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I. adjective or adverb Etymology: 3north + -erly (as in easterly) Date: 1551 1. situated toward or belonging to the north 2. coming from the north II. noun (plural ...
or Northern Transvaal geographical name — see Limpopo 2
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English northerne, from Old English; akin to Old High German nordrōni northern, Old English north north Date: before 12th century 1. ...
Northern Cape
geographical name province W Republic of South Africa area 139,691 square miles (361,800 square kilometers), population 749,000
Northern Circars
geographical name the coast region of E India now in E Andhra Pradesh — a historical usage
Northern Cook Islands
or Manihiki Islands geographical name islands S central Pacific N of Cook Islands; belong to New Zealand
northern corn rootworm
noun Date: 1952 a corn rootworm (Diabrotica barberi syn. D. longicornis) often destructive to Indian corn in the northern parts of the central and eastern United States
Northern Cross
noun Date: circa 1909 a cross formed by six stars in Cygnus
northern harrier
noun Date: 1980 a widely distributed brown or grayish hawk (Circus cyaneus) that inhabits open and marshy regions and has a conspicuous white patch on the rump — called also ...
northern hemisphere
noun Usage: often capitalized N&H Date: circa 1699 the half of the earth that lies north of the equator
Northern Ireland
geographical name country NE Ireland; a division of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland capital Belfast area 5452 square miles (14,121 square kilometers), ...
Northern Karoo
geographical name — see karoo
Northern Kingdom
geographical name — see Israel
northern lights
noun plural Date: 14th century aurora borealis
Northern Mariana Islands
geographical name islands W Pacific; in Trust Territory of the Pacific Islands 1947-76 & a United States commonwealth since 1986; area 184 square miles (478 square ...
northern oriole
noun Date: 1957 an American oriole (Icterus galbula) that includes the Baltimore oriole and the Bullock's oriole when they are considered subspecies rather than separate ...
northern pike
noun Date: 1856 pike III,1a
Northern Rhodesia
geographical name — see Zambia
Northern Sporades
geographical name — see Sporades
northern spotted owl
noun Date: 1981 a rare spotted owl (Strix occidentalis caurina) of old forests on the Pacific coast of North America from northern California to southern British Columbia
Northern Territories
geographical name former British protectorate W Africa; now part of Ghana
Northern Territory
geographical name territory central & N Australia bordering on Arafura Sea capital Darwin area 520,280 square miles (1,347,525 square kilometers), population 169,300
Northern Transvaal
I. geographical name see Limpopo 2 II. geographical name see Northern
northern white cedar
noun Date: 1926 an arborvitae (Thuja occidentalis) of eastern North America that has branchlets in horizontal planes; also its wood — called also white cedar
noun Date: 1599 a native or inhabitant of the North; especially a native or resident of the northern part of the United States
adjective see northern I
geographical name city N central Colorado NE of Denver population 31,575
noun Date: 1669 1. difference in latitude to the north from the last preceding point of reckoning 2. northerly progress
noun Usage: often capitalized Date: before 12th century land in the north ; the north of a country
noun Date: before 12th century Norseman
biographical name John Howard 1891-1987 American biochemist
geographical name county N England capital Newcastle upon Tyne area 2013 square miles (5214 square kilometers), population 300,600
Northumberland Strait
geographical name strait 180 miles (290 kilometers) long Canada in Gulf of St. Lawrence between Prince Edward Island & the mainland
geographical name ancient country Great Britain between the Humber & Firth of Forth; one of kingdoms in Anglo-Saxon heptarchy
I. adjective Date: 1602 1. of, relating to, or characteristic of ancient Northumbria, its people, or its language 2. of, relating to, or characteristic of Northumberland, ...
