Слова на букву quin-sask (6389) New Collegiate Dictionary
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Слова на букву quin-sask (6389)

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reconstructive surgery
noun Date: 1943 surgery to restore function or normal appearance by reconstructing defective organs or parts
reconstructor
noun see reconstruct
recontextualize
transitive verb Date: 1978 to place (as a literary or artistic work) in a different context
reconvey
transitive verb Date: 1506 to convey back to a previous position or owner • reconveyance noun
reconveyance
noun see reconvey
record
I. verb Etymology: Middle English, literally, to recall, from Anglo-French recorder, from Latin recordari, from re- + cord-, cor heart — more at heart Date: 14th century ...
recordable
adjective see record I
recordation
noun Date: circa 1812 the action or process of recording
recorder
noun Date: 15th century 1. a. the chief judicial magistrate of some British cities and boroughs b. a municipal judge with criminal jurisdiction of first instance and ...
recording
noun Date: 1932 record 4
recordist
noun Date: circa 1930 one who records sound (as on magnetic tape)
recount
I. transitive verb Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French recunter, from re- + cunter to count, relate — more at count Date: 15th century to relate in detail ; ...
recounter
noun see recount I
recoup
verb Etymology: French recouper to cut back, from Old French, from re- + couper to cut — more at cope Date: 1628 transitive verb 1. a. to get an equivalent for (as ...
recoupable
adjective see recoup
recoupment
noun see recoup
recourse
noun Etymology: Middle English recours, from Anglo-French recurs, from Late Latin recursus, from Latin, act of running back, from recurrere to run back — more at recur Date: ...
recover
verb (recovered; recovering) Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French recoverer, from Latin recuperare, from re- + *caperare, from Latin capere to take — more at heave ...
recoverability
noun see recover
recoverable
adjective see recover
recovered memory
noun Date: 1941 a memory of a traumatic event (as sexual abuse) experienced typically during childhood that is forgotten and then recalled many years later that is sometimes ...
recoverer
noun see recover
recovering
adjective Date: 1977 being in the process of overcoming a disorder or shortcoming
recovery
noun (plural -eries) Date: 15th century 1. the act, process, or an instance of recovering; especially an economic upturn (as after a depression) 2. the process of ...
recovery room
noun Date: 1916 a hospital room equipped for meeting postoperative emergencies
recreant
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, from present participle of (se) recreire to give up, yield, from Medieval Latin (se) recredere to resign oneself (to a ...
recreate
verb (-ated; -ating) Etymology: Latin recreatus, past participle of recreare Date: 15th century transitive verb to give new life or freshness to ; refresh intransitive ...
recreation
noun Etymology: Middle English recreacion, from Anglo-French, from Latin recreation-, recreatio restoration to health, from recreare to create anew, restore, refresh, from re- + ...
recreation room
noun Date: 1854 1. a room (as a rumpus room) used for recreation and relaxation — called also rec room 2. a public room (as in a hospital) for recreation and social ...
recreational
adjective Date: 1656 1. of, relating to, or characteristic of recreation 2. of or relating to recreational drugs or their use
recreational drug
noun Date: 1976 a drug (as cocaine, marijuana, or methamphetamine) used without medical justification for its psychoactive effects often in the belief that occasional use of ...
recreational vehicle
noun Date: 1966 a vehicle designed for recreational use (as in camping); especially motor home
recreationist
noun Date: 1904 a person who seeks recreation especially in the outdoors
recreative
adjective see recreate
recriminate
intransitive verb see recrimination
recrimination
noun Etymology: Medieval Latin recrimination-, recriminatio, from recriminare to make a retaliatory charge, from Latin re- + criminari to accuse — more at criminate Date: ...
recriminative
adjective see recrimination
recriminatory
adjective see recrimination
recrudesce
intransitive verb (-desced; -descing) Etymology: Latin recrudescere to become raw again, from re- + crudescere to become raw, from crudus raw — more at raw Date: 1884 to ...
recrudescence
noun Date: circa 1721 a new outbreak after a period of abatement or inactivity ; renewal
recrudescent
adjective Date: circa 1727 breaking out again ; renewing
recruit
I. Date: 1643 transitive verb 1. a. (1) to fill up the number of (as an army) with new members ; reinforce (2) to enlist as a member of an armed service b. ...
