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

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adjective see algorithm
adverb see algorithm
biographical name Nelson 1909-1981 American author
I. noun Etymology: Spanish, from Arabic al-ḥamrā' the red house Date: 1612 the palace of the Moorish kings at Granada, Spain II. geographical name 1. city SW California ...
biographical name Muhammad 1942- originally Cassius Marcellus Clay American boxer
Ali Baba
noun Date: 1812 a woodcutter in the Arabian Nights' Entertainments who enters the cave of the Forty Thieves by using the password Sesame
Ali Paşa
biographical name 1741-1822 the Lion of Janina Turkish pasha
I. adverb Etymology: Latin, otherwise, from alius other — more at else Date: 15th century otherwise called ; otherwise known as II. noun Date: 1605 an assumed or ...
Alibates Flint Quarries National Monument
geographical name archaeological site N Texas NE of Amarillo
I. noun Etymology: Latin, elsewhere, from alius Date: 1743 1. the plea of having been at the time of the commission of an act elsewhere than at the place of commission; also ...
geographical name 1. province E Spain on the Mediterranean S of Valencia province area 2264 square miles (5864 square kilometers), population 1,292,563 2. city & port, its ...
adjective Etymology: from Alice's Adventures in Wonderland (1865) by Lewis Carroll Date: 1925 suitable to a world of fantasy or illusion ; unreal
adjective Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary aliphatic + cyclic Date: 1891 of, relating to, or being an organic compound that contains a ring but is not aromatic ...
noun Etymology: Middle English allidatha, from Medieval Latin alhidada, from Arabic al-‘iḍāda the revolving radius of a circle Date: 15th century a rule equipped with ...
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, from Latin alienus, from alius Date: 14th century 1. a. belonging or relating to another person, place, or thing ...
noun see alienable
adjective Date: 1611 transferable to another's ownership • alienability noun
noun Date: 1809 the status of an alien
transitive verb (-ated; -ating) Date: circa 1509 1. to make unfriendly, hostile, or indifferent especially where attachment formerly existed 2. to convey or transfer (as ...
noun Date: 14th century 1. a withdrawing or separation of a person or a person's affections from an object or position of former attachment ; estrangement
noun see alienate
noun Date: 1531 one to whom property is transferred
noun Date: 1808 alienage
noun Etymology: French aliéniste, from aliéné insane, from Latin alienatus, past participle of alienare to estrange, from alienus Date: 1864 psychiatrist
adverb see alien I
noun see alien I
noun Date: circa 1552 one who transfers property to another
geographical name city N India in NW Uttar Pradesh N of Agra population (including old town of Koil ) 480,520
I. intransitive verb (alighted; also alit; alighting) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English ālīhtan, from ā- (perfective prefix) + līhtan to alight — more at abide, ...
noun see alight I
also aline verb Etymology: French aligner, from Old French, from a- (from Latin ad-) + ligne line, from Latin linea Date: circa 1693 transitive verb 1. to bring into line or ...
noun see align
also alinement noun Date: 1790 1. the act of aligning or state of being aligned; especially the proper positioning or state of adjustment of parts (as of a mechanical or ...
I. adverb Date: 14th century in the same manner, form, or degree ; equally II. adjective Etymology: Middle English ilik, ilich (from Old English gelīc) & alik, alteration ...
noun see alike II
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Latin alimentum, from alere to nourish — more at old Date: 15th century food, nutriment; also sustenance II. transitive verb ...
adjective Date: 1615 1. of or relating to nourishment or nutrition 2. furnishing sustenance or maintenance
alimentary canal
noun Date: 1764 the tubular passage that extends from mouth to anus and functions in digestion and absorption of food and elimination of residual waste
noun Date: circa 1656 the act or process of affording nutriment or nourishment
noun (plural -nies) Etymology: Latin alimonia sustenance, from alere Date: 1656 1. an allowance made to one spouse by the other for support pending or after legal separation ...
verb see align
noun see alignment
adjective Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, from Greek aleiphat-, aleiphar oil, from aleiphein to smear; perhaps akin to Greek lipos fat — more at leave Date: ...
