Слова на букву micr-obtr (6389) New Collegiate Dictionary
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Слова на букву micr-obtr (6389)

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miscarry
intransitive verb Date: 14th century 1. obsolete to come to harm 2. to suffer miscarriage of a fetus 3. to fail to achieve the intended purpose ; go wrong or amiss 4. ...
miscast
transitive verb (-cast; -casting) Date: 1925 to cast in an unsuitable role
miscegenation
noun Etymology: irregular from Latin miscēre to mix + genus race — more at mix, kin Date: 1863 a mixture of races; especially marriage, cohabitation, or sexual ...
miscegenational
adjective see miscegenation
miscellanea
noun plural Etymology: Latin, from neuter plural of miscellaneus Date: 1571 a collection of miscellaneous objects or writings
miscellaneous
adjective Etymology: Latin miscellaneus, from miscellus mixed Date: 1637 1. consisting of diverse things or members ; heterogeneous 2. a. having various traits b. ...
miscellaneously
adverb see miscellaneous
miscellaneousness
noun see miscellaneous
miscellany
noun (plural -nies) Etymology: probably modification of French miscellanées, plural, from Latin miscellanea Date: 1615 1. a. plural separate writings collected in one ...
misch metal
noun Etymology: German Mischmetall, from mischen to mix + Metall metal Date: 1915 a complex alloy of rare earth metals used especially in tracer bullets and as a flint in ...
mischance
noun Etymology: Middle English mischaunce, from Anglo-French meschance, from mes- mis- + chance chance Date: 14th century 1. bad luck 2. a piece of bad luck ; mishap ...
mischief
noun Etymology: Middle English meschief, from Anglo-French, misfortune, hardship, from Old French meschever to come out badly, mes- + chief head, end — more at chief Date: ...
mischievous
adjective Date: 14th century 1. harmful, injurious 2. a. able or tending to cause annoyance, trouble, or minor injury b. irresponsibly playful • mischievously ...
mischievously
adverb see mischievous
mischievousness
noun see mischievous
miscibility
noun see miscible
miscible
adjective Etymology: Medieval Latin miscibilis, from Latin miscēre to mix — more at mix Date: 1570 capable of being mixed; specifically capable of mixing in any ratio ...
miscommunication
noun Date: 1964 failure to communicate clearly
misconduct
noun Date: 1705 1. mismanagement especially of governmental or military responsibilities 2. intentional wrongdoing; specifically deliberate violation of a law or standard ...
miscreant
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English miscreaunt, from Anglo-French mescreant, present participle of mescreire to disbelieve, from mes- + creire to believe, from Latin credere ...
miscue
I. noun Date: 1838 1. a faulty stroke in billiards in which the cue slips 2. mistake, slip II. intransitive verb Date: 1894 to make a miscue
misdeal
verb (misdealt; -dealing) Date: 1834 intransitive verb to deal cards incorrectly transitive verb to deal incorrectly • misdeal noun
misdeed
noun Date: before 12th century a wrong deed ; offense
misdemeanant
noun Date: 1819 a person convicted of a misdemeanor
misdemeanor
noun Date: 15th century 1. a crime less serious than a felony 2. misdeed
misdemeanour
chiefly British variant of misdemeanor
misdirect
transitive verb Date: 1603 1. to give a wrong direction to 2. to direct wrongly
misdirection
noun Date: 1749 1. a wrong direction 2. a. the act or an instance of misdirecting or diverting b. the state of being misdirected
misdo
verb (misdid; misdone; misdoing; misdoes) Date: before 12th century intransitive verb obsolete to act wrongly ; transgress the laws of God transitive verb to do ...
misdoer
noun see misdo
misdoing
noun Date: 15th century the act or an instance of misbehaving ; misconduct
misdoubt
transitive verb Date: circa 1540 1. doubt 2. suspect, fear • misdoubt noun
mise en abîme
foreign term see mise en abyme
mise en abyme
or mise en abîme foreign term Etymology: French placement at the center of an escutcheon of a smaller copy of the same escutcheon ; containment of an entity within another ...
mise-en-page
foreign term Etymology: French placement on a page ; design of a printed or manuscript page
mise-en-scène
noun (plural mise-en-scènes) Etymology: French mise en scène Date: 1833 1. a. the arrangement of actors and scenery on a stage for a theatrical production b. stage ...