I. adverb or adjective Date: before 12th century toward the north • northwards adverb II. noun Date: 14th century northward direction or part
adverb see northward I
I. adverb Date: before 12th century to, toward, or in the northwest II. adjective Date: before 12th century 1. coming from the northwest 2. situated toward or at the ...
northwest by north
Date: circa 1771 a compass point that is one point north of due northwest ; N33°45′W
northwest by west
Date: 1725 a compass point that is one point west of due northwest ; N56°15′W
Northwest Passage
geographical name a passage by sea between the Atlantic & the Pacific along the N coast of North America
Northwest Territories
geographical name territory NW Canada comprising that area of the mainland N of 60°N between Yukon Territory to the W & Nunavut to the E capital Yellowknife area 456,790 ...
noun Date: 1737 a strong northwest wind
adverb or adjective Date: circa 1611 1. from the northwest 2. toward the northwest
adjective Date: 1612 1. often capitalized of, relating to, or characteristic of a region conventionally designated Northwest 2. lying toward or coming from the northwest ...
noun Date: 1855 a native or inhabitant of the Northwest and especially of the northwestern part of the United States
adjective see northwestern
I. adverb or adjective Date: 14th century toward the northwest • northwestwards adverb II. noun Date: 1765 northwest
adverb see northwestward I
I. biographical name Charles Eliot 1827-1908 American author & educator II. biographical name Gale Ann 1954- United States secretary of interior (2001- ) III. biographical ...
Norton Shores
geographical name city W Michigan S of Muskegon population 22,527
Norton Sound
geographical name arm of Bering Sea W Alaska between Seward Peninsula & the mouths of Yukon River
noun Etymology: nor- + -tript- (perhaps from tricyclic + hepta-) + -yl + 2-ine Date: 1962 a tricyclic antidepressant C19H21N used in the form of its hydrochloride
geographical name 1. city SW California SE of Los Angeles population 103,298 2. city SW Connecticut on Long Island Sound population 82,951
or Norw Norge geographical name country N Europe in Scandinavia bordering on Atlantic & Arctic oceans; a kingdom capital Oslo area 154,790 square miles (400,906 square ...
Norway lobster
noun Date: circa 1909 langoustine
Norway maple
noun Date: 1797 a Eurasian maple (Acer platanoides) with dark green or often reddish or red veined leaves that is much planted for shade in the United States
Norway rat
noun Date: 1759 brown rat
Norway spruce
noun Date: 1797 a widely cultivated spruce (Picea abies) of northern Europe and has a pyramidal shape, spreading branches and pendulous branchlets, dark foliage, and long ...
noun Etymology: Medieval Latin Norwegia Norway Date: 1605 1. a. a native or inhabitant of Norway b. a person of Norwegian descent 2. the Germanic language of the ...
Norwegian elkhound
noun Date: 1930 any of a Norwegian breed of hardy short-bodied medium-sized dogs with erect ears and a very heavy coat of gray hairs with black tips
Norwegian Sea
geographical name arm of the N Atlantic W of Norway
geographical name 1. city SE Connecticut population 36,117 2. city E England capital of Norfolk population 120,700
Norwich terrier
noun Etymology: Norwich, England Date: 1931 any of an English breed of small active low-set terriers that have a long straight wiry coat and erect ears
geographical name town E Massachusetts SW of Boston population 28,587
abbreviation numbers
abbreviation not otherwise specified
nosce te ipsum
foreign term Etymology: Latin know thyself
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English nosu; akin to Old High German nasa nose, Latin nasus Date: before 12th century 1. a. the part of the face that bears ...
nose cone
noun Date: 1949 a protective cone constituting the forward end of an aerospace vehicle
nose out
transitive verb Date: circa 1630 1. to discover often by prying 2. to defeat or surpass by a narrow margin
nose tackle
noun Date: 1977 noseguard
intransitive verb see nosedive
noun Date: circa 1611 the part of a headstall that passes over a horse's nose
I. noun Date: 1848 an attack of bleeding from the nose II. adjective Date: 1978 extremely or excessively high
adjective Date: 1505 having a nose especially of a specified kind — usually used in combination
noun Date: 1912 1. a downward nose-first plunge of a flying object (as an airplane) 2. a sudden extreme drop • nose-dive intransitive verb
noun Etymology: Middle English, from nose nose + gay ornament, literally, something gay, from gay Date: 15th century a small bunch of flowers ; posy
noun Date: 1950 a defensive lineman in football who plays opposite the offensive center
noun Date: circa 1611 1. a piece of armor for protecting the nose 2. the end piece of a microscope body to which an objective is attached 3. the bridge of a pair of ...
