Слова на букву obtr-phyl (6389) New Collegiate Dictionary
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osteosarcoma
noun (plural -mas; also osteosarcomata) Etymology: New Latin Date: circa 1826 a sarcoma derived from bone or containing bone tissue
Österreich
geographical name — see Austria
Ostia
geographical name town central Italy at mouth of the Tiber E of site of ancient town of the same name which was the port for Rome
ostinato
noun (plural -tos; also ostinati) Etymology: Italian, obstinate, from Latin obstinatus Date: circa 1876 a musical figure repeated persistently at the same pitch throughout a ...
ostiole
noun Etymology: New Latin ostiolum, from Latin, diminutive of ostium Date: circa 1857 a small bodily aperture, orifice, or pore
ostium
noun (plural ostia) Etymology: New Latin, from Latin, door, mouth of a river; akin to Latin os mouth — more at oral Date: 1828 a mouthlike opening in a bodily part (as a ...
ostler
variant of hostler
ostomy
noun (plural -mies) Etymology: colostomy Date: 1957 an operation (as a colostomy) to create an artificial passage for bodily elimination
ostracise
British variant of ostracize
ostracism
noun Date: 1588 1. a method of temporary banishment by popular vote without trial or special accusation practiced in ancient Greece 2. exclusion by general consent from ...
ostracize
transitive verb (-cized; -cizing) Etymology: Greek ostrakizein to banish by voting with potsherds, from ostrakon shell, potsherd — more at oyster Date: 1649 1. to exile by ...
ostracod
also ostracode noun Etymology: ultimately from Greek ostrakon Date: 1865 any of a subclass (Ostracoda) of very small aquatic crustaceans that have the body enclosed in a ...
ostracode
noun see ostracod
ostracoderm
noun Etymology: ultimately from Greek ostrakon + derma skin — more at derm- Date: 1891 any of the early fossil jawless fishes of the Lower Paleozoic usually having a bony ...
ostracon
noun (plural ostraca) Etymology: Greek ostrakon potsherd, shell — more at oyster Date: 1883 a fragment (as of pottery) containing an inscription — usually used in plural
Ostrasia
geographical name — see Austrasia
Ostrava
or formerly Moravska Ostrava geographical name city central E Czech Republic in Moravia population 327,553
ostrich
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French ostriz, ostrige, from Vulgar Latin *avis struthio, from Latin avis bird + Late Latin struthio ostrich — more at struthious ...
ostrich fern
noun Date: 1882 any of a genus (Matteuccia) of temperate-zone ferns; especially a tall fern (M. struthiopteris) with graceful arched fronds which are the source of edible ...
ostrichlike
adjective see ostrich
Ostrogoth
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Late Latin Ostrogothi, plural Date: 14th century a member of the eastern division of the Goths • Ostrogothic adjective
Ostrogothic
adjective see Ostrogoth
Ostwald
biographical name Friedrich Wilhelm 1853-1932 German physical chemist & philosopher
Osumi Islands
geographical name island group Japan in N Ryukyu Islands
Oswego
geographical name city N New York on Lake Ontario population 17,954
Oswego tea
noun Etymology: Oswego River, N. Y. Date: 1752 a North American mint (Monarda didyma) with showy scarlet irregular flowers
Oświęcim
or German Auschwitz geographical name commune S Poland W of Kraków; site of Nazi concentration camp during World War II population 45,282
OT
abbreviation 1. occupational therapist; occupational therapy 2. Old Testament 3. overtime
ot-
or oto- combining form Etymology: Greek ōt-, ōto-, from ōt-, ous — more at ear ear ; ear and
OTA
abbreviation Office of Technology Assessment
Otago Harbour
geographical name inlet of the Pacific S New Zealand on E coast of South Island; Dunedin is situated on it
OTB
abbreviation offtrack betting
OTC
abbreviation over-the-counter
Othello
noun Date: 1604 a Moor in the military service of Venice, husband of Desdemona, and protagonist of Shakespeare's tragedy Othello
other
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Old English ōther; akin to Old High German andar other, Sanskrit antara Date: before 12th century 1. a. being the one (as of ...