recruiter
noun see recruit I
recruitment
noun Date: circa 1828 1. the action or process of recruiting 2. the process of adding new individuals to a population or subpopulation (as of breeding or legally catchable ...
recrystallization
noun see recrystallize
recrystallize
verb Date: 1797 to crystallize again or repeatedly • recrystallization noun
rectal
adjective Date: circa 1859 relating to, affecting, or being near the rectum • rectally adverb
rectally
adverb see rectal
rectangle
noun Etymology: Medieval Latin rectangulus having a right angle, from Latin rectus right + angulus angle — more at right, angle Date: 1571 a parallelogram all of whose ...
rectangular
adjective Date: 1624 1. shaped like a rectangle 2. a. crossing, lying, or meeting at a right angle b. having edges, surfaces, or faces that meet at right angles ; ...
rectangular coordinate
noun Date: circa 1864 a Cartesian coordinate of a Cartesian coordinate system whose straight-line axes or coordinate planes are perpendicular
rectangularity
noun see rectangular
rectangularly
adverb see rectangular
rectifiability
noun see rectifiable
rectifiable
adjective Etymology: rectify (to determine the length of an arc) Date: 1816 having finite length • rectifiability noun
rectification
noun see rectify
rectifier
noun Date: 1611 one that rectifies; specifically a device for converting alternating current into direct current
rectify
transitive verb (-fied; -fying) Etymology: Middle English rectifien, from Anglo-French rectifier, from Medieval Latin rectificare, from Latin rectus right — more at right ...
rectilinear
adjective Etymology: Late Latin rectilineus, from Latin rectus + linea line Date: 1659 1. moving in or forming a straight line 2. characterized by straight lines 3. ...
rectilinearity
noun see rectilinear
rectilinearly
adverb see rectilinear
rectitude
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Middle French, from Late Latin rectitudo, from Latin rectus straight, right Date: 15th century 1. the quality or state of being straight ...
rectitudinous
adjective Etymology: Late Latin rectitudin-, rectitudo rectitude Date: 1897 1. characterized by rectitude 2. piously self-righteous
recto
noun (plural rectos) Etymology: New Latin recto (folio) on the right-hand leaf Date: 1824 1. the side of a leaf (as of a manuscript) that is to be read first 2. a ...
rector
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Latin, from regere to direct — more at right Date: 14th century 1. one that directs ; leader 2. a. a member of the clergy (as of ...
rectorate
noun see rector
rectorial
adjective see rector
rectorship
noun see rector
rectory
noun (plural -ries) Date: 1594 1. a benefice held by a rector 2. a residence of a rector or a parish priest
rectrix
noun (plural rectrices) Etymology: New Latin, from Latin, feminine of rector one that directs Date: 1768 any of the quill feathers of a bird's tail that are important in ...
rectum
noun (plural rectums or recta) Etymology: Middle English, from Medieval Latin, from rectum intestinum, literally, straight intestine Date: 15th century the terminal part of ...
rectus
noun (plural recti) Etymology: New Latin, from rectus musculus straight muscle Date: circa 1704 any of several straight muscles (as of the abdomen)
reculer pour mieux sauter
foreign term Etymology: French to draw back in order to make a better jump
recumbency
noun (plural -cies) Date: 1646 the state of leaning, resting, or reclining ; repose; also a recumbent position
recumbent
adjective Etymology: Latin recumbent-, recumbens, present participle of recumbere to lie down, from re- + -cumbere to lie down; akin to Latin cubare to lie Date: 1705 1. a. ...
recuperate
verb (-ated; -ating) Etymology: Latin recuperatus, past participle of recuperare — more at recover Date: 1542 transitive verb 1. to get back ; regain 2. to bring back ...
recuperation
noun see recuperate
recuperative
adjective Date: 1650 1. of or relating to recuperation 2. aiding in recuperation ; restorative
recur
intransitive verb (recurred; recurring) Etymology: Middle English recurren to return, from Latin recurrere, literally, to run back, from re- + currere to run — more at car ...
recurrence
noun see recur
recurrent
adjective Etymology: Latin recurrent-, recurrens, present participle of recurrere Date: 1611 1. running or turning back in a direction opposite to a former course — used of ...
