Слова на букву acto-axio (6389) New Collegiate Dictionary
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Слова на букву acto-axio (6389)

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Afro-Asiatic
adjective Date: 1953 of, relating to, or being a family of languages widely distributed over southwestern Asia and Africa including the Semitic, Egyptian, Berber, Cushitic, ...
Afrocentric
adjective Date: 1966 1. centered on or derived from Africa or the Africans 2. emphasizing or promoting emphasis on African culture and the contributions of Africans to the ...
Afrocentricity
noun see Afrocentric
Afrocentrism
noun see Afrocentric
Afrocentrist
noun or adjective see Afrocentric
Afroed
adjective see Afro
AFT
abbreviation 1. American Federation of Teachers 2. automatic fine-tuning
aft
I. adverb Etymology: Middle English afte back, from Old English æftan from behind, behind; akin to Old English æfter Date: 1580 near, toward, or in the stern of a ship or ...
after
I. adverb Etymology: Middle English, from Old English æfter; akin to Old High German aftar after, and probably to Old English of of Date: before 12th century following in ...
after a fashion
phrasal in an approximate or rough way
after a sort
phrasal in a rough or haphazard way
after all
adverb Date: 1846 1. in spite of considerations or expectations to the contrary ; nevertheless
after hours
phrasal after the regular quitting or closing time
after-hours
adjective Date: 1929 engaged in or operating after a legal or conventional closing time
after-tax
adjective Date: 1954 remaining after payment of taxes and especially of income tax
afterbirth
noun Date: 1587 the placenta and fetal membranes that are expelled after delivery
afterburner
noun Date: 1947 1. a device incorporated into the tailpipe of a turbojet engine for injecting fuel into the hot exhaust gases and burning it to provide extra thrust 2. a ...
aftercare
noun Date: 1894 the care, treatment, help, or supervision given to persons discharged from an institution (as a hospital)
afterclap
noun Date: 14th century an unexpected damaging or unsettling event following a supposedly closed affair
afterdeck
noun Date: 1835 the part of a deck abaft amidships
aftereffect
noun Date: 1817 an effect that follows its cause after an interval
afterglow
noun Date: 1857 1. a glow remaining where a light has disappeared 2. a pleasant effect or feeling that lingers after something is done, experienced, or achieved
afterguard
noun Date: 1801 1. the sailors stationed on the poop or after part of a ship 2. the decision-making members of a sailboat racing team usually including a helmsman, ...
afterimage
noun Date: 1874 a usually visual sensation occurring after stimulation by its external cause has ceased
afterlife
noun Date: circa 1593 1. an existence after death 2. a later period in one's life 3. a period of continued or renewed use, existence, or popularity beyond what is normal, ...
aftermarket
noun Date: 1940 1. the market for parts and accessories used in the repair or enhancement of a product (as an automobile) 2. a secondary market available after sales in the ...
aftermath
noun Etymology: 4after + math (mowing, crop) Date: 1523 1. a second-growth crop — called also rowen 2. consequence, result 3. the period immediately following a ...