noun Date: 1934 a landing-gear wheel under the nose of an airplane
adjective see nosy
nosey parker
noun Usage: often capitalized N&P Etymology: probably from the name Parker Date: 1907 chiefly British busybody
I. intransitive verb Etymology: Yiddish nashn, from Middle High German naschen to eat on the sly Date: 1931 to eat a snack ; munch • nosher noun II. noun Date: 1941 a ...
noun see nosh I
adverb see nosy
noun see nosy
noun Date: circa 1775 the usually rounded edge of a stair tread that projects over the riser; also a similar rounded projection
adjective Etymology: Late Latin nosocomium hospital, from Late Greek nosokomeion, from Greek nosokomos one who tends the sick, from nosos disease + -komos; akin to Greek kamnein ...
adjective see nosology
adjective see nosology
adverb see nosology
noun Etymology: probably from New Latin nosologia, from Greek nosos disease + New Latin -logia -logy Date: circa 1721 1. a classification or list of diseases 2. a branch of ...
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Greek nostos return home + New Latin -algia; akin to Greek neisthai to return, Old English genesan to survive, Sanskrit nasate he approaches ...
adjective or noun see nostalgia
adverb see nostalgia
nostalgie de la boue
foreign term Etymology: French yearning for the mud ; attraction to what is unworthy, crude, or degrading
noun see nostalgia
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: 1650 any of a genus (Nostoc) of usually filamentous cyanobacteria that fix nitrogen
biographical name 1503-1566 Michel de Notredame or Nostredame French physician & astrologer
noun Etymology: Middle English nosethirl, from Old English nosthyrl, from nosu nose + thyrel hole; akin to Old English thurh through Date: before 12th century 1. either of ...
noun Etymology: Latin, neuter of noster our, ours, from nos we — more at us Date: 1602 1. a medicine of secret composition recommended by its preparer but usually without ...
or nosey adjective (nosier; -est) Etymology: 1nose Date: 1882 of prying or inquisitive disposition or quality ; intrusive • nosily adverb • nosiness noun
adverb Etymology: Middle English, alteration of nought, from nought, pronoun — more at naught Date: 13th century 1. — used as a function word to make negative a group of ...
noun Etymology: not Date: 1947 a logical operator that produces a statement that is the inverse of an input statement
not believe
phrasal to be astounded at
not long for
phrasal having little time left to do or enjoy something
not to mention
phrasal not even yet counting or considering ; and notably in addition
adjective Date: 1935 nonprofit
plural of notum
nota bene
Etymology: Latin, mark well Date: circa 1721 — used to call attention to something important
noun (plural -ties) Date: 1832 a notable or prominent person
I. adjective Date: 14th century 1. a. worthy of note ; remarkable b. distinguished, prominent 2. archaic efficient or capable in performance of housewifely duties • ...
noun see notable I
adverb Date: 14th century 1. in a notable manner ; to a high degree 2. especially, particularly
adjective Date: 15th century 1. of, relating to, or characteristic of a notary public 2. done or executed by a notary public • notarially adverb
adverb see notarial
noun Date: 1932 1. the act, process, or an instance of notarizing 2. the notarial certificate appended to a document
transitive verb (-rized; -rizing) Date: 1926 to acknowledge or attest as a notary public
noun see notary public
notary public
noun (plural notaries public or notary publics) Etymology: Middle English notary clerk, notary public, from Latin notarius clerk, secretary, from notarius of shorthand, from ...
transitive verb (notated; notating) Etymology: back-formation from notation Date: 1903 to put into notation
noun Etymology: Latin notation-, notatio, from notare to note Date: 1584 1. annotation, note 2. a. the act, process, method, or an instance of representing by a system ...
adjective see notation
I. noun Etymology: perhaps alteration (from misdivision of an otch) of *otch, from Middle French oche Date: 1577 1. a. a V-shaped indentation b. a slit made to serve as ...