other than
I. preposition Date: 14th century with the exception of ; except for, besides II. conjunction Date: 1605 except, but
other woman
noun Date: 1680 a woman with whom a married man has an affair — usually used with the
other-directed
adjective Date: 1950 directed in thought and action primarily by external norms rather than by one's own scale of values • other-directedness noun
other-directedness
noun see other-directed
otherguess
adjective Etymology: alteration of English dialect othergates Date: 1632 archaic different
otherness
noun Date: 1587 1. the quality or state of being other or different 2. something that is other or different
otherwhere
adverb Date: 14th century elsewhere
otherwhile
also otherwhiles adverb Date: 13th century chiefly dialect at another time
otherwhiles
adverb see otherwhile
otherwise
I. pronoun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English (on) ōthre wīsan in another manner Date: before 12th century something or anything else ; something to the contrary ...
otherworld
noun Date: 13th century a world beyond death or beyond present reality
otherworldliness
noun see otherworldly
otherworldly
adjective Date: 1879 1. a. of, relating to, or resembling that of a world other than the actual world b. devoted to preparing for a world to come 2. devoted to ...
otiose
adjective Etymology: Latin otiosus, from otium leisure Date: 1794 1. producing no useful result ; futile 2. being at leisure ; idle 3. lacking use or effect ; ...
otiosely
adverb see otiose
otioseness
noun see otiose
otiosity
noun see otiose
Otis
I. biographical name Harrison Gray 1837-1917 American general & journalist II. biographical name James 1725-1783 American statesman in Revolution
otitis
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: circa 1799 inflammation of the ear
otitis media
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: 1874 inflammation of the middle ear marked especially by pain, fever, dizziness, and hearing loss
otium cum dignitate
foreign term Etymology: Latin leisure with dignity
oto-
combining form see ot-
otocyst
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary; from its probable auditory function Date: 1877 a fluid-containing organ of many invertebrates that contains an otolith ; ...
otocystic
adjective see otocyst
otolaryngological
adjective see otolaryngology
otolaryngologist
noun see otolaryngology
otolaryngology
noun Date: 1897 a medical specialty concerned especially with the ear, nose, and throat • otolaryngological adjective • otolaryngologist noun
otolith
noun Etymology: French otolithe, from ot- + -lithe -lith Date: circa 1836 a calcareous concretion in the inner ear of a vertebrate or in the otocyst of an invertebrate • ...
otolithic
adjective see otolith
otorhinolaryngological
adjective see otorhinolaryngology
otorhinolaryngologist
noun see otorhinolaryngology
otorhinolaryngology
noun Date: circa 1900 otolaryngology • otorhinolaryngological adjective • otorhinolaryngologist noun
otosclerosis
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: 1901 growth of spongy bone in the inner ear that causes progressively increasing deafness
otoscope
noun Date: 1853 an instrument with lighting and magnifying systems used for visual examination of the tympanic membrane and the canal connecting it to the exterior of the ...
ototoxic
adjective Date: 1951 producing, involving, or being adverse effects on organs or nerves involved in hearing or balance • ototoxicity noun
ototoxicity
noun see ototoxic
OTR
abbreviation occupational therapist, registered
Otranto
geographical name commune & port S Italy on coast at SE tip of Puglia population 5152
Otranto, Strait of
geographical name strait between SE Italy & W Albania connecting Adriatic Sea & Ionian Sea
OTS
abbreviation officers' training school
ottava
adverb or adjective Etymology: Italian, octave, from Medieval Latin octava Date: 1848 at an octave higher or lower than written — used as a direction in music
ottava rima
noun (plural ottava rimas) Etymology: Italian, literally, eighth rhyme Date: 1820 a stanza of eight lines of heroic verse with a rhyme scheme of abababcc
Ottawa
I. noun (plural -was or -wa) Etymology: French Outaoua, from Ojibwa (eastern dialect) ota•wa• Date: 1687 a member of an American Indian people of Michigan and southern ...
otter
noun (plural otters; also otter) Etymology: Middle English oter, from Old English otor; akin to Old High German ottar otter, Greek hydōr water — more at water Date: before ...
Otterbein
biographical name Philip William 1726-1813 American (German-born) clergyman
otterhound
noun Etymology: from its use in hunting otters Date: 1590 any of a breed of large hounds that originated in Great Britain and have a rough outer and inner coat, webbed feet, ...
otto
variant of attar
Otto I
biographical name 912-973 the Great Holy Roman emperor (936-973)
ottoman
noun Date: 1605 1. capitalized a. a member of a Turkish dynasty founded by Osman I that ruled the Ottoman Empire b. a citizen or functionary of the Ottoman Empire 2. ...