aftermost
adjective Date: 1773 farthest aft
afternoon
noun Date: 13th century 1. the part of day between noon and sunset 2. a relatively late period (as of time or life) • afternoon adjective
afternoons
adverb Date: 1896 in the afternoon repeatedly ; on any afternoon
afterpiece
noun Date: 1779 a short usually comic entertainment performed after a play
afters
noun plural Date: circa 1909 British dessert
aftershave
noun Date: 1946 a usually scented lotion for use on the face after shaving
aftershock
noun Date: 1894 1. a minor shock following the main shock of an earthquake 2. an aftereffect of a distressing or traumatic event
aftertaste
noun Date: circa 1798 persistence of a sensation (as of flavor or an emotion) after the stimulating agent or experience has gone
afterthought
noun Date: circa 1661 1. an idea occurring later 2. something (as a part or feature) not thought of originally ; something secondary
aftertime
noun Date: 1597 future
afterward
or afterwards adverb Date: 13th century at a later or succeeding time ; subsequently, thereafter
afterwards
adverb see afterward
afterword
noun Date: 1890 epilogue 1
afterworld
noun Date: 1596 a future world ; a world after death
AFTRA
abbreviation American Federation of Television and Radio Artists
Afyon
or Afyonkarahisar geographical name city W central Turkey population 98,618
Afyonkarahisar
geographical name see Afyon
ag
adjective Date: circa 1918 of or relating to agriculture
Ag
symbol Etymology: Latin argentum silver
AG
abbreviation 1. adjutant general 2. [German Aktiengesellschaft] joint stock company 3. attorney general
ag-
— see ad-
Aga Khan III
biographical name 1877-1957 Aga Sultan Sir Mohammed Shah imam of a branch of Shiism (1885-1957)
Aga Khan IV
biographical name 1936- grandson of preceding, Shah Karim imam of a branch of Shiism (1957- )
Agade
geographical name see Akkad 2
Agadir
geographical name city & port SW Morocco population 110,479
again
adverb Etymology: Middle English, opposite, again, from Old English ongēan opposite, back, from on + gēn, gēan still, again; akin to Old English gēan- against, Old High ...
again and again
adverb Date: 1604 at frequent intervals ; often, repeatedly
against
I. preposition Etymology: Middle English, alteration of againes, from again Date: 13th century 1. a. in opposition or hostility to b. contrary to c. in ...
against the clock
phrasal 1. with or within a time constraint 2. with clocked speed rather than the order of finish as the criterion for placement
Agamemnon
noun Etymology: Latin, from Greek Agamemnōn Date: 14th century a king of Mycenae and leader of the Greeks in the Trojan War
agamic
adjective Etymology: Greek agamos unmarried, from a- + gamos marriage Date: 1850 asexual, parthenogenetic
agammaglobulinemia
noun Etymology: New Latin, from a- + International Scientific Vocabulary gamma globulin + New Latin -emia Date: circa 1952 a condition in which the body forms few or no gamma ...
agammaglobulinemic
adjective see agammaglobulinemia
agamospermy
noun Etymology: Greek agamos + English -spermy Date: 1944 apogamy; specifically apogamy in which sexual union is not completed and the embryo is produced from the innermost ...
Agana
geographical name town capital of Guam on W coast population 1139
agapanthus
noun (plural -thus; also -thuses) Etymology: New Latin, genus name, from Greek agapē + anthos flower — more at anthology Date: circa 1789 any of several African plants ...
agape
I. noun Etymology: Late Latin, from Greek agapē, literally, love Date: 1607 1. love feast 2. love 4a II. adjective or adverb Date: 1667 1. wide open ; gaping 2. ...
agar
noun Etymology: Malay agar-agar Date: 1889 1. a gelatinous colloidal extractive of a red alga (as of the genera Gelidium, Gracilaria, and Eucheuma) used especially in culture ...
agar-agar
noun Etymology: Malay Date: 1820 agar
agaric
noun Etymology: Latin agaricum, a fungus, from Greek agarikon Date: 15th century 1. the dried fruiting body of a fungus (Fomes officinalis syn. Polyporus officinalis) formerly ...
agarose
noun Date: 1964 a polysaccharide obtained from agar and used especially as a supporting medium in gel electrophoresis
Agartala
geographical name city E India capital of Tripura population 157,636
Agassiz
I. biographical name Alexander 1835-1910 son of J.L.R. American zoologist II. biographical name (Jean) Louis (Rodolphe) 1807-1873 American (Swiss-born) naturalist
agate
noun Usage: often attributive Etymology: Middle French, from Latin achates, from Greek achatēs Date: 1570 1. a fine-grained variegated chalcedony having its colors arranged ...