noun Date: 1965 an automobile with a trunk whose lid forms a distinct deck; also the back of such an automobile
adjective see notch I
I. transitive verb (noted; noting) Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French noter, from Latin notare to mark, note, from nota Date: 13th century 1. a. to notice or ...
note of hand
Date: circa 1738 promissory note
noun Date: 1579 1. a book for notes or memoranda 2. a portable microcomputer that is similar to but usually smaller than a laptop computer
noun Date: 1838 British wallet 2a
adjective Date: 14th century well-known by reputation ; eminent, celebrated Synonyms: see famous • notedly adverb • notedness noun
adverb see noted
noun see noted
adjective Date: circa 1616 not noticed ; undistinguished
noun Date: 1922 pad III,4
noun Date: 1849 writing paper suitable for notes
noun see note I
adverb see noteworthy
noun see noteworthy
adjective Date: 1552 worthy of or attracting attention especially because of some special excellence • noteworthily adverb • noteworthiness noun
or 'nother adjective Etymology: alteration (from misdivision of another) of other, adjective Date: circa 1909 other — used especially in the phrase a whole nother; used ...
I. pronoun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English nān thing, nāthing, from nān no + thing thing — more at none Date: before 12th century 1. not any thing ; no thing ...
nothing doing
phrasal by no means ; definitely no
nothing for it
phrasal no alternative
nothing like
phrasal not nearly
noun Date: circa 1631 1. the quality or state of being nothing: as a. nonexistence b. utter insignificance c. death 2. something insignificant or valueless 3. ...
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, knowledge, notification, from Latin notitia acquaintance, awareness, from notus known, from past participle of noscere to ...
notice board
noun Date: 1854 chiefly British a board bearing a notice or on which notices may be posted; especially bulletin board
adjective Date: 1796 1. worthy of notice 2. likely to be noticed • noticeably adverb Synonyms: noticeable, remarkable, prominent, outstanding, conspicuous, salient, ...
adverb see noticeable
noun see notice II
adjective Date: 1889 required by law to be reported to official health authorities
noun Date: 14th century 1. the act or an instance of notifying 2. a written or printed matter that gives notice
noun see notify
transitive verb (-fied; -fying) Etymology: Middle English notifien, from Anglo-French notifier to make known, from Late Latin notificare, from Latin notus known Date: 14th ...
noun Etymology: Latin notion-, notio, from noscere Date: 1537 1. a. (1) an individual's conception or impression of something known, experienced, or imagined (2) ...
adjective Date: 1597 1. theoretical, speculative 2. existing in the mind only ; imaginary 3. given to foolish or fanciful moods or ideas 4. a. of, relating to, or ...
noun see notional
adverb see notional
noun Etymology: Greek nōton, nōtos back + Latin chorda cord — more at cord Date: 1848 a longitudinal flexible rod of cells that in the lowest chordates (as a lancelet or ...
adjective see notochord
noun (plural -ties) Etymology: Middle French or Medieval Latin; Middle French notorieté, from Medieval Latin notorietat-, notorietas, from notorius Date: circa 1650 1. the ...
adjective Etymology: Medieval Latin notorius, from Late Latin notorium information, indictment, from Latin noscere to come to know — more at know Date: 1534 generally known ...
adverb Date: 1512 1. in a notorious manner 2. as is notorious ; as is very well known
geographical name river 400 miles (644 kilometers) Canada in SW Quebec flowing NW into James Bay
geographical name city N central England capital of Nottinghamshire population 261,500
or Nottingham or Notts geographical name county N central England capital Nottingham area 866 square miles (2243 square kilometers), population 980,600
abbreviation Nottinghamshire
noun (plural nota) Etymology: New Latin, from Greek nōton back Date: 1877 the dorsal surface of a thoracic segment of an insect
I. preposition Etymology: Middle English notwithstonding, from not + withstonding, present participle of withstonden to withstand Date: 14th century despite — often used ...
geographical name city SW Mauritania, its capital population 393,325
noun Etymology: French, from Occitan, from Old Occitan nogat, from noga nut, from Vulgar Latin *nuca, from Latin nuc-, nux — more at nut Date: 1827 a confection of nuts or ...