Misenum
geographical name ancient port & naval station S Italy at NW corner of Bay of Naples
miser
noun Etymology: Latin miser miserable Date: circa 1560 a mean grasping person; especially one who is extremely stingy with money
miserable
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Middle French, from Latin miserabilis wretched, pitiable, from miserari to pity, from miser Date: 15th century 1. being in a ...
miserableness
noun see miserable
miserably
adverb see miserable
miserere
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Latin, be merciful, from misereri to be merciful, from miser wretched; from the first word of the Psalm Date: 13th century 1. capitalized ...
misericord
also misericorde noun Etymology: Medieval Latin misericordia seat in church, from Latin, mercy, from misericord-, misericors merciful, from misereri + cord-, cor heart — more ...
misericorde
noun see misericord
miserliness
noun see miserly
miserly
adjective Date: 1593 of, relating to, or characteristic of a miser; especially marked by grasping meanness and penuriousness Synonyms: see stingy • miserliness noun
misery
noun (plural -eries) Date: 14th century 1. a state of suffering and want that is the result of poverty or affliction 2. a circumstance, thing, or place that causes suffering ...
misery index
noun Date: 1975 the sum of the rate of unemployment and the rate of inflation used as an economic indicator
misesteem
transitive verb Date: 1611 to esteem wrongly; especially to hold in too little regard
misfeasance
noun Etymology: Middle French mesfaisance, from mesfaire to do wrong, from mes- mis- + faire to make, do, from Latin facere — more at do Date: 1596 trespass; specifically ...
misfeasor
noun see misfeasance
misfire
I. intransitive verb Date: 1752 1. to have the explosive or propulsive charge fail to ignite at the proper time 2. to fail to fire 3. to miss an intended effect or ...
misfit
noun Date: circa 1823 1. something that fits badly 2. a person who is poorly adapted to a situation or environment
misfortune
noun Date: 15th century 1. a. an event or conjunction of events that causes an unfortunate or distressing result ; bad luck b. an unhappy situation 2. a ...
misgive
verb (misgave; misgiven; -giving) Date: 1513 transitive verb to suggest doubt or fear to intransitive verb to be fearful or apprehensive
misgiving
noun Date: 1582 a feeling of doubt or suspicion especially concerning a future event
misguidance
noun Date: 1606 misdirection
misguide
transitive verb Date: 14th century to lead astray ; misdirect • misguider noun
misguided
adjective Date: 1500 led or prompted by wrong or inappropriate motives or ideals • misguidedly adverb • misguidedness noun
misguidedly
adverb see misguided
misguidedness
noun see misguided
misguider
noun see misguide
mishandle
transitive verb Date: 1530 1. to treat roughly ; maltreat 2. to deal with or manage wrongly or ignorantly
mishap
noun Date: 14th century 1. an unfortunate accident 2. bad luck ; misfortune Synonyms: see misfortune
Mishawaka
geographical name city N Indiana population 46,557
mishear
verb (misheard; mishearing) Date: before 12th century transitive verb to hear wrongly intransitive verb to misunderstand what is heard
Mishima
biographical name Yukio 1925-1970 pseudonym of Hiracka Kimitake Japanese writer
mishit
transitive verb (-hit; -hitting) Date: 1903 to hit in a faulty manner • mishit noun
mishmash
noun Etymology: Middle English & Yiddish; Middle English mysse masche, perhaps reduplication of mash mash; Yiddish mish-mash, perhaps reduplication of mishn to mix Date: 15th ...
Mishna
noun see Mishnah
Mishnah
or Mishna noun Etymology: Hebrew mishnāh instruction, oral law Date: 1610 the collection of mostly halakic Jewish traditions compiled about A.D. 200 and made the basic part ...