aliquando bonus dormitat Homerus
foreign term Etymology: Latin sometimes (even) good Homer nods
adjective Etymology: Medieval Latin aliquotus, from Latin aliquot some, several, from alius other + quot how many — more at else, quote Date: 1570 1. contained an exact ...
alis volat propriis
foreign term Etymology: Latin she flies with her own wings — motto of Oregon
noun Date: 1984 the quality or state of being able to read but uninterested in doing so • aliterate adjective or noun
adjective or noun see aliteracy
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Old English on life, from on + līf life Date: before 12th century 1. having life ; not dead or inanimate 2. a. still in ...
noun see alive
noun see aliyah
or aliya noun Etymology: Modern Hebrew ‘alīyāh, from Hebrew, ascent Date: circa 1934 the immigration of Jews to Israel
noun Etymology: probably from French alizarine Date: circa 1835 1. an orange or red crystalline compound C14H8O4 formerly prepared from madder and now made synthetically and ...
abbreviation alkaline
noun Etymology: New Latin alchahest Date: 1641 the universal solvent believed by alchemists to exist • alkahestic adjective
adjective see alkahest
noun (plural -lies or -lis) Etymology: Middle English, from Medieval Latin, from Arabic al-qili the ashes of the plant saltwort Date: 14th century 1. a soluble salt obtained ...
alkali metal
noun Date: 1860 any of the monovalent mostly basic metals of group I of the periodic table comprising lithium, sodium, potassium, rubidium, cesium, and francium — see ...
adjective Date: 1675 of, relating to, containing, or having the properties of an alkali or alkali metal ; basic; especially of a solution having a pH of more than 7 • ...
alkaline battery
noun Date: 1941 a long-lived dry cell with an alkaline electrolyte that decreases corrosion of the cell — called also alkaline cell
alkaline cell
noun see alkaline battery
alkaline earth
noun see alkaline earth metal
alkaline earth metal
noun Date: 1869 any of the divalent strongly basic metals of group II of the periodic table comprising beryllium, magnesium, calcium, strontium, barium, and radium — called ...
alkaline phosphatase
noun Date: 1948 any of the phosphatases that are optimally active in alkaline medium and occur in especially high concentrations in bone, the liver, the kidneys, and the ...
noun see alkaline
noun see alkalinize
transitive verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1800 to make alkaline • alkalinization noun
noun Date: circa 1831 any of numerous usually colorless, complex, and bitter organic bases (as morphine or caffeine) containing nitrogen and usually oxygen that occur ...
adjective see alkaloid
noun Date: 1911 an abnormal condition of increased alkalinity of the blood and tissues • alkalotic adjective
adjective see alkalosis
noun Etymology: alkyl + -ane Date: 1899 any of numerous saturated hydrocarbons; specifically any of a series of open-chain hydrocarbons CnH2n+2 (as methane and butane) — ...
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Medieval Latin alcannetta, from Arabic al-ḥanna, al-ḥinnā' the henna Date: 14th century 1. a. a European plant (Alkanna tinctoria) ...
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary alkyl + -ene Date: 1899 any of numerous unsaturated hydrocarbons having one double bond; specifically any of a series of ...
or alky noun, plural (alkies) Etymology: by shortening & alteration Date: 1948 slang alcoholic
geographical name commune NW Netherlands population 91,817
noun Etymology: alkyl + oxide Date: circa 1889 a basic salt derived from an alcohol by the replacement of the hydroxyl hydrogen with a metal
adjective Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary alkyl + oxygen Date: circa 1925 of, relating to, or containing a monovalent radical RO– composed of an alkyl group ...
abbreviation alkalinity
noun Etymology: blend of alkyl and acid Date: 1929 1. any of numerous synthetic resins that are used especially for protective coatings and in paint 2. a paint in which the ...