Ottoman
adjective Etymology: French, adjective & noun, probably from Italian ottomano, from Arabic ‘othmānī, from ‘Othmān Osman I, founder of the Ottoman Empire Date: 1603 of ...
Ottoman Empire
geographical name former Turkish sultanate (capital Constantinople) in SE Europe, W Asia, & N Africa including at greatest extent Turkey, Syria, Mesopotamia, Palestine, ...
Ottumwa
geographical name city SE Iowa population 24,998
Otway
biographical name Thomas 1652-1685 English dramatist
où sont les neiges d'antan?
foreign term Etymology: French where are the snows of yesteryear?
ouabain
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, from French ouabaïo, an African tree, from Somali waabayyo arrow poison Date: 1893 a poisonous glycoside C29H44O12 ...
Ouachita
geographical name river 605 miles (974 kilometers) SW Arkansas & E Louisiana flowing into Black River
Ouachita Mountains
geographical name mountains W Arkansas & SE Oklahoma S of Arkansas River
Ouagadougou
geographical name city central Burkina Faso, its capital population 366,000
Ouargla
geographical name town & oasis Algeria in the Sahara population 81,721
Oubangui
geographical name — see Ubangi
Oubangui-Chari
geographical name — see Ubangi-Shari
oubliette
noun Etymology: French, from Middle French, from oublier to forget, from Old French oblier, from Vulgar Latin *oblitare, frequentative of Latin oblivisci to forget — more at ...
ouch
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, alteration (from misdivision of a nouche) of nouche, from Anglo-French nusche, nouche, of Germanic origin; akin to Old High German nusca ...
oud
noun Etymology: Arabic ‘ūd, literally, wood Date: 1738 a musical instrument of the lute family used in southwest Asia and northern Africa
Oudenaarde
or French Audenarde geographical name commune Belgium in E Flanders on the Schelde population 27,162
Oudh
geographical name region N India in E central Uttar Pradesh
Oudjda
geographical name see Oujda
Oudtshoorn
geographical name city S Republic of South Africa in Western Cape province E of Cape Town population 34,124
Ouessant, Île d'
or Ushant geographical name island NW France off tip of Brittany population 1814
ought
I. verbal auxiliary Etymology: Middle English oughte (1st & 3d singular present indicative), from oughte, 1st & 3d singular past indicative & subjunctive of owen to own, owe ...
oughtn't
Date: 1884 ought not
ouguiya
noun (plural ouguiya) Etymology: Arabic dialect ūgīya, from Arabic ūqīya, literally, ounce Date: 1973 — see money table
Ouida
biographical name — see Marie Louise de la ramee
Ouija
trademark — used for a board with the alphabet and other signs on it that is used with a planchette to seek spiritualistic or telepathic messages
Oujda
or Oudjda or Arabic Ujda geographical name city NE Morocco near Algerian border population 260,082
Oulu
or Sw Uleåborg geographical name city N central Finland on Gulf of Bothnia population 100,281
ounce
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French unce, from Latin uncia 12th part, ounce, from unus one — more at one Date: 14th century 1. a. a unit of weight equal ...
our
adjective Etymology: Middle English oure, from Old English ūre; akin to Old High German unsēr our, Old English ūs us Date: before 12th century of or relating to us or ...
Our Father
noun Etymology: from the opening words Date: 1882 Lord's Prayer
Ouro Prêto
geographical name city E Brazil in Minas Gerais population 62,483
ours
pronoun, singular or plural in construction Date: 14th century that which belongs to us — used without a following noun as a pronoun equivalent in meaning to the adjective ...
ourself
pronoun Date: 14th century myself — used to refer to the single-person subject when we is used instead of I (as by a sovereign)
ourselves
pronoun plural Date: 15th century 1. those identical ones that are we — used reflexively
Ouse
geographical name 1. (or Great Ouse) river 160 miles (257 kilometers) central & E England flowing into The Wash 2. river 60 miles (96 kilometers) NE England flowing SE to ...
ousel
variant of ouzel
Oushak
also Ushak noun Usage: often attributive Etymology: from Oushak, Ushak (Uşak), town in Turkey Date: 1901 a heavy wool Oriental rug characterized especially by bright ...
oust
transitive verb Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French oster, ouster to take off, remove, oust, from Late Latin obstare to ward off, from Latin, to stand in the way, ...