Mishnaic
adjective see Mishnah
misimpression
noun Date: 1670 a mistaken impression
misinterpret
transitive verb Date: 1547 1. to explain wrongly 2. to understand wrongly • misinterpretation noun
misinterpretation
noun see misinterpret
misjoinder
noun Date: 1789 an improper union of parties or of causes of action in a single legal proceeding
misjudge
Date: 15th century intransitive verb to be mistaken in judgment transitive verb 1. to estimate wrongly 2. to have an unjust opinion of • misjudgment noun
misjudgment
noun see misjudge
Miskito
noun (plural Miskito or Miskitos) Etymology: earlier Musketa, Moskita, from Spanish Mosquito, from Miskito mɨskito, probably a self-designation Date: 1688 1. a member of an ...
Miskito Coast
geographical name — see Mosquito Coast
misknow
transitive verb (misknew; misknown; -knowing) Date: 15th century misunderstand • misknowledge noun
misknowledge
noun see misknow
Miskolc
geographical name city NE Hungary NE of Budapest population 207,300
mislay
transitive verb (mislaid; -laying) Date: 1614 to put in an unremembered place ; lose
mislead
verb (misled; -leading) Date: before 12th century transitive verb to lead in a wrong direction or into a mistaken action or belief often by deliberate deceit intransitive ...
misleader
noun see mislead
misleadingly
adverb see mislead
misleared
adjective Etymology: 1mis- + lear to learn Date: 1560 chiefly Scottish unmannerly, ill-bred
mislike
transitive verb Date: before 12th century 1. archaic displease 2. dislike • mislike noun
misname
transitive verb Date: 1537 to name incorrectly ; miscall
misnomer
noun Etymology: Middle English misnoumer, from Anglo-French mesnomer, from mes- mis- + nomer to name, from Latin nominare — more at nominate Date: 15th century 1. the ...
misnomered
adjective see misnomer
miso
noun Etymology: Japanese Date: 1615 a high-protein fermented food paste consisting chiefly of soybeans, salt, and usually grain (as barley or rice) and ranging in taste from ...
misogamist
noun see misogamy
misogamy
noun Etymology: Greek misein to hate + English -gamy Date: circa 1656 a hatred of marriage • misogamist noun
misogynic
adjective see misogyny
misogynist
noun or adjective see misogyny
misogynistic
adjective see misogyny
misogyny
noun Etymology: Greek misogynia, from misein to hate + gynē woman — more at queen Date: circa 1656 a hatred of women • misogynic adjective • misogynist noun or ...
misology
noun Etymology: Greek misologia, from misein + -logia -logy Date: 1833 a hatred of argument, reasoning, or enlightenment
misoneism
noun Etymology: Italian misoneismo, from Greek misein + neos new + Italian -ismo -ism — more at new Date: 1886 a hatred, fear, or intolerance of innovation or change
misoprostol
noun Etymology: miso- (perhaps from methyl + iso-) + prostaglandin + 1-ol Date: 1982 a synthetic prostaglandin analog C22H38O5 used to prevent stomach ulcers associated with ...
misplace
transitive verb Date: 1555 1. a. to put in a wrong or inappropriate place b. mislay 2. to set on a wrong object or eventuality • misplacement noun
misplacement
noun see misplace
misplay
noun Date: 1867 a wrong or unskillful play ; error • misplay transitive verb
misprision
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French mesprisun error, wrongdoing, from mesprendre to take by mistake, from mes- mis- + prendre to take, from Latin prehendere to ...
misprize
transitive verb Etymology: Anglo-French mespriser, from mes- mis- + priser, preiser to appraise — more at prize Date: 15th century 1. to hold in contempt ; despise 2. ...
mispronounce
transitive verb Date: 1593 to pronounce incorrectly or in a way regarded as incorrect
mispronunciation
noun Date: 1530 the act or an instance of mispronouncing
Mişr
geographical name — see Egypt
misread
transitive verb (misread; misreading) Date: 1658 1. to read incorrectly 2. to misinterpret in or as if in reading
misrepresent
transitive verb Date: 1647 1. to give a false or misleading representation of usually with an intent to deceive or be unfair 2. to serve badly or improperly as a ...
misrepresentation
noun see misrepresent
misrepresentative
adjective see misrepresent
misrule
I. transitive verb Date: 14th century to rule incompetently ; misgovern II. noun Date: 14th century 1. the action of misruling ; the condition of being misruled 2. ...