I. adjective Date: 1879 having a monovalent organic group and especially one CnH2n+1 (as methyl) derived from an alkane (as methane) II. noun Etymology: probably from German, ...
transitive verb see alkylation
alkylating agent
noun Date: 1900 a substance that causes replacement of hydrogen by an alkyl group especially in a biologically important molecule; specifically one with mutagenic activity ...
noun Date: 1895 the act or process of introducing one or more alkyl groups into a compound (as to increase octane number in a motor fuel) • alkylate transitive verb
noun Etymology: alkyl + -yne, alteration of -ine Date: circa 1909 any of a series of open-chain hydrocarbons CnH2n-2 (as acetylene) having one triple bond
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English all, al, from Old English eall; akin to Old High German all all Date: before 12th century 1. a. the whole amount, quantity, or ...
all along
adverb Date: 1630 all the time
all around
adverb see all-around
all but
adverb Date: 1598 very nearly ; almost
all clear
noun Date: 1865 a signal that a danger has passed
all ears
phrasal eagerly listening
All Fools' Day
noun Date: 1712 April Fools' Day
all fours
noun plural Date: 15th century 1. a. all four legs of a quadruped b. the two legs and two arms of a person when used to support the body 2. singular in construction ...
all get-out
noun Date: 1879 the utmost conceivable degree — used in comparisons to suggest something superlative
all hail
interjection Date: 14th century — used to express greeting, welcome, or acclamation
all hours
noun plural Date: 1816 a very late time
all in
adjective Date: 1903 tired, exhausted
all in all
phrasal on the whole ; generally
all kinds of
phrasal 1. many 2. plenty of
all of
adverb Date: 1829 fully
all of a sudden
also on a sudden phrasal sooner than was expected ; at once
all out
adverb Date: 1895 with full determination or enthusiasm ; with maximum effort — used chiefly in the phrase go all out
all over
I. adverb Date: 15th century 1. over the whole extent 2. everywhere 3. in every respect ; thoroughly II. preposition Date: 1912 1. in eagerly affectionate, ...
all over the lot
phrasal covering a wide or varied range
all over the map
phrasal marked by a high degree of variation
all right
I. adjective Date: 1819 1. satisfactory, agreeable 2. safe, well
All Saints' Day
noun Date: circa 1549 November 1 observed in Western liturgical churches as a Christian feast in honor of all the saints
all sorts of
phrasal many different ; all kinds of
All Souls' Day
noun Date: 14th century November 2 observed in some Christian churches as a day of prayer for the souls of the faithful departed
all that
I. adverb Date: 1945 to an indicated or suggested extent or degree ; so
all the
phrasal as much of…as ; as much of a…as
all the same
or just the same phrasal despite everything ; nevertheless
all the way
phrasal to the full or entire extent ; as far as possible
all thumbs
phrasal extremely awkward or clumsy
all told
adverb Date: 1828 with everything or everyone taken into account ; in all
all wet
phrasal completely wrong ; in error
all' ottava
adverb or adjective Etymology: Italian, at the octave Date: circa 1823 ottava
or allo- combining form Etymology: Greek, from allos other — more at else 1. other ; different ; atypical 2. (allo-) isomeric form or variety of (a specified chemical ...
I. adjective see all-American I, 1a II. noun see all-American II, 1
I. adjective Date: 1888 1. a. (also all-America) selected (as by a poll of journalists) as one of the best in the United States in a particular category at a particular ...
also all-round adjective Date: 1867 1. considered in or encompassing all aspects ; comprehensive 2. competent in many fields 3. having general utility or merit • ...
adjective Date: circa 1870 lasting for, occupying, or appearing throughout an entire day
adjective Date: circa 1649 complete, sweeping
adverb Etymology: alteration of hell-fired damned, from hellfire Date: 1837 extremely, excessively
adjective Date: 1787 of very great or greatest importance
adjective Date: 1890 1. chiefly British all-inclusive 2. chiefly British being almost without restrictions
adjective Date: 1850 including everything • all-inclusiveness noun
noun see all-inclusive
adjective Date: 1886 1. lasting throughout the night 2. open throughout the night
noun Date: 1964 something that lasts all night; specifically an all-night study session
adjective Date: 1900 marked either by entire or complete operation or effect or by none at all
adjective Date: 1765 1. all-or-none 2. a. accepting no less than everything
adjective Date: 1908 1. made with maximum effort ; thoroughgoing 2. full-blown 2
adjective Date: 1667 having complete or sole power
adjective Date: 1928 suited for many purposes or uses
variant of all-around
noun Date: 1875 British one having many skills or uses
I. adjective Date: 1889 composed wholly or chiefly of stars or of outstanding performers or participants II. noun Date: circa 1934 a member of an all-star team
all-terrain vehicle
noun Date: 1969 a small motor vehicle with three or four wheels that is designed for use on various types of terrain — called also ATV
adjective Date: 1914 1. full-time 1 2. being for or of all time up to and including the present; especially exceeding all others of all time
adjective Date: 1942 acting especially independently on or by means of all four wheels of an automotive vehicle
alla breve
I. noun Etymology: Italian, literally, according to the breve Date: circa 1740 the sign marking a piece or passage to be played alla breve; also a passage so marked II. ...