Agate Fossil Beds National Monument
geographical name reservation W Nebraska
agate line
noun Date: circa 1935 a space one column wide and 1/14 inch deep used as a unit of measurement in classified advertising
agate ware
noun Date: 1857 1. pottery veined and mottled to resemble agate 2. an enameled iron or steel ware for household utensils
Agathocles
biographical name 361-289 B.C. tyrant of Syracuse
agave
noun Etymology: New Latin Agave, genus name, from Latin, a daughter of Cadmus, from Greek Agauē Date: circa 1797 any of a genus (Agave of the family Agavaceae, the agave ...
Agawam
geographical name town SW Massachusetts population 28,144
agaze
adjective Date: circa 1902 engaged in the act of gazing
AGC
abbreviation advanced graduate certificate
agcy
abbreviation agency
age
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French aage, age, from Vulgar Latin *aetaticum, from Latin aetat-, aetas, from aevum lifetime — more at aye Date: 13th century ...
age of consent
Date: 1504 the age at which one is legally competent to give consent especially to marriage or to sexual intercourse
age of reason
Date: 1650 1. the time of life when one begins to be able to distinguish right from wrong 2. a period characterized by a prevailing belief in the use of reason; especially ...
age quod agis
foreign term Etymology: Latin do what you are doing ; to the business at hand
age spots
noun plural Date: 1955 benign flat spots of dark pigmentation on the skin (as from exposure to the sun) occurring especially among older people — called also liver spots
age-group
noun Date: 1904 a segment of a population that is of approximately the same age or is within a specified range of ages
age-mate
noun Date: 1583 one who is of about the same age as another
age-old
adjective Date: 1886 having existed for ages ; ancient
aged
adjective Date: 15th century 1. grown old: as a. of an advanced age b. having attained a specified age 2. typical of old age • agedness noun
agedness
noun see aged
Agee
biographical name James 1909-1955 American author
ageism
also agism noun Date: 1969 prejudice or discrimination against a particular age-group and especially the elderly • ageist also agist adjective
ageist
adjective see ageism
ageless
adjective Date: 1651 1. not growing old or showing the effects of age 2. timeless, eternal • agelessly adverb • agelessness noun
agelessly
adverb see ageless
agelessness
noun see ageless
agelong
adjective Date: 1810 lasting for an age ; everlasting
Agenais
or Agenois geographical name ancient region SW France S of Périgord capital Agen
agency
noun (plural -cies) Date: 1640 1. a. the office or function of an agent b. the relationship between a principal and that person's agent 2. the capacity, condition, or ...
agency shop
noun Date: circa 1946 an establishment in which the union serves as the agent for and receives dues and assessments from all employees in the bargaining unit regardless of ...
agenda
noun Etymology: Latin, neuter plural of agendum, gerundive of agere Date: 1871 1. a list or outline of things to be considered or done 2. an underlying often ideological ...
agendaless
adjective see agenda
agendum
noun (plural agenda or -dums) Etymology: Latin Date: circa 1847 1. agenda 2. an item on an agenda
agenesis
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: circa 1879 lack or failure of development (as of a body part)
Agenois
geographical name see Agenais
agent
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Medieval Latin agent-, agens, from Latin, present participle of agere to drive, lead, act, do; akin to Old Norse aka to travel in a vehicle, ...
Agent Orange
noun Etymology: so called from the identifying color stripe on its container Date: 1970 an herbicide widely used as a defoliant in the Vietnam War that is composed of 2,4-D ...
agent provocateur
noun (plural agents provocateurs) Etymology: French, literally, provoking agent Date: 1877 one employed to associate with suspected persons and by pretending sympathy with ...
agent-general
noun (plural agents-general) Date: 1833 a chief agent; specifically the representative in England of a British dominion
agenting
noun Date: 1681 the business or activities of an agent
agentry
noun (plural -ries) Date: 1913 the office, duties, or activities of an agent
ager
noun see age II
ageratum
noun (plural -tum; also -tums) Etymology: New Latin, genus name, from Greek agēratos ageless, from a- + gēras old age — more at geront- Date: 1866 any of a genus ...