Miss
abbreviation Mississippi
miss
I. verb Etymology: Middle English, from Old English missan; akin to Old High German missan to miss Date: before 12th century transitive verb 1. to fail to hit, reach, or ...
miss a beat
phrasal to deviate from regular smooth performance
miss out
transitive verb Date: 1855 British to leave out ; omit
miss out on
phrasal to lose a good opportunity for
miss the boat
phrasal to fail to take advantage of an opportunity
missa cantata
noun Etymology: New Latin, sung mass Date: circa 1903 high mass
missable
adjective see miss I
missal
noun Etymology: Middle English messel, from Anglo-French & Medieval Latin; Anglo-French missal, messel, from Medieval Latin missale, from neuter of missalis of the mass, from ...
missend
transitive verb (missent; -sending) Date: 15th century to send incorrectly (as to a wrong destination)
missense
adjective Etymology: 1mis- + -sense (as in nonsense) Date: 1961 relating to or being a genetic mutation involving alteration of one or more codons so that different amino ...
missile
I. adjective Etymology: Latin missilis, from mittere to throw, send Date: 1611 1. capable of being thrown or projected to strike a distant object 2. adapted for throwing or ...
missileer
noun Date: 1958 missileman
missileman
noun Date: 1951 one engaged in designing, building, or operating guided missiles
missilery
noun Date: 1866 missiles; especially guided missiles
missing
adjective Date: circa 1530 absent; also lost
missing link
noun Date: 1851 1. an absent member needed to complete a series or resolve a problem 2. a. a hypothetical intermediate evolutionary form between humans and their presumed ...
missiology
noun Etymology: mission + -logy Date: 1924 the study of the church's mission especially with respect to missionary activity
Mission
geographical name 1. city S Texas population 45,408 2. municipality Canada in SW British Columbia population 31,272
mission
I. noun Etymology: New Latin, Medieval Latin, & Latin; New Latin mission-, missio religious mission, from Medieval Latin, task assigned, from Latin, act of sending, from mittere ...
Mission Viejo
geographical name city SW California SE of Santa Ana population 93,102
missionary
I. noun (plural -aries) Date: 1625 a person undertaking a mission and especially a religious mission II. adjective Date: 1644 1. relating to, engaged in, or devoted to ...
missionary position
noun Etymology: from the name given to the position by Trobriand islanders Date: 1948 a coital position in which the female lies on her back with the male on top and with ...
Missionary Ridge
geographical name mountain SE Tennessee & NW Georgia SE of Chattanooga
missioner
noun Date: 1654 missionary
missionization
noun see missionize
missionize
verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1826 intransitive verb to carry on missionary work transitive verb to do missionary work among • missionization noun • missionizer noun
missionizer
noun see missionize
missis
noun see missus
Mississauga
geographical name city Canada in S Ontario SW of Toronto population 612,925
Mississippi
geographical name 1. river 2340 miles (3765 kilometers) central United States flowing from N central Minnesota to Gulf of Mexico — see itasca (Lake) 2. river 105 miles ...
Mississippi Sound
geographical name inlet of Gulf of Mexico E of Lake Pontchartrain
Mississippian
adjective Etymology: Mississippi River Date: 1835 1. of or relating to Mississippi, its people, or the Mississippi River 2. of, relating to, or being the period of the ...
missive
noun Etymology: Middle French lettre missive, literally, letter intended to be sent Date: 1501 a written communication ; letter
Missoula
geographical name city W Montana population 57,053
Missouri
geographical name 1. river 2466 miles (3968 kilometers) W United States flowing from SW Montana into Mississippi River in E Missouri — see Three Forks 2. state central ...