noun Etymology: Arabic allāh Date: 1584 god 1a — used in Islam
geographical name city N India in S Uttar Pradesh on the Ganges W of Varanasi population 806,486
biographical name Maurice 1911- French economist
adjective see allantois
noun Etymology: probably from German, from New Latin allantois + German -in Date: circa 1844 a crystalline oxidation product C4H6N4O3 of uric acid used to promote healing of ...
noun (plural allantoides) Etymology: New Latin, ultimately from Greek allant-, allas sausage Date: 1646 a vascular fetal membrane of reptiles, birds, and mammals that is ...
adjective or adverb Etymology: Italian, widening, verbal of allargare to widen, from al- (from Latin ad-) + largare to widen Date: 1877 becoming gradually slower and more ...
verb Etymology: Middle English alayen, from Old English ālecgan, from ā- (perfective prefix) + lecgan to lay — more at abide, lay Date: 14th century transitive verb 1. ...
noun Etymology: French, from Middle French alee — more at alley Date: 1759 a walkway lined with trees or tall shrubs
noun Date: 15th century 1. the act of alleging 2. a positive assertion; specifically a statement by a party to a legal action of what the party undertakes to prove 3. an ...
transitive verb (alleged; alleging) Etymology: Middle English alleggen to submit in evidence or as justification, adduce, from Anglo-French aleger, allegger, probably in part ...
adjective Date: 15th century 1. asserted to be true or to exist 2. questionably true or of a specified kind ; supposed, so-called 3. accused but not proven or convicted ...
adverb see alleged
adjective see Allegheny
geographical name river 325 miles (523 kilometers) W Pennsylvania & SW New York uniting with the Monongahela at Pittsburgh to form the Ohio • Alleghenian adjective
Allegheny Mountains
geographical name mountains of Appalachian system E United States in Pennsylvania, Maryland, Virginia, & West Virginia
Allegheny spurge
noun Etymology: Allegheny Mountains, U.S.A. Date: circa 1936 a low herb or subshrub (Pachysandra procumbens) of the box family widely grown as a ground cover
noun Etymology: Middle English aligeaunce, from Anglo-French allegeance, alteration of ligeance, from lige liege Date: 14th century 1. a. the obligation of a feudal vassal ...
adjective see allegiance
adjective Date: 1528 1. of, relating to, or having the characteristics of allegory 2. having hidden spiritual meaning that transcends the literal sense of a sacred text • ...
adverb see allegorical
noun see allegorical
British variant of allegorize
noun Date: 1684 a creator of allegory
noun see allegorize
verb (-rized; -rizing) Date: 1579 intransitive verb 1. to give allegorical explanations 2. to compose or use allegory transitive verb 1. to treat or explain as an ...
noun see allegorize
noun (plural -ries) Etymology: Middle English allegorie, from Latin allegoria, from Greek allēgoria, from allēgorein to speak figuratively, from allos other + -ēgorein to ...
I. adverb or adjective Etymology: Italian, diminutive of allegro Date: circa 1740 faster than andante but not so fast as allegro — used as a direction in music II. ...
I. noun (plural -gros) Date: 1683 a musical composition or movement in allegro tempo II. adverb or adjective Etymology: Italian, merry, from Vulgar Latin *alecrus lively, ...
noun Etymology: German Allel, short for Allelomorph Date: 1928 1. any of the alternative forms of a gene that may occur at a given locus 2. either of a pair of alternative ...
adjective see allele
noun see allele
combining form Etymology: Greek allēlon of each other, from allos…allos one…the other, from allos other — more at else 1. alternative 2. reciprocal
noun Date: 1902 allele • allelomorphic adjective • allelomorphism noun
adjective see allelomorph
noun see allelomorph
adjective see allelopathy
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1948 the suppression of growth of one plant species by another due to the release of toxic substances • ...
interjection Etymology: Middle English, from Late Latin, from Greek allēlouia, from Hebrew halălūyāh praise ye Jehovah Date: 14th century hallelujah
noun Usage: often capitalized Etymology: French, from feminine of allemand German Date: 1685 1. a musical composition or movement (as in a baroque suite) in moderate tempo ...