ouster
noun Etymology: Anglo-French, from oster, ouster to oust Date: 1531 1. a. a wrongful dispossession b. a judgment removing an officer or depriving a corporation of a ...
out
I. adverb Etymology: Middle English, from Old English ūt; akin to Old High German ūz out, Greek hysteros later, Sanskrit ud up, out Date: before 12th century 1. a. ...
out at elbows
or out at the elbows phrasal 1. shabbily dressed 2. short of funds
out at the elbows
phrasal see out at elbows
out front
phrasal in the audience
out in the cold
phrasal deprived of benefits given others
Out Islands
geographical name islands of the Bahamas group excepting New Providence
out loud
adverb Date: 1821 loudly enough to be heard ; aloud
out of
preposition Date: before 12th century 1. a. (1) — used as a function word to indicate direction or movement from within to the outside of (2) — used as a ...
out of breath
phrasal breathing very rapidly (as from strenuous exercise)
out of character
phrasal not in accord with a person's usual qualities or traits
out of commission
phrasal 1. out of active service or use 2. out of working order
out of doors
adverb Date: 1603 outdoors
out of favor
phrasal unpopular, disliked
out of focus
phrasal not in focus
out of hand
phrasal 1. without delay or deliberation; also in a summary or peremptory manner 2. done with ; finished 3. out of control 4. with the hands
out of humor
phrasal out of sorts
out of it
phrasal 1. not part of a group, activity, or fashion 2. in a dazed or confused state
out of joint
phrasal 1. a. of a bone having the head slipped from its socket b. at variance 2. a. disordered 2a b. being out of humor ; dissatisfied
out of one's depth
phrasal see beyond one's depth
out of one's gourd
also off one's gourd phrasal crazy
out of one's hair
phrasal out of one's way ; not in one's hair
out of one's head
phrasal delirious
out of phase
phrasal in an unsynchronized manner ; not in correlation
out of place
phrasal 1. not in the proper or usual location 2. improper, inappropriate
out of play
phrasal not in play
out of plumb
or off plumb phrasal out of vertical or true
out of pocket
phrasal 1. low on money or funds 2. having suffered a loss 3. from cash on hand
out of print
phrasal not procurable from the publisher
out of season
phrasal not in season
out of sight
phrasal 1. beyond comparison 2. beyond all expectation or reason 3. — used as a generalized expression of approval
out of sorts
phrasal 1. somewhat ill 2. grouchy, irritable
out of square
phrasal not at an exact right angle
out of step
phrasal not in step
out of stock
phrasal having no more on hand ; completely sold out
out of the blue
phrasal without advance notice ; unexpectedly
out of the frying pan into the fire
phrasal clear of one difficulty only to fall into a greater one
out of the running
phrasal 1. not competing in a contest 2. having no chance of winning a contest
out of the way
phrasal 1. wrong, improper 2. a. in or to a secluded place b. unusual, remarkable
out of the woods
phrasal clear of danger or difficulty
out of this world
phrasal of extraordinary excellence ; superb
out of turn
phrasal 1. not in due order of succession 2. at a wrong time or place and usually imprudently
out of wedlock
phrasal with the natural parents not legally married to each other
out of whack
phrasal 1. out of proper order or shape 2. not in accord
out of work
phrasal without regular employment ; jobless
out on a limb
phrasal in an exposed or dangerous position with little chance of retreat
out the wazoo
phrasal see up the wazoo
out the window
phrasal out of existence, use, or consideration
out to lunch
phrasal slang out of touch with reality
out-
prefix Etymology: 1out in a manner that exceeds or surpasses and sometimes overpowers or defeats
out-and-out
adjective Date: 1813 being such completely at all times, in every way, or from every point of view
out-and-outer
noun Date: circa 1812 one who goes to extremes
out-box
noun Date: 1970 a box or tray (as on a desk) for holding outgoing interoffice mail
out-front
adjective Date: 1968 frank, open
out-group
noun Date: circa 1907 a group that is distinct from one's own and so usually an object of hostility or dislike — compare in-group 1
out-Herod
transitive verb Etymology: out- + Herod the Great, depicted in medieval mystery plays as a blustering tyrant Date: 1602 to exceed in violence or extravagance — usually ...
out-migrant
noun Date: 1945 one that out-migrates
out-migrate
intransitive verb Date: 1953 to leave one region or community in order to settle in another especially as part of a large-scale and continuing movement of population — ...