recurrently
adverb see recurrent
recurring decimal
noun Date: 1801 repeating decimal
recursion
noun Etymology: Late Latin recursion-, recursio, from recurrere Date: 1616 1. return 1 2. the determination of a succession of elements (as numbers or functions) by ...
recursive
adjective Date: 1934 1. of, relating to, or involving recursion 2. of, relating to, or constituting a procedure that can repeat itself indefinitely • recursively ...
recursively
adverb see recursive
recursiveness
noun see recursive
recurve
noun Date: 1956 an archery bow whose tips are curved toward the back
recurved
adjective Date: 1597 curved backward or inward
recusal
noun see recuse
recusancy
noun Date: circa 1600 the act or state of being a recusant
recusant
noun Etymology: Latin recusant-, recusans, present participle of recusare to reject, oppose, from re- + causari to give a reason, from causa cause, reason Date: circa 1553 1. ...
recuse
transitive verb (recused; recusing) Etymology: Middle English, to refuse, reject, from Anglo-French recuser, from Latin recusare Date: 1949 to disqualify (oneself) as judge ...
recut
transitive verb Date: 1664 1. to cut again 2. to edit (as a film) anew
recyclability
noun see recycle I
recyclable
adjective or noun see recycle I
recycle
I. Date: 1926 transitive verb 1. to pass again through a series of changes or treatments: as a. to process (as liquid body waste, glass, or cans) in order to regain ...
recycler
noun see recycle I
Red
geographical name 1. river 1018 miles (1638 kilometers) flowing E on Oklahoma-Texas boundary & into the Atchafalaya & Mississippi in Louisiana 2. river N central United ...
red admiral
noun Date: 1798 a nymphalid butterfly (Vanessa atalanta) that is common in both Europe and America, has broad orange-red bands on the forewings, and feeds chiefly on nettles ...
red alert
noun Date: circa 1951 the final stage of alert in which enemy attack appears imminent; broadly a state of alert brought on by impending danger
red alga
noun Date: 1852 any of a division (Rhodophyta) of chiefly marine algae that have predominantly red pigmentation
red ant
noun Date: 1667 any of various reddish ants (as the pharaoh ant)
red bay
noun Date: circa 1730 a southern United States tree (Persea borbonia) of the laurel family having aromatic evergreen leaves and dark red heartwood
red bean
noun Date: 1859 1. a red kidney bean and especially one that is small and round 2. a small dark red seed of the adzuki bean that is often combined with sugar to produce a ...
red blood cell
noun Date: 1910 any of the hemoglobin-containing cells that carry oxygen to the tissues and are responsible for the red color of vertebrate blood — called also erythrocyte, ...
red blood corpuscle
noun see red blood cell
red bug
noun Date: 1804 Southern & Midland chigger 2
red carpet
noun Date: 1934 a greeting or reception marked by ceremonial courtesy — usually used in the phrase roll out the red carpet
red cedar
noun Date: 1682 1. a common juniper (Juniperus virginiana) chiefly of the eastern United States that has dark green closely imbricated scalelike leaves; also a related tree ...
red cell
noun see red blood cell
red cent
noun Date: circa 1839 penny — used for emphasis in negative constructions
Red Cloud
biographical name 1822-1909 Sioux Indian chief
red clover
noun Date: before 12th century a European clover (Trifolium pratense) that has globose heads of reddish-purple flowers, is widely cultivated as a hay, forage, and cover crop, ...
red coral
noun Date: 14th century a gorgonian (Corallium rubrum) of the Mediterranean and adjacent parts of the Atlantic having a hard stony skeleton of a delicate red or pink color ...
red corpuscle
noun see red blood cell
Red Cross
noun Date: 1863 a red Greek cross on a white background used as the emblem of the International Red Cross
red currant
noun Date: 1620 either of two Old World currants (Ribes sativum and R. rubrum) often cultivated for their fruit; also the fruit
red deer
noun Date: 15th century elk 1b — used for one of the Old World
Red Deer
geographical name 1. river 385 miles (620 kilometers) Canada in S Alberta flowing E & SE into the South Saskatchewan 2. city Canada in S central Alberta S of Edmonton ...