variant of naught
geographical name city & port capital of New Caledonia population 65,110
adjective see noumenon
noun (plural noumena) Etymology: German, from Greek nooumenon that which is apprehended by thought, from neuter of present passive participle of noein to think, conceive, from ...
noun Etymology: Middle English nowne, from Anglo-French nom, noun name, noun, from Latin nomen — more at name Date: 14th century any member of a class of words that ...
noun phrase
noun Usage: often capitalized N&P Date: 1923 a phrase formed by a noun and all its modifiers and determiners; broadly any syntactic element (as a clause, clitic, pronoun, ...
transitive verb Etymology: Middle English nurishen, from Anglo-French nuriss-, stem of nurrir, norrir, from Latin nutrire to suckle, nourish; akin to Greek nan to flow, noteros ...
noun see nourish
adjective Date: 14th century giving nourishment ; nutritious
noun Date: 15th century 1. a. food, nutriment b. sustenance 3 2. the act of nourishing ; the state of being nourished
noun Etymology: Greek noos, nous mind Date: 1678 1. mind, reason: as a. an intelligent purposive principle of the world b. the divine reason regarded in Neoplatonism as ...
nous avons changé tout cela
foreign term Etymology: French we have changed all that
nous verrons ce que nous verrons
foreign term Etymology: French we shall see what we shall see
adjective Etymology: French, from Middle French novel Date: 1828 newly arrived or developed
nouveau riche
noun (plural nouveaux riches) Etymology: French, literally, new rich Date: 1801 a person newly rich ; parvenu
adjective Etymology: nouvelle cuisine Date: 1976 1. of or relating to nouvelle cuisine 2. trendy, novel
nouvelle cuisine
noun Etymology: French, literally, new cuisine Date: 1975 a form of French cuisine that uses little flour or fat and stresses light sauces and the use of fresh seasonal ...
nouvelle vague
noun Etymology: French Date: 1959 1. new wave 1 2. new wave 2
abbreviation November
I. noun (plural novas or novae) Etymology: New Latin, feminine of Latin novus new Date: 1927 a star that suddenly increases its light output tremendously and then fades away ...
Nova Iguaçu
geographical name city SE Brazil in Rio de Janeiro state NW of Rio de Janeiro population 1,286,337
Nova Lisboa
geographical name — see Huambo
Nova Scotia
geographical name province SE Canada comprising a peninsula (375 miles or 600 kilometers long) & Cape Breton Island capital Halifax area 20,402 square miles (52,840 square ...
Nova Scotian
adjective or noun see Nova Scotia
noun Etymology: Latin novacula razor Date: 1796 a very hard fine-grained siliceous rock used for whetstones and possibly of sedimentary origin
adjective see nova I
geographical name commune NW Italy in Piedmont population 102,473
noun Etymology: Late Latin novation-, novatio renewal, legal novation, from Latin novare to make new, from novus Date: 1682 the substitution of a new legal obligation for an ...
geographical name city W California N of San Francisco population 47,630
Novaya Zemlya
geographical name two islands NE Russia in Europe in Arctic Ocean between Barents Sea & Kara Sea area 31,382 square miles (81,279 square kilometers), population 400
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, new, from Latin novellus, from diminutive of novus new — more at new Date: 15th century 1. new and not resembling ...
noun Date: 1814 novella 2
adjective Date: 1904 of, relating to, or characteristic of a novelette; especially sentimental
noun Date: 1728 a writer of novels
adjective see novel II
adverb see novel II
noun see novelize
transitive verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1828 to convert into the form of a novel • novelization noun
noun (plural novellas or novelle) Etymology: Italian, from feminine of novello new, from Latin novellus Date: 1898 1. plural novelle a story with a compact and pointed plot ...
noun (plural -ties) Etymology: Middle English novelte, from Anglo-French novelté, from novel Date: 14th century 1. something new or unusual 2. the quality or state of ...