out-migration
noun see out-migrate
out-of-body
adjective Date: 1970 relating to or involving a feeling of separation from one's body and of being able to view oneself and others from an external perspective
out-of-bounds
adverb or adjective Date: 1798 outside the prescribed boundaries or limits
out-of-date
adjective Date: 1592 outmoded, obsolete
out-of-door
or out-of-doors adjective Date: 1800 outdoor
out-of-doors
noun plural but singular in construction Date: 1819 outdoors
out-of-pocket
adjective Date: 1885 requiring an outlay of cash
out-of-sight
adjective Date: 1876 slang wonderful
out-of-the-way
adjective Date: 1704 1. unusual 2. being off the beaten track
out-there
adjective Date: 1991 unconventional
out-year
noun Date: 1981 the year beyond a current fiscal year — usually used in plural except when attrib.
outage
noun Date: 1899 1. a quantity or bulk of something lost in transportation or storage 2. a. a failure or interruption in use or functioning b. a period of interruption ...
outback
noun Date: 1893 isolated rural country especially of Australia
outbalance
transitive verb Date: 1644 outweigh
outboard
I. adjective Date: circa 1823 1. situated outboard 2. having, using, or limited to the use of an outboard motor II. adverb Date: circa 1848 1. outside a ship's bulwarks ; ...
outboard motor
noun Date: 1909 a small internal combustion engine with propeller integrally attached for mounting at the stern of a small boat
outbound
adjective Date: 1598 outward bound
outbrave
transitive verb Date: 1589 1. to face or resist defiantly 2. to exceed in courage
outbreak
noun Date: 1602 1. a. a sudden or violent increase in activity or currency b. a sudden rise in the incidence of a disease c. a sudden increase in numbers of a ...
outbreed
transitive verb (outbred; -breeding) Date: circa 1909 1. to subject to outbreeding 2. to breed faster than
outbreeding
noun Date: 1901 the interbreeding of individuals or stocks that are relatively unrelated
outbuilding
noun Date: 1626 a building (as a stable or a woodshed) separate from but accessory to a main house
outburst
noun Date: 1657 1. a violent expression of feeling 2. a surge of activity or growth 3. eruption
outby
adverb see outbye
outbye
or outby adverb Etymology: Middle English (Scots) out-by, from out + by Date: 15th century chiefly Scottish a short distance away; also outdoors
outcast
noun Date: 14th century 1. one that is cast out or refused acceptance (as by society) ; pariah 2. [Scots cast out to quarrel] Scottish quarrel • outcast adjective
outcaste
noun Date: 1876 1. one who has been ejected from a Hindu caste for violation of its customs or rules 2. one who has no caste
outclass
transitive verb Date: 1870 to excel or surpass so decisively as to be or appear to be of a higher class
outcome
noun Date: 1788 something that follows as a result or consequence
outcrop
I. noun Date: 1805 1. a coming out of bedrock or of an unconsolidated deposit to the surface of the ground 2. the part of a rock formation that appears at the surface of ...
outcropping
noun Date: 1872 outcrop
outcross
I. noun Date: 1890 1. a cross between relatively unrelated individuals 2. the progeny of an outcross II. transitive verb Date: 1918 to cross with a relatively unrelated ...
outcry
noun Date: 14th century 1. a. a loud cry ; clamor b. a vehement protest 2. auction
outdated
adjective Date: 1616 no longer current ; outmoded • outdatedly adverb • outdatedness noun
outdatedly
adverb see outdated
outdatedness
noun see outdated
outdistance
transitive verb Date: 1857 to go far ahead of (as in a race) ; outstrip
outdo
transitive verb (outdid; outdone; outdoing; outdoes) Date: 1607 1. to go beyond in action or performance 2. defeat, overcome Synonyms: see exceed
outdoor
also outdoors adjective Etymology: out (of) door, out (of) doors Date: 1748 1. of or relating to the outdoors 2. a. performed outdoors b. outdoorsy 3. not ...
outdoors
I. adverb Date: 1755 outside a building ; in or into the open air II. noun plural but singular in construction Date: 1830 1. a place or location away from the confines of a ...
outdoorsman
noun Date: 1918 one who spends much time in the outdoors or in outdoor activities • outdoorsmanship noun
outdoorsmanship
noun see outdoorsman
outdoorsy
adjective Date: 1936 1. relating to, characteristic of, or appropriate for the outdoors 2. fond of outdoor activities
outdraw
transitive verb (outdrew; outdrawn; -drawing) Date: circa 1909 1. to attract a larger audience or following than 2. to draw a handgun more quickly than
outer
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from 4out + 1-er Date: 13th century 1. existing independent of mind ; objective 2. a. situated farther out b. being away from a ...