Red Delicious
noun Date: 1933 a usually large apple with sweet crisp juicy flesh and dark red skin
red dog
noun Date: 1962 blitz 2b • red dog verb
red drum
noun Date: 1709 a large coppery drum (Sciaenops ocellatus) chiefly of the Gulf of Mexico and the Atlantic coast of North America that has a black spot at the base of the tail ...
red dwarf
noun Date: 1926 a star having substantially lower surface temperature, intrinsic luminosity, mass, and size than the sun
red fescue
noun Date: 1900 a perennial pasture and turf fescue (Festuca rubra) of Eurasia and North America that has creeping rootstocks and reddish lemmas and sheaths
red flag
noun Date: 1777 1. a warning signal 2. something that attracts usually irritated attention
red flannel hash
noun Date: circa 1907 hash made especially from beef, potatoes, and beets
red fox
noun Date: 1761 a usually orange-red to reddish-brown Holarctic fox (Vulpes vulpes) that has a white-tipped tail — compare silver fox
red giant
noun Date: 1929 a star that has low surface temperature and a diameter that is large relative to the sun
Red Guard
noun Date: 1966 a member of a paramilitary youth organization in China in the 1960s
red gum
noun Date: 1788 1. a. any of several Australian eucalyptus trees including one (Eucalyptus camaldulensis) naturalized especially in California b. the reddish-brown gum ...
red heat
noun Date: 1665 the state of being red-hot; also the temperature at which a substance is red-hot
red herring
noun Date: 15th century 1. a herring cured by salting and slow smoking to a dark brown color 2. [from the practice of drawing a red herring across a trail to confuse hunting ...
red hot
noun Date: 1835 1. one who shows intense emotion or partisanship 2. hot dog 1 3. a small red candy strongly flavored with cinnamon
red in tooth and claw
phrasal characterized by or displaying brutal emotion or violent behavior
Red Indian
noun Date: 1831 chiefly British American Indian
red ink
noun Etymology: from the use of red ink in financial statements to indicate a loss Date: 1926 1. a business loss ; deficit 2. the condition of showing a business loss
red kangaroo
noun Date: 1820 a large kangaroo (Macropus rufus) of the dry plains of inland Australia with the male having a reddish-brown coat
Red Lake
geographical name lake 38 miles (61 kilometers) long N Minnesota divided into Upper Red Lake & Lower Red Lake; drained by Red Lake River (196 miles or 315 kilometers flowing W ...
red lead
noun Date: 15th century an orange-red to brick-red lead oxide Pb3O4 used in storage-battery plates, in glass and ceramics, and as a paint pigment
red leaf
noun Date: 1909 any of several plant diseases characterized by reddening of the foliage
red light
noun Date: 1849 a warning signal; especially a red traffic signal
red man
noun Date: 1725 1. American Indian 2. capitalized R&M [Improved Order of Red Men] a member of a major benevolent and fraternal order
red maple
noun Date: 1770 a common tree (Acer rubrum) of eastern and central North America that grows chiefly in moist soils, has reddish twigs and flowers, and yields a lighter and ...
red marrow
noun Date: 1900 bone marrow b
red mass
noun Usage: often capitalized R&M Date: 1889 a votive mass of the Holy Spirit celebrated in red vestments especially at the opening of courts and congresses
red meat
noun Date: 1792 1. meat (as beef) that is red when raw 2. something substantial that can satisfy a basic need or appetite
red mite
noun Date: 1894 any of several mites having a red color: as a. European red mite b. citrus red mite
red mulberry
noun Date: 1717 a mulberry (Morus rubra) of North American forests with toothed leaves and soft durable wood; also its edible usually purple fruit
red mullet
noun Date: 1761 goatfish; especially either of two red or reddish food fishes (Mullus surmuletus and M. barbatus) of the Mediterranean Sea and the warmer Atlantic coasts of ...
red oak
noun Date: 1634 1. any of various North American oaks (as Quercus rubra and Quercus falcata) that have acorns with the inner surface of the shell lined with woolly hairs, the ...
red ocher
noun Date: 1572 a red earthy hematite used as a pigment
red osier
noun Date: 1807 a common shrubby North American dogwood (Cornus stolonifera syn. C. sericea) with reddish-purple twigs, small white flowers, and globose blue or whitish fruit
red panda
noun Date: 1955 a long-tailed largely herbivorous mammal (Ailurus fulgens) that is related to and resembles the American raccoon, has long rusty or chestnut fur, and is found ...