I. noun Etymology: Middle English Novembre, from Anglo-French, from Latin November, ninth month of the early Roman calendar, from novem nine — more at nine Date: 13th ...
noun Usage: often attributive Etymology: Latin novemdecim nineteen (from novem + decem ten) + English -illion (as in million) — more at ten Date: circa 1934 — see number ...
noun Etymology: Medieval Latin, from Latin, feminine of novenus nine each, from novem Date: 1853 a Roman Catholic period of prayer lasting nine consecutive days
geographical name 1. medieval principality E Europe extending from Lake Peipus & Lithuania to the Urals 2. city W Russia in Europe population 235,000
geographical name city SE Michigan NW of Detroit population 47,386
Novi Sad
geographical name city N Serbia and Montenegro on the Danube; chief city of Vojvodina population 264,533
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, from Medieval Latin novicius, from Latin, newly imported, from novus — more at new Date: 14th century 1. a person ...
noun Etymology: French noviciat, from Medieval Latin noviciatus, from novicius Date: 1600 1. the period or state of being a novice 2. a house where novices are trained 3. ...
noun Etymology: novo- (perhaps modification of Latin niveus snowy, specific epithet of the bacterium Streptomyces niveus) + bi- + -mycin Date: 1956 a weak dibasic acid ...
trademark — used for a preparation containing the hydrochloride of procaine
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary novo- (from Latin novus new) + cocaine Date: 1906 procaine in the form of its hydrochloride; broadly a local anesthetic
or formerly Stalinsk geographical name city S Russia in Asia at S end of Kuznetsk Basin population 600,000
geographical name see Novosibirsk
or formerly Novonikolaevsk geographical name city S Russia in Asia on the Ob' population 1,442,000
novus homo
foreign term Etymology: Latin new man ; man newly ennobled ; upstart
novus ordo seclorum
foreign term Etymology: Latin a new cycle of the ages — motto on the reverse of the Great Seal of the United States
abbreviation National Organization for Women
I. adverb Etymology: Middle English, from Old English nū; akin to Old High German nū now, Latin nunc, Greek nyn Date: before 12th century 1. a. at the present time or ...
now and then
adverb Date: 15th century from time to time ; occasionally
adverb Etymology: Middle English now a dayes, from 1now + a dayes during the day Date: 14th century at the present time
adverb Date: 13th century 1. (or noways) nowise 2. (usually no way) not so ; no — used emphatically
adverb see noway 1
I. adverb Date: before 12th century 1. not in or at any place 2. to no place 3. not at all ; not to the least extent — usually used with near II. noun Date: 1831 1. ...
adverb Date: circa 1866 chiefly dialect nowhere
noun Date: 1965 nowhere: as a. a location lacking identifying or individualizing qualities b. a place or state denoting failure or relative obscurity
adverb Date: before 12th century to or toward no place
adverb Date: 14th century not at all
noun Date: 1674 the quality or state of existing or occurring in or belonging to the present time
dialect English variant of nought
abbreviation nitrogen oxide
adjective Etymology: Middle English noxius, from Latin, from noxa harm; akin to Latin nocēre to harm, nec-, nex violent death, Greek nekros dead body Date: 15th century 1. ...
adverb see noxious
noun see noxious
biographical name Alfred 1880-1958 English poet
biographical name Ryoji 1938- Japanese chemist
noun Etymology: diminutive of nose Date: 1683 1. a. a projecting vent of something b. a short tube with a taper or constriction used (as on a hose) to speed up or ...
abbreviation 1. no pagination 2. no place (of publication)
symbol neptunium
abbreviation 1. neuropsychiatric; neuropsychiatry 2. no protest 3. notary public 4. noun phrase 5. nurse-practioner
abbreviation nonprotein nitrogen
abbreviation National Public Radio
abbreviation National Park Service
abbreviation near
abbreviation not rated
abbreviation 1. National Recovery Administration 2. National Rifle Association
abbreviation 1. National Research Council 2. Nuclear Regulatory Commission
also nsec abbreviation nanosecond
abbreviation nimbostratus
abbreviation 1. new series 2. New Style 3. not specified 4. not sufficient 5. Nova Scotia
abbreviation National Security Agency
noun Etymology: nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug Date: 1982 a nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug (as aspirin and ibuprofen)
abbreviation National Security Council

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