Missouri City
geographical name city SE Texas population 52,913
Missourian
adjective or noun see Missouri
missout
noun Date: 1945 a throw of dice that loses the main bet
misspeak
verb (misspoke; misspoken; -speaking) Date: 14th century transitive verb 1. to speak (as a word) incorrectly 2. to express (oneself) imperfectly or incorrectly ...
misspell
transitive verb Date: 1655 to spell incorrectly
misspelling
noun Date: 1807 an incorrect spelling
misspend
transitive verb (misspent; -spending) Date: 14th century to spend wrongly ; squander
misstate
transitive verb Date: 1650 to state incorrectly ; give a false account of • misstatement noun
misstatement
noun see misstate
misstep
noun Date: 1788 1. a mistake in judgment or action ; blunder 2. a wrong step
missus
or missis noun Etymology: alteration of mistress Date: 1790 1. dialect mistress 1a 2. wife
missy
noun Date: 1676 a young girl ; miss
mist
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English; akin to Middle Dutch mist mist, Greek omichlē Date: before 12th century 1. water in the form of particles floating or ...
mist net
noun Date: 1955 a finely woven large mesh net erected to entangle and capture birds or bats in flight
mistakable
adjective Date: 1646 capable of being misunderstood or mistaken
mistake
I. verb (mistook; mistaken; mistaking) Etymology: Middle English Date: 14th century transitive verb 1. to blunder in the choice of 2. a. to misunderstand the ...
mistakenly
adverb see mistake I
mistaker
noun see mistake I
Mistassini
geographical name 1. lake Canada in S central Quebec draining W to James Bay area 840 square miles (2184 square kilometers) 2. river 185 miles (298 kilometers) Canada in S ...
mister
I. noun Etymology: alteration of 1master Date: 1551 1. capitalized Mr. — used sometimes in writing instead of Mr. 2. sir — used without a name as a generalized term of ...
misthink
verb (misthought; -thinking) Date: circa 1530 intransitive verb archaic to think mistakenly or unfavorably transitive verb archaic to think badly or unfavorably of
Misti, El
geographical name dormant volcano 19,101 feet (5822 meters) S Peru
mistily
adverb see misty
mistiness
noun see misty
mistletoe
noun Etymology: Middle English mistilto, from Old English misteltān, from mistel mistletoe + tān twig; akin to Old High German & Old Saxon mistil mistletoe and to Old High ...
mistral
noun Etymology: French, from Occitan, from mistral masterful, from Late Latin magistralis of a teacher — more at magistral Date: 1604 a strong cold dry northerly wind of ...
Mistral
I. biographical name Frédéric 1830-1914 Provençal poet II. biographical name Gabriela 1889-1957 originally Lucila Godoy Alcayaga Chilean poet & educator
mistreat
transitive verb Date: 15th century to treat badly ; abuse • mistreatment noun
mistreatment
noun see mistreat
mistress
noun Etymology: Middle English maistresse, from Anglo-French mestresse, feminine of mestre master — more at master Date: 14th century 1. a woman who has power, authority, ...
mistress of ceremonies
Date: 1952 a woman who presides at a public ceremony or who acts as hostess of a stage, radio, or television show
mistrial
noun Date: 1628 a trial that has no legal effect by reason of some error or serious prejudicial misconduct in the proceedings
mistrust
I. noun Date: 14th century a lack of confidence ; distrust Synonyms: see uncertainty • mistrustful adjective • mistrustfully adverb • mistrustfulness noun II. verb ...
mistrustful
adjective see mistrust I
mistrustfully
adverb see mistrust I
mistrustfulness
noun see mistrust I
misty
adjective (mistier; -est) Date: before 12th century 1. a. obscured by mist b. consisting of or marked by mist 2. a. indistinct b. vague, confused 3. ...