red pepper
noun Date: circa 1591 1. a mature red capsicum fruit (as a sweet pepper or hot pepper) 2. cayenne pepper 1
red pine
noun Date: 1809 1. a North American pine (Pinus resinosa) that has reddish bark and two long needles in each cluster 2. the relatively hard wood of the red pine that ...
red podzolic soil
noun see red soil
red poll
noun Usage: often capitalized R&P Etymology: alteration of red polled Date: 1891 any of a breed of large hornless red beef cattle of English origin
red ribbon
noun Date: 1927 a red ribbon usually with appropriate words or markings awarded the second-place winner in a competition
red rust
noun Date: 1846 1. the uredinial stage of a rust 2. the diseased condition produced by red rust
red salmon
noun Date: 1761 sockeye salmon
Red Sea
geographical name sea 1450 miles (2334 kilometers) long between Arabia & NE Africa
red sindhi
noun Etymology: 1red + sindhi one belonging to Sind, Pakistan Date: 1946 any of a breed of humped rather small red dairy cattle developed in southwestern Asia and ...
red siskin
noun Date: 1948 a finch (Carduelis cucullata of the family Fringillidae) of northern South America that is scarlet with black head, wings, and tail
red snapper
noun Date: 1755 any of various reddish fishes (as of the genera Lutjanus and Sebastes) including several food fishes
red snow
noun Date: 1678 snow colored by various airborne dusts or by a growth of algae (as of the genus Chlamydomonas) that contain red pigment and live in the upper layer of snow; ...
red soil
noun Date: 1889 any of a group of zonal soils that develop in a warm temperate moist climate under deciduous or mixed forests and that have thin organic and organic-mineral ...
red spider
noun Date: 1646 spider mite; especially two-spotted spider mite
red spruce
noun Date: 1777 a spruce (Picea rubens) of the eastern United States and Canada that has pubescent twigs and yellowish-green needles and is an important source of lumber and ...
red squill
noun Date: 1738 1. a squill having a bulb with red outer scales; broadly squill 1a 2. a rat poison derived from the bulb of red squill
red squirrel
noun Date: 1682 a common and widely distributed North American squirrel (Tamiasciurus hudsonicus) that has reddish upper parts and is smaller than the gray squirrel
red star
noun Date: 1849 a star having a very low surface temperature and a red color
red tape
noun Etymology: from the red tape formerly used to bind legal documents in England Date: 1736 official routine or procedure marked by excessive complexity which results in ...
red tide
noun Date: 1904 seawater discolored by the presence of large numbers of dinoflagellates (especially of the genera Gonyaulax and Gymnodinium) which produce a toxin poisonous ...
Red Volta
geographical name river 200 miles (322 kilometers) S Burkina Faso & N Ghana flowing into Lake Volta
red water
noun Date: 1594 any of several cattle diseases (as Texas fever) characterized by hematuria
red wheat
noun Date: 1523 a wheat that has red grains
red wine
noun Date: 15th century a wine with a predominantly red color derived during fermentation from the natural pigment in the skins of dark-colored grapes
red wolf
noun Date: 1840 a wolf (Canis rufus syn. C. niger) originally of the southeastern United States that has been extirpated from most of its natural range
red worm
noun Date: 15th century bloodworm
red zone
noun Date: 1983 the area of a football field inside an opponent's 20-yard line
red-bait
verb Usage: often capitalized R Date: 1940 transitive verb to subject (as a person or group) to red-baiting intransitive verb to engage in red-baiting • red-baiter ...
red-baiter
noun see red-bait
red-baiting
noun Usage: often capitalized R Date: 1928 the act of attacking or persecuting as a Communist or as communistic
red-bellied dace
noun see redbelly dace
red-blooded
adjective Date: 1860 vigorous, lusty
red-breasted bream
noun see redbreast
red-carpet
adjective Etymology: from the traditional laying down of a red carpet for important guests to walk on Date: 1952 marked by ceremonial courtesy
red-cockaded woodpecker
noun Date: 1810 an endangered chiefly black-and-white woodpecker (Picoides borealis) of the southeastern United States having a barred back, white cheek patches, and in the ...