I. biographical name Ethan 1738-1789 American Revolutionary soldier II. biographical name William 1532-1594 English cardinal III. biographical name Woody 1935- originally ...
Allen Park
geographical name city SE Michigan WSW of Detroit population 29,376
Allen wrench
noun Etymology: Allen Manufacturing Co., Hartford, Conn. Date: 1943 an L-shaped hexagonal metal bar either end of which fits the socket of a screw or bolt
biographical name Edmund Henry Hynman 1861-1936 1st Viscount Allenby of Megiddo and Felixstowe British field marshal
Allende Gossens
biographical name Salvador 1908-1973 Chilean Marxist; president of Chile (1970-73)
geographical name — see Olsztyn
geographical name city E Pennsylvania on the Lehigh population 106,632
geographical name city & port S India in Kerala population 174,606
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary allergy + -gen Date: 1910 a substance (as pollen) that induces allergy • allergenic adjective • allergenicity noun
adjective see allergen
noun see allergen
adjective Date: 1911 1. of, relating to, affected with, or caused by allergy 2. having an aversion
allergic rhinitis
noun Date: 1924 rhinitis caused by exposure to an allergen; especially hay fever
noun Date: 1928 a specialist in allergy
noun (plural -gies) Etymology: German Allergie, from all- + Greek ergon work — more at work Date: 1910 1. altered bodily reactivity (as hypersensitivity) to an antigen in ...
noun Etymology: allyl + pyrethrin Date: 1950 a light yellow viscous oily synthetic pyrethroid insecticide C19H26O3 used especially in household aerosols
transitive verb (-ated; -ating) Etymology: Late Latin alleviatus, past participle of alleviare, from Latin ad- + levis light — more at light Date: 15th century relieve, ...
noun see alleviate
noun see alleviate
I. noun (plural alleys) Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French alee, from aler to go Date: 14th century 1. a garden or park walk bordered by trees or bushes 2. a. ...
alley cat
noun Date: 1904 a stray cat
noun Etymology: alteration of allez-oop, cry of a circus acrobat about to leap, probably from French allez, 2d person plural imperative of aller to go + English -oop, perhaps ...
biographical name Edward 1566-1626 English actor
noun Date: 1788 1. a narrow passageway 2. alley 3
noun (plural Allhallows) Etymology: short for All Hallows' Day Date: 15th century All Saints' Day
adjective Etymology: Latin allium garlic Date: 1792 resembling garlic or onion especially in smell or taste
noun Date: 14th century 1. a. the state of being allied ; the action of allying b. a bond or connection between families, states, parties, or individuals 2. an ...
geographical name city NE Ohio NE of Canton population 23,253
noun Etymology: New Latin Allium (genus name of garlic, from Latin, garlic) + -cin (as in -mycin) Date: 1944 a pungent compound C6H10OS2 formed enzymatically in crushed garlic ...
adjective Date: 14th century 1. having or being in close association ; connected 2. joined in alliance by compact or treaty; specifically capitalized of or relating to ...
geographical name river about 250 miles (402 kilometers) S central France flowing to the Loire
plural of ally
noun Etymology: Spanish el lagarto the lizard, from el the (from Latin ille that) + lagarto lizard, from Vulgar Latin *lacartus, from Latin lacertus, lacerta — more at lizard ...
alligator clip
noun Date: circa 1941 a spring-loaded clip that has jaws resembling an alligator's and is used for making temporary electrical connections
alligator pear
noun Etymology: by folk etymology from Spanish aguacate — more at avocado Date: 1763 avocado
alligator snapping turtle
noun Date: 1882 a turtle (Macroclemys temminckii) of southeastern United States rivers that may reach nearly 150 pounds (68 kilograms) in weight and 31 inches (79 centimeters) ...
