knead[ need ]SEE DEFINITION OF knead
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR KNEAD
When it has doubled in bulk, remove it from the bowl and knead it.
Knead the dough, let it rise again, and form it into loaves.
When it is well mixed, knead it with your hands into a stiff dough.
Knead the mixture into a stiff dough, and set it to rise in a pan.
When it is quite light, put it on your paste-board and knead it well.
Knead it, and then roll it out into a sheet about half an inch thick.
Cover it with flannel till it rises, knead it well, work it into broad flat loaves or bricks, and bake them as other bread.
Knead quickly and roll into a sheet a quarter of an inch thick.
Knead this dough until it is soft and elastic, and free from stickiness.
"Something else," the majestic figure answered, starting to knead the clay.
Old English cnedan "to knead," from Proto-Germanic *knedanan (cf. Old Saxon knedan, Middle Dutch cneden, Dutch kneden, Old High German knetan, German kneten, Old Norse knoða "to knead"). Originally a strong verb (past tense cnæd, past participle cneden).