Agesilaus II
biographical name circa 444-360 B.C. king of Sparta (399-360)
Aggadah
noun, plural (Aggadot) Etymology: Hebrew haggādhāh Date: 1856 ancient Jewish lore forming especially the nonlegal part of the Talmud
Aggeus
noun Etymology: Late Latin Aggaeus, from Greek Aggaios, from Hebrew Ḥaggai Date: before 12th century Haggai
aggie
I. noun Usage: often capitalized Etymology: agricultural + -ie Date: 1902 an agricultural school or college; also a student at such an institution II. noun Etymology: ...
aggiornamento
noun (plural -tos) Etymology: Italian, from aggiornare to bring up to date, from a to (from Latin ad-) + giorno day, from Late Latin diurnum day — more at journey Date: 1963 ...
agglomerate
I. transitive verb (-ated; -ating) Etymology: Latin agglomeratus, past participle of agglomerare to heap up, join, from ad- + glomer-, glomus ball — more at clam Date: 1684 ...
agglomeration
noun Date: 1774 1. the action or process of collecting in a mass 2. a heap or cluster of usually disparate elements • agglomerative adjective
agglomerative
adjective see agglomeration
agglutinability
noun Date: 1901 capacity (as of red blood cells) to be agglutinated • agglutinable adjective
agglutinable
adjective see agglutinability
agglutinate
I. verb (-nated; -nating) Etymology: Latin agglutinatus, past participle of agglutinare to glue to, from ad- + glutinare to glue, from glutin-, gluten glue — more at clay ...
agglutination
noun Date: 1541 1. the action or process of agglutinating 2. a mass or group formed by the union of separate elements 3. the formation of derivational or inflectional words ...
agglutinative
adjective Date: 1634 1. adhesive 2. characterized by linguistic agglutination
agglutinin
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary agglutination + -in Date: 1902 a substance (as an antibody) producing agglutination
agglutinogen
noun Etymology: agglutinin + -o- + -gen Date: 1904 an antigen whose presence results in the formation of an agglutinin • agglutinogenic adjective
agglutinogenic
adjective see agglutinogen
aggradation
noun Etymology: ad- + gradation Date: 1898 a modification of the earth's surface in the direction of uniformity of grade by deposition • aggradational adjective
aggradational
adjective see aggradation
aggrandise
British variant of aggrandize
aggrandize
transitive verb (-dized; -dizing) Etymology: French agrandiss-, stem of agrandir, from a- (from Latin ad-) + grandir to increase, from Latin grandire, from grandis great Date: ...
aggrandizement
noun see aggrandize
aggrandizer
noun see aggrandize
aggravate
transitive verb (-vated; -vating) Etymology: Latin aggravatus, past participle of aggravare to make heavier, from ad- + gravare to burden, from gravis heavy — more at grieve ...
aggravated assault
noun Date: 1845 an assault that is more serious than a common assault: as a. an assault combined with an intent to commit a crime b. any of various assaults so defined by ...
aggravating
adjective Date: 1673 arousing displeasure, impatience, or anger Usage: see aggravate
aggravation
noun Date: circa 1555 1. an act or circumstance that intensifies or makes worse 2. the act, action, or result of aggravating; especially an increasing in seriousness or ...
aggregate
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English aggregat, from Latin aggregatus, past participle of aggregare to add to, from ad- + greg-, grex flock Date: 15th century formed by the ...
aggregately
adverb see aggregate I
aggregateness
noun see aggregate I
aggregation
noun Date: 1547 1. a group, body, or mass composed of many distinct parts or individuals 2. a. the collecting of units or parts into a mass or whole b. the condition of ...
aggregational
adjective see aggregation
aggregative
adjective Date: 1644 1. of or relating to an aggregate 2. tending to aggregate • aggregatively adverb
aggregatively
adverb see aggregative
aggress
intransitive verb Date: circa 1714 to commit aggression ; act aggressively
aggression
noun Etymology: Latin aggression-, aggressio attack, from aggredi to attack, from ad- + gradi to step, go — more at grade Date: 1611 1. a forceful action or procedure (as an ...