misty-eyed
adjective Date: 1895 1. having tearful eyes 2. dreamy, sentimental
misunderstand
transitive verb (misunderstood; -standing) Date: 13th century 1. to fail to understand 2. to interpret incorrectly
misunderstanding
noun Date: 15th century 1. a failure to understand ; misinterpretation 2. quarrel, disagreement
misusage
noun Date: 1555 1. bad treatment ; abuse 2. wrong or improper use (as of words)
misuse
I. transitive verb Etymology: Middle English, partly from mis- + usen to use; partly from Middle French mesuser to abuse, from Old French, from mes- + user to use Date: 14th ...
misuser
noun see misuse I
Mitcham
geographical name former municipal borough S England in Surrey, now part of Merton
Mitchell
I. biographical name Joni 1943- originally Roberta Joan Anderson Canadian singer & songwriter II. biographical name Margaret Munnerlyn 1900-1949 American novelist III. ...
Mitchell, Mount
geographical name mountain 6684 feet (2037 meters) W North Carolina in Black Mountains of the Blue Ridge; highest point in United States E of Mississippi River
mite
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English mīte; akin to Middle Dutch mite mite, small copper coin Date: before 12th century any of numerous small acarid arachnids ...
miter
I. noun or mitre Etymology: Middle English mitre, from Anglo-French, from Latin mitra headband, turban, from Greek Date: 14th century 1. a liturgical headdress worn by ...
miter box
noun Date: 1678 a device for guiding a handsaw at the proper angle in making a miter joint in wood
miter joint
noun Date: 1688 a usually perpendicular joint made by fastening together parts with the ends cut at an angle
miter square
noun Date: 1678 a bevel with an immovable arm at an angle of 45 degrees for striking marking lines; also a square with an arm adjustable to any angle
miterer
noun see miter II
miterwort
noun see mitrewort
Mitford
biographical name Mary Russell 1787-1855 English novelist & dramatist
Mithradates VI Eupator
biographical name died 63 B.C. the Great king of Pontus (120-63)
Mithraic
adjective Etymology: Late Greek mithraikos of Mithras, ancient Persian god of light, from Greek Mithras, from Old Persian Mithra Date: 1678 of or relating to a mystery cult ...
Mithraism
noun see Mithraic
Mithraist
noun or adjective see Mithraic
mithridate
noun Etymology: Medieval Latin mithridatum, from Late Latin mithridatium, from Latin, dogtooth violet (used as an antidote), from Greek mithridation, from Mithridatēs ...
miticidal
adjective see miticide
miticide
noun Etymology: 1mite Date: circa 1946 an agent used to kill mites • miticidal adjective
mitigate
transitive verb (-gated; -gating) Etymology: Middle English, from Latin mitigatus, past participle of mitigare to soften, from mitis soft + -igare (akin to Latin agere to ...
mitigation
noun see mitigate
mitigative
adjective see mitigate
mitigator
noun see mitigate
mitigatory
adjective see mitigate
mitochondrial
adjective see mitochondrion
mitochondrial DNA
noun Date: 1964 an extranuclear double-stranded DNA found exclusively in mitochondria that in most eukaryotes is a circular molecule and is maternally inherited — ...
mitochondrion
noun (plural mitochondria) Etymology: New Latin, from Greek mitos thread + chondrion, diminutive of chondros grain Date: 1901 any of various round or long cellular organelles ...
mitogen
noun Etymology: mitosis + -gen Date: 1946 a substance that induces mitosis • mitogenic adjective • mitogenicity noun
mitogenic
adjective see mitogen
mitogenicity
noun see mitogen
mitomycin
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary mito- (probably from New Latin mitosis) + -mycin Date: 1956 a complex of antibiotic substances that is produced by a ...
mitosis
noun (plural mitoses) Etymology: New Latin, from Greek mitos thread Date: 1887 1. a process that takes place in the nucleus of a dividing cell, involves typically a series of ...