red-eye
noun Date: 1819 1. cheap whiskey 2. the phenomenon of a subject's eyes appearing red in a color photograph taken with a flash 3. a late night or overnight flight
red-eyed vireo
noun Date: 1839 a North American vireo (Vireo olivaceus) having an olive-green back, white underparts, and red irises
red-green blindness
noun Date: 1888 deficiency of color vision ranging from imperfect perception of red and green to an ability to see only tones of yellow, blue, and gray — called also ...
red-green color blindness
noun see red-green blindness
red-handed
adverb or adjective Date: 1819 in the act of committing a crime or misdeed
red-hot
adjective Date: 14th century extremely hot: as a. glowing with heat b. exhibiting or marked by intense emotion, enthusiasm, or violence c. fresh, new d. ...
red-hot poker
noun Date: 1884 a south African herb (Kniphofia uvaria) of the lily family having long linear leaves and tall spikes of bright red, orange-red, or yellow flowers
red-legged grasshopper
noun Date: 1867 a widely distributed and sometimes highly destructive small North American grasshopper (Melanoplus femur-rubrum) with red hind legs — called also red-legged ...
red-legged locust
noun see red-legged grasshopper
red-letter
adjective Etymology: from the practice of marking holy days in red letters in church calendars Date: 1704 of special significance
red-light
adjective Date: 1900 having numerous houses of prostitution
red-pencil
transitive verb Date: 1946 1. censor 2. correct, revise
red-shafted flicker
noun Date: 1846 a flicker of western North America with light red on the underside of the tail and wings, a gray nape with no red, and in the male red on each cheek
red-shouldered hawk
noun Date: 1812 a common North American hawk (Buteo lineatus) that has a banded tail and a light spot on the underside of the wings toward the tips
red-tailed hawk
noun Date: 1805 a widely distributed chiefly rodent-eating New World hawk (Buteo jamaicensis) that is usually mottled dusky above and white streaked dusky and tinged with ...
red-winged blackbird
noun Date: 1797 a North American blackbird (Agelaius phoeniceus) of which the adult male is black with a patch of bright scarlet at the bend of the wings bordered behind with ...
redact
transitive verb Etymology: Middle English, from Latin redactus, past participle of redigere Date: 15th century 1. to put in writing ; frame 2. to select or adapt (as by ...
redaction
noun Etymology: French rédaction, from Late Latin redaction-, redactio act of reducing, compressing, from Latin redigere to bring back, reduce, from re-, red- re- + agere to ...
redactional
adjective see redaction
redactor
noun Date: 1816 one who redacts a work; especially editor
redargue
transitive verb (-gued; -guing) Etymology: Middle English, from Latin redarguere, from red- + arguere to demonstrate, prove — more at argue Date: 1627 archaic confute, ...
redate
transitive verb Date: 1611 1. to date again or anew 2. to change the date of ; give a different date to
redbelly dace
noun Date: 1948 either of two small brightly marked North American cyprinid fishes (Phoxinus eos and P. erythrogaster) — called also red-bel•lied dace
redbird
noun Date: 1669 any of several birds (as a cardinal or scarlet tanager) with predominantly red plumage
redbone
noun Date: 1916 any of a breed of agile speedy coonhounds of United States origin having a usually solid dark red coat
redbreast
noun Date: 15th century 1. a bird (as a robin) with a reddish breast 2. a reddish-bellied sunfish (Lepomis auritus) of the eastern U.S. — called also red-breasted bream
redbrick
adjective Date: 1835 1. built of red brick 2. often capitalized [from the common use of red brick in constructing the buildings of recently founded universities] of, ...
Redbridge
geographical name borough of NE Greater London, England population 220,600
redbud
noun Date: 1705 any of several deciduous shrubs or trees (genus Cercis) of the legume family with usually pale rosy-pink flowers
redcap
noun Date: 1918 a baggage porter (as at a railroad station) — compare skycap
redcoat
noun Date: 1520 a British soldier especially in America during the Revolutionary War
redd
I. verb (redded or redd; redding) Etymology: Middle English (Scots), to clear, perhaps alteration of ridden — more at rid Date: circa 1520 transitive verb chiefly dialect ...
redden
verb (reddened; reddening) Date: circa 1611 transitive verb to make red or reddish intransitive verb to become red; especially blush
Redding
geographical name city N California population 80,865
reddish
adjective Date: 14th century tinged with red • reddishness noun