aggressive
adjective Date: 1824 1. a. tending toward or exhibiting aggression b. marked by combative readiness 2. a. marked by obtrusive energy b. marked by driving ...
aggressively
adverb see aggressive
aggressiveness
noun see aggressive
aggressivity
noun see aggressive
aggressor
noun Date: 1646 one that commits or practices aggression
aggrieve
transitive verb (aggrieved; aggrieving) Etymology: Middle English agreven, from Anglo-French agrever, from Latin aggravare to make heavier Date: 14th century 1. to give pain ...
aggrieved
adjective Date: 14th century 1. troubled or distressed in spirit 2. a. suffering from an infringement or denial of legal rights b. showing or expressing grief, ...
aggrievedly
adverb see aggrieved
aggrievement
noun Date: 1847 the quality or state of being aggrieved
aggro
I. noun (plural aggros) Etymology: probably aggravation + 1-o, later taken as short for aggression Date: 1969 1. British deliberately aggressive, provoking, or violent ...
aghast
adjective Etymology: Middle English agast, from past participle of agasten to frighten, from a- (perfective prefix) + gasten to frighten — more at abide, gast Date: 13th ...
Aghrim
geographical name — see Aughrim
agile
adjective Etymology: Middle French, from Latin agilis, from agere to drive, act — more at agent Date: 1581 1. marked by ready ability to move with quick easy grace 2. ...
agilely
adverb see agile
agility
noun (plural -ties) Date: 15th century the quality or state of being agile ; nimbleness, dexterity
agin
dialect variant of against
Agincourt
or French Azincourt geographical name village N France WNW of Arras
aging
present part of age
agism
variant of ageism
agist
adjective see ageism
agita
noun Etymology: South Italian dialect pronunciation of Italian acido, literally, heartburn, acid, from Latin acidus Date: 1982 a feeling of agitation or anxiety
agitate
verb (-tated; -tating) Etymology: Latin agitatus, past participle of agitare, frequentative of agere to drive — more at agent Date: 15th century transitive verb 1. a. ...
agitatedly
adverb see agitate
agitation
noun see agitate
agitational
adjective see agitate
agitative
adjective Date: 1687 causing agitation
agitato
adverb or adjective Etymology: Italian, literally, agitated, from Latin agitatus Date: circa 1801 in a restless and agitated manner — used as a direction in music
agitator
noun Date: circa 1734 one that agitates: as a. one who stirs up public feeling on controversial issues b. a device or an apparatus for stirring or shaking
agitprop
noun Etymology: Russian, ultimately from agitatsiya agitation + propaganda Date: 1935 propaganda; especially political propaganda promulgated chiefly in literature, drama, ...
AGL
abbreviation above ground level
Aglaia
noun Etymology: Latin, from Greek Date: 1579 one of the three Graces
aglare
adjective Date: 1866 glaring
agleam
adjective Date: 1854 gleaming especially with reflected light
aglet
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Middle French aguillette, aiguillette, from Old French, diminutive of aguille, aiguille needle, from Late Latin acicula, acucula ornamental ...
agley
adverb Etymology: Scots, from 1a- + gley to squint Date: 1785 chiefly Scottish awry, wrong
aglitter
adjective Date: 1865 glittering especially with reflected light
aglow
adjective Date: 1817 glowing especially with warmth or excitement
aglycon
noun see aglycone
aglycone
also aglycon noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary a- (from Greek ha-, a- together) + glyc- + -one, -on Date: 1925 an organic compound (as a phenol or alcohol) ...
AGN
abbreviation active galactic nucleus; active galactic nuclei
agnate
I. noun Etymology: Latin agnatus, from past participle of agnasci to be born in addition to, from ad- + nasci to be born — more at nation Date: 1534 1. a relative whose ...
agnatic
adjective see agnate II
Agnean
noun Etymology: Agni, ancient kingdom in Turkestan Date: 1939 Tocharian A
Agnes
biographical name Saint died A.D. 304 virgin martyr
Agnew
biographical name Spiro Theodore 1918-1996 American politician; vice president of the United States (1969-73)
agnize
transitive verb (agnized; agnizing) Etymology: Latin agnoscere to acknowledge (from ad- + noscere to know) + English -ize (as in recognize) — more at know Date: 1535 archaic ...
