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Alpen Al"pen, a. Of or pertaining to the Alps. [R.] ``The Alpen snow.' --J. Fletcher., Alpenglow Al"pen*glow`, n. A reddish glow seen near sunset or sunrise on the summits of mountains; specif., a reillumination sometimes observed after the summits have passed into shadow, supposed to be due to a curving downward (refraction) of the light rays from the west resulting from the cooling of the air., Alpenhorn Al"pen*horn`, Alphorn Alp"horn`, n. [G. Alpenhorn.] A curved wooden horn about three feet long, with a cupped mouthpiece and a bell, used by the Swiss to sound the ranz des vaches and other melodies. Its notes are open harmonics of the tube., Alpenstock Al"pen*stock`, n. [G.; Alp, gen. pl. Alpen + stock stick.] A long staff, pointed with iron, used in climbing the Alps. --Cheever., Alpestrine Al*pes"trine, a. (Bot.) Growing on the elevated parts of mountains, but not above the timbe? line; subalpine., Alpestrine Al*pes"trine, a. [L. Alpestris.] Pertaining to the Alps, or other high mountains; as, Alpestrine diseases, etc., Saltpeter Salt`pe"ter, Saltpetre Salt`pe"tre,, n. [F. salp[^e]tre, NL. sal petrae, literally, rock salt, or stone salt; so called because it exudes from rocks or walls. See Salt, and Petrify.] (Chem.) Potassium nitrate; niter; a white crystalline substance, KNO3, having a cooling saline taste, obtained by leaching from certain soils in which it is produced by the process of nitrification (see Nitrification, 2). It is a strong oxidizer, is the chief constituent of gunpowder, and is also used as an antiseptic in curing meat, and in medicine as a diuretic, diaphoretic, and refrigerant. Chili salpeter (Chem.), sodium nitrate (distinguished from potassium nitrate, or true salpeter), a white crystalline substance, NaNO3, having a cooling, saline, slightly bitter taste. It is obtained by leaching the soil of the rainless districts of Chili and Peru. It is deliquescent and cannot be used in gunpowder, but is employed in the production of nitric acid. Called also cubic niter. Saltpeter acid (Chem.), nitric acid; -- sometimes so called because made from saltpeter., Galpe Galpe, v. i. To gape,; to yawn. [Obs.] --Chaucer., Triton Tri"ton, n. [L., fr. Gr.?.] (Gr. Myth.) A fabled sea demigod, the son of Neptune and Amphitrite, and the trumpeter of Neptune. He is represented by poets and painters as having the upper part of his body like that of a man, and the lower part like that of a fish. He often has a trumpet made of a shell. Have sight of Proteus rising from the sea, Or hear old Triton blow his wreathed horn. --Wordsworth. 2. (Zo["o]l.) Any one of many species of marine gastropods belonging to Triton and allied genera, having a stout spiral shell, often handsomely colored and ornamented with prominent varices. Some of the species are among the largest of all gastropods. Called also trumpet shell, and sea trumpet. 3. (Zo["o]l.) Any one of numerous species of aquatic salamanders. The common European species are Hemisalamandra cristata, Molge palmata, and M. alpestris, a red-bellied species common in Switzerland. The most common species of the United States is Diemyctylus viridescens. See Illust. under Salamander., Shore Shore, n. [OE. schore, AS. score, probably fr. scieran, and so meaning properly, that which is shorn off, edge; akin to OD. schoore, schoor. See Shear, v. t.] The coast or land adjacent to a large body of water, as an ocean, lake, or large river. Michael Cassio, Lieutenant to the warlike Moor Othello, Is come shore. --Shak. The fruitful shore of muddy Nile. --Spenser. In shore, near the shore. --Marryat. On shore. See under On. Shore birds (Zo["o]l.), a collective name for the various limicoline birds found on the seashore. Shore crab (Zo["o]l.), any crab found on the beaches, or between tides, especially any one of various species of grapsoid crabs, as Heterograpsus nudus of California. Shore lark (Zo["o]l.), a small American lark (Otocoris alpestris) found in winter, both on the seacoast and on the Western plains. Its upper parts are varied with dark brown and light brown. It has a yellow throat, yellow local streaks, a black crescent on its breast, a black streak below each eye, and two small black erectile ear tufts. Called also horned lark. Shore plover (Zo["o]l.), a large-billed Australian plover (Esacus magnirostris). It lives on the seashore, and feeds on crustaceans, etc. Shore teetan (Zo["o]l.), the rock pipit (Anthus obscurus). [Prov. Eng.], Palpebra Pal"pe*bra, n.; pl. Palpebr[ae]. [L.] (Zo["o]l.) The eyelid., Palpebra Pal"pe*bra, n.; pl. Palpebr[ae]. [L.] (Zo["o]l.) The eyelid., Palped Palped, a. (Zo["o]l.) Having a palpus., Scalp Scalp, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Scalped; p. pr. & vb. n. Scalping.] 1. To deprive of the scalp; to cut or tear the scalp from the head of. 2. (Surg.) To remove the skin of. We must scalp the whole lid [of the eye]. --J. S. Wells. 3. (Milling) To brush the hairs or fuzz from, as wheat grains, in the process of high milling. --Knight., Scalpel Scal"pel (sk[a^]l"p[e^]l), n. [L. scalpellum, dim. of scalprum a knife, akin to scalpere to cut, carve, scrape: cf. F. scalpel.] (Surg.) A small knife with a thin, keen blade, -- used by surgeons, and in dissecting., Scalper Scalper (sk[a^]lp"[~e]r), n. 1. One who, or that which, scalps. 2. (Surg.) Same as Scalping iron, under Scalping. 3. A broker who, dealing on his own account, tries to get a small and quick profit from slight fluctuations of the market. [Cant] 4. A person who buys and sells the unused parts of railroad tickets. [Cant], Spalpeen Spal"peen, n. [Ir. spailpin, fr. spailp a beau, pride, self-conceit.] A scamp; an Irish term for a good-for-nothing fellow; -- often used in good-humored contempt or ridicule. [Colloq.], Unpalped Un*palped", a. (Zo["o]l.) Destitute of a palp., White-eye White"-eye`, n. (Zo["o]l.) Any one of several species of small Old World singing of the genus Zosterops, as Zosterops palpebrosus of India, and Z. c[oe]rulescens of Australia. The eyes are encircled by a ring of white feathers, whence the name. Called also bush creeper, and white-eyed tit.