mitotic
adjective see mitosis
mitotically
adverb see mitosis
mitral
adjective Date: 1610 1. resembling a miter 2. of, relating to, being, or adjoining a mitral valve or orifice
mitral valve
noun Date: 1705 a cardiac valve consisting of two triangular flaps which allow only unidirectional blood flow from the left atrium to the ventricle — called also bicuspid ...
mitre
I. noun see miter I II. transitive verb see miter II
mitrewort
also miterwort noun Date: 1771 any of a genus (Mitella) of rhizomatous perennial herbs of the saxifrage family that bear a capsule resembling a bishop's miter
Mitropoulos
biographical name Dimitri 1896-1960 American (Greek-born) conductor
Mits'iwa
geographical name — see Massawa
mitt
noun Etymology: short for mitten Date: 1757 1. a. a woman's glove that leaves the fingers uncovered b. mitten 1 c. a baseball catcher's or first baseman's glove ...
mitten
noun Etymology: Middle English mitain, from Anglo-French, probably from Old French mite, name for a cat Date: 14th century 1. a covering for the hand and wrist having a ...
mittened
adjective see mitten
Mitterrand
biographical name François (-Maurice) 1916-1996 president of France (1981-95)
mittimus
noun Etymology: Latin, we send, from mittere to send Date: 1591 a warrant of commitment to prison
mitzvah
noun (plural mitzvoth or mitzvahs) Etymology: Hebrew miṣwāh Date: 1650 1. a commandment of the Jewish law 2. a meritorious or charitable act
mix
I. verb Etymology: Middle English, back-formation from mixte mixed, from Anglo-French, from Latin mixtus, past participle of miscēre to mix; akin to Greek mignynai to mix ...
mix it up
phrasal to engage in a fight, contest, or dispute
mix-up
noun Date: 1841 1. a state or instance of confusion 2. mixture 3. conflict, fight
mixable
adjective see mix I
Mixco
geographical name city S central Guatemala, a suburb of Guatemala City
mixed
adjective Etymology: Middle English mixte Date: 15th century 1. combining characteristics of more than one kind; specifically combining features of two or more systems of ...
mixed alphabet
noun Date: 1931 an alphabet (as in a cryptographic system) that has been rearranged or disordered systematically or randomly
mixed bag
noun Date: 1926 1. a miscellaneous collection ; assortment 2. one having both positive and negative qualities or aspects
mixed bud
noun Date: 1900 a bud that produces a branch and leaves as well as flowers
mixed drink
noun Date: 1860 an alcoholic beverage prepared from two or more ingredients
mixed farming
noun Date: 1872 the growing of food or cash crops, feed crops, and livestock on the same farm
mixed grill
noun Date: 1913 meats (as lamb chop, kidney, and bacon) and vegetables broiled together and served on one plate
mixed marriage
noun Date: circa 1699 a marriage between persons of different races or religions
mixed metaphor
noun Date: 1800 a figure of speech combining inconsistent or incongruous metaphors
mixed nerve
noun Date: 1878 a nerve containing both sensory and motor fibers
mixed number
noun Date: 1542 a number (as 5 2/3) composed of an integer and a fraction
mixed-media
adjective Date: 1962 multimedia
mixed-up
adjective Date: 1862 marked by bewilderment, perplexity, or disorder ; confused
mixed-use
adjective Date: 1972 used or suitable for several different functions
mixer
noun Date: 1611 1. one that mixes: as a. (1) one whose work is mixing the ingredients of a product (2) one who balances and controls the dialogue, music, and sound ...
mixologist
noun see mixology
mixology
noun Date: 1948 the art or skill of preparing mixed drinks • mixologist noun
Mixtec
noun (plural Mixtec or Mixtecs) Etymology: American Spanish mixteco, from Nahuatl mixtēcatl, literally, inhabitant of Mixtlan (mountainous area of western Oaxaca), from mix- ...
mixture
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French & Latin; Anglo-French, from Latin mixtura, from mixtus Date: 15th century 1. a. the act, the process, or an instance of ...
Miyazaki
geographical name city & port Japan in Kyushu on SE coast population 287,367
mizen
I. noun see mizzen I II. adjective see mizzen II

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