Agno
geographical name river 128 miles (206 kilometers) Philippines in NW Luzon
agnomen
noun (plural agnomina or -nomens) Etymology: Latin, irregular from ad- + nomen name — more at name Date: 1665 an additional cognomen given to a person by the ancient Romans ...
Agnon
biographical name S(hmuel) Y(osef) 1888-1970 Israeli (Austrian-born) author
agnosia
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Greek agnōsia ignorance, from a- + gnōsis knowledge, from gignōskein Date: circa 1900 loss or diminution of the ability to recognize ...
agnostic
I. noun Etymology: Greek agnōstos unknown, unknowable, from a- + gnōstos known, from gignōskein to know — more at know Date: 1869 1. a person who holds the view that ...
agnosticism
noun see agnostic I
Agnus Dei
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Late Latin, lamb of God; from its opening words Date: 14th century 1. a liturgical prayer addressed to Christ as Savior 2. an image of a ...
ago
adjective or adverb Etymology: Middle English agon, ago, from past participle of agon to pass away, from Old English āgān, from ā- (perfective prefix) + gān to go — more at ...
agog
adjective Etymology: Middle French en gogues in mirth Date: 1559 full of intense interest or excitement ; eager
agon
noun Etymology: Greek agōn Date: 1600 conflict; especially the dramatic conflict between the chief characters in a literary work
agonal
adjective Date: 1901 of, relating to, or associated with agony and especially the death agony
agone
adjective or adverb Date: 14th century archaic ago
agonise
British variant of agonize
agonised
British variant of agonized
agonising
British variant of agonizing
agonist
noun Etymology: Late Latin agonista competitor, from Greek agōnistēs, from agōnizesthai to contend, from agōn Date: circa 1623 1. one that is engaged in a struggle 2. ...
agonistic
adjective Date: 1648 1. of or relating to the athletic contests of ancient Greece 2. argumentative 3. striving for effect ; strained 4. of, relating to, or being ...
agonistically
adverb see agonistic
agonize
verb (-nized; -nizing) Date: 1583 transitive verb to cause to suffer agony ; torture intransitive verb 1. to suffer agony, torture, or anguish 2. struggle
agonized
adjective Date: 1583 characterized by, suffering, or expressing agony
agonizing
adjective Date: 1593 causing agony ; painful • agonizingly adverb
agonizingly
adverb see agonizing
agony
noun (plural -nies) Etymology: Middle English agonie, from Late Latin agonia, from Greek agōnia struggle, anguish, from agōn gathering, contest for a prize, from agein to ...
agony aunt
noun Date: 1975 chiefly British a columnist who writes an agony column
agony column
noun Date: 1863 1. chiefly British a newspaper column of personal advertisements relating especially to missing relatives or friends 2. chiefly British a newspaper column ...
agora
I. noun (plural -ras or agorae) Etymology: Greek, from ageirein to gather Date: 1598 a gathering place; especially the marketplace in ancient Greece II. noun (plural ...
agoraphobe
noun see agoraphobia
agoraphobia
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Greek agora + New Latin -phobia Date: 1873 abnormal fear of being helpless in an embarrassing or unescapable situation that is characterized ...
agoraphobic
adjective or noun see agoraphobia
agouti
noun Etymology: French, from Spanish agutí, ultimately from Tupi akutí Date: 1625 1. any of a genus (Dasyprocta) of tropical American rodents about the size of a rabbit 2. ...