Outer Banks
geographical name chain of sand islands & peninsulas along North Carolina coast
outer ear
noun Date: 1701 the outer visible portion of the ear that collects and directs sound waves toward the tympanic membrane by way of a canal which extends inward through the ...
Outer Hebrides
geographical name — see Hebrides
Outer Mongolia
geographical name — see Mongolia 2 • Outer Mongolian adjective or noun
Outer Mongolian
adjective or noun see Outer Mongolia
outer planet
noun Date: 1941 any of the planets Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, Neptune, and Pluto whose orbits lie beyond the asteroid belt
outer space
noun Date: 1879 space immediately outside the earth's atmosphere; broadly interplanetary or interstellar space
outercoat
noun Date: 1948 coat 1a
outermost
adjective Date: 14th century farthest out
outerwear
noun Date: 1883 1. clothing for outdoor wear 2. outer clothing as opposed to underwear
outface
transitive verb Date: circa 1529 1. to cause to waver or submit by or as if by staring 2. to confront unflinchingly ; defy
outfall
noun Date: 1629 the outlet of a body of water (as a river or lake); especially the mouth of a drain or sewer
outfield
noun Date: 1868 1. the part of a baseball field beyond the infield and between the foul lines 2. the baseball defensive positions comprising right field, center field, and ...
outfielder
noun see outfield
outfit
I. noun Date: circa 1769 1. the act of fitting out or equipping (as for a voyage or expedition) 2. a. a set of tools or equipment especially for the practice of a trade ...
outfitter
noun Date: 1846 one that outfits: as a. haberdasher b. a business providing equipment, supplies, and often trained guides (as for hunting trips); also a guide working ...
outflank
transitive verb Date: 1765 1. to get around the flank of (an opposing force) 2. get around, circumvent
outflow
I. intransitive verb Date: circa 1580 to flow out II. noun Date: circa 1800 1. a flowing out 2. something that flows out
outfoot
transitive verb Date: 1737 to outdo in speed ; outstrip
outfox
transitive verb Date: 1924 outsmart
outgas
Date: 1921 transitive verb 1. to remove occluded gases from usually by heating; broadly to remove gases from 2. to remove (gases) from a material or a space ...
outgeneral
transitive verb Date: 1767 to surpass in generalship ; outmaneuver
outgo
I. transitive verb Date: 1530 to go beyond ; outdo II. noun (plural outgoes) Date: circa 1640 1. something that goes out; specifically expenditure 2. a. the act of ...
outgoing
adjective Date: 1633 1. a. going away ; departing b. retiring or withdrawing from a place or position c. directed to an intended recipient 2. openly friendly ...
outgoingness
noun see outgoing
outgoings
noun plural Date: 1765 British costs incurred ; expenses
outgrow
transitive verb (outgrew; outgrown; -growing) Date: 1594 1. to grow or increase faster than 2. to grow too large or too mature for
outgrowth
noun Date: 1837 1. a process or product of growing out 2. consequence, by-product
outguess
transitive verb Date: 1911 to anticipate the expectations, intentions, or actions of ; outwit
outgun
transitive verb Date: 1691 to surpass in firepower; broadly outdo
outhaul
noun Date: 1840 a rope used to haul a sail taut along a spar
outhouse
noun Date: 14th century outbuilding; especially privy 1a
outing
noun Date: 1821 1. a brief usually outdoor pleasure trip 2. an athletic competition or race; also an appearance therein 3. a usually public presentation or appearance ...
outland
noun Date: before 12th century 1. a foreign land 2. plural the outlying regions of a country ; provinces • outland adjective
outlander
noun Date: 1598 a person who belongs to another region, culture, or group ; foreigner, stranger
outlandish
adjective Date: before 12th century 1. of or relating to another country ; foreign 2. a. strikingly out of the ordinary ; bizarre b. exceeding proper or reasonable ...
outlandishly
adverb see outlandish
outlandishness
noun see outlandish
outlaw
I. noun Etymology: Middle English outlawe, from Old English ūtlaga, from Old Norse ūtlagi, from ūt out (akin to Old English ūt out) + lag-, lǫg law — more at out, law ...
outlawry
noun see outlaw II

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