verb (-ated; -ating) Etymology: back-formation from alliteration Date: 1776 intransitive verb 1. to form an alliteration 2. to write or speak alliteratively transitive ...
noun Etymology: ad- + Latin littera letter Date: circa 1624 the repetition of usually initial consonant sounds in two or more neighboring words or syllables (as wild and ...
adjective Date: 1764 of, relating to, or marked by alliteration • alliteratively adverb
adverb see alliterative
noun Etymology: New Latin, genus name, from Latin, garlic Date: 1597 any of a large genus (Allium) of bulbous herbs of the lily family including the onion, garlic, chive, ...
— see all-
noun Date: 1964 an antibody produced following introduction of an alloantigen into the system of an individual of a species lacking that particular antigen
noun Date: 1964 an antigen present only in some individuals (as of a particular blood group) of a species and capable of inducing the production of an alloantibody by ...
adjective Date: 1916 capable of being allocated
adjective see allocate
transitive verb (-cated; -cating) Etymology: Medieval Latin allocatus, past participle of allocare, from Latin ad- + locare to place, from locus place — more at stall Date: ...
noun see allocate
noun see allocate
noun Etymology: Latin allocution-, allocutio, from alloqui to speak to, from ad- + loqui to speak Date: 1615 a formal speech; especially an authoritative or hortatory address
adjective Date: circa 1890 reproducing by cross-fertilization • allogamy noun
noun see allogamous
also allogenic adjective Etymology: all- + -geneic (as in syngeneic) Date: 1961 involving, derived from, or being individuals of the same species that are sufficiently ...
adjective see allogeneic
noun Date: 1961 a homograft between allogeneic individuals • allograft transitive verb
noun Date: 1951 1. a letter of an alphabet in a particular shape (as A or a) 2. a letter or combination of letters that is one of several ways of representing one phoneme (as ...
adjective see allograph
adjective see allometry
noun Date: 1936 relative growth of a part in relation to an entire organism or to a standard; also the measure and study of such growth • allometric adjective
noun Etymology: allo- + morpheme Date: 1945 one of a set of forms that a morpheme may take in different contexts • allomorphic adjective • allomorphism noun
adjective see allomorph
noun see allomorph
noun Etymology: French, literally, lengthening Date: circa 1859 rider 2a
adjective Etymology: German allopatisch, from Allopathie an allopathic system of medicine, from allo- all- + -pathie -pathy Date: 1830 relating to or being a system of ...
adjective Etymology: all- + Greek patra fatherland, from patēr father — more at father Date: 1942 occurring in different geographical areas or in isolation — compare ...
adverb see allopatric
noun see allopatric
noun Etymology: Greek allophanēs appearing otherwise, from all- + phainesthai to appear, middle voice of phainein to show — more at fancy Date: circa 1821 an amorphous ...
noun Etymology: allo- + phone Date: 1938 one of two or more variants of the same phoneme • allophonic adjective
adjective see allophone
noun Date: 1928 a polyploid individual or strain having a chromosome set composed of two or more chromosome sets derived more or less complete from different species • ...
noun see allopolyploid
noun Etymology: all- + purine + 1-ol Date: 1964 a drug C5H4N4O used to promote excretion of uric acid
noun Date: circa 1934 any of a family (Allosauridae) of large theropod dinosaurs usually having three clawed digits on each arm and leg and living from the late Jurassic to ...
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Greek all- + sauros lizard Date: 1886 any of a genus (Allosaurus) of very large carnivorous North American theropod dinosaurs of the late ...
adjective Etymology: all- + steric Date: 1962 of, relating to, undergoing, or being a change in the shape and activity of a protein (as an enzyme) that results from ...
adverb see allosteric
noun see allosteric
transitive verb (allotted; allotting) Etymology: Middle English alotten, from Anglo-French aloter, from a- (from Latin ad-) + lot, of Germanic origin; akin to Old English hlot ...
noun Date: 1930 amphidiploid • allotetraploidy noun
noun see allotetraploid
noun Date: 1574 1. the act of allotting ; apportionment 2. something that is allotted; especially chiefly British a plot of land let to an individual for cultivation

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