agr
or agric abbreviation agricultural; agriculture
Agra
geographical name 1. region N India roughly equivalent to present Uttar Pradesh excluding Oudh region 2. city N India in W Uttar Pradesh SSE of Delhi population 891,790
agrafe
or agraffe noun Etymology: French agrafe Date: 1643 a hook-and-loop fastening; especially an ornamental clasp used on armor or costumes
agraffe
noun see agrafe
agranulocyte
noun Date: circa 1923 a white blood cell without cytoplasmic granules
agranulocytosis
noun (plural agranulocytoses) Etymology: New Latin Date: 1927 an acute febrile condition marked by severe decrease in blood granulocytes and often associated with the use of ...
agrapha
noun plural Etymology: Greek, neuter plural of agraphos unwritten, from a- + graphein to write — more at carve Date: 1890 sayings of Jesus not in the canonical gospels but ...
agraphia
noun Etymology: New Latin, from 2a- + Greek graphein to write Date: 1871 the pathologic loss of the ability to write
agrarian
I. adjective Etymology: Latin agrarius, from agr-, ager field — more at acre Date: 1600 1. of or relating to fields or lands or their tenure 2. a. of, relating to, or ...
agrarianism
noun Date: 1830 a social or political movement designed to bring about land reforms or to improve the economic status of the farmer
agree
verb (agreed; agreeing) Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French agreer, from a gre at will, from a (from Latin ad) + gre will, pleasure, from Latin gratum, neuter of gratus ...
agreeability
noun see agreeable
agreeable
adjective Date: 14th century 1. pleasing to the mind or senses especially as according well with one's tastes or needs 2. ready or willing to agree or consent
agreeableness
noun see agreeable
agreeably
adverb see agreeable
agreement
noun Date: 15th century 1. a. the act or fact of agreeing b. harmony of opinion, action, or character ; concord 2. a. an arrangement as to a course of action b. ...
Agri Dagi
geographical name — see Ararat
agribusiness
noun Etymology: agriculture + business Date: circa 1955 an industry engaged in the producing operations of a farm, the manufacture and distribution of farm equipment and ...
agribusinessman
noun Date: 1961 a person who works in or manages an agribusiness
agric
abbreviation see agr
agrichemical
noun see agrochemical
Agricola
biographical name Gnaeus Julius A.D. 40-93 Roman general
agricultural
adjective Date: 1776 of, relating to, used in, or concerned with agriculture • agriculturally adverb
agriculturalist
noun see agriculture
agriculturally
adverb see agricultural
agriculture
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Middle French, from Latin agricultura, from ager field + cultura cultivation — more at acre, culture Date: 15th century the science, ...
agriculturist
noun see agriculture
Agrigento
or formerly Girgenti or ancient Agrigentum or Acragas geographical name commune Italy in SW Sicily near coast population 54,603
Agrigentum
geographical name see Agrigento
agrimony
noun (plural -nies) Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French & Latin; Anglo-French egremoine, from Latin agrimonia, manuscript variant of argemonia, from Greek argemōnē ...
Agrippa
biographical name Marcus Vipsanius 63?-12 B.C. Roman statesman
Agrippina
I. biographical name the elder circa 14 b.c.-a.d. 33 daughter of Agrippa, wife of Germanicus Caesar, mother of Caligula II. biographical name the younger A.D. 15?-59 daughter ...
agro-
combining form Etymology: French, from Greek, from agros field — more at acre 1. of or belonging to fields or soil ; agricultural 2. agricultural and
agro-industrial
adjective Date: 1940 of or relating to production (as of power for industry and water for irrigation) for both industrial and agricultural purposes
agrochemical
also agrichemical noun Date: 1956 an agricultural chemical (as an herbicide or an insecticide)
agroecological
adjective see agroecology
agroecology
noun Date: 1967 an ecological approach to agriculture that views agricultural areas as ecosystems and is concerned with the ecological impact of agricultural practices • ...
agroforester
noun see agroforestry
agroforestry
noun Date: 1977 land management involving the growing of trees in association with food crops or pastures • agroforester noun
agronomic
adjective see agronomy
agronomically
adverb see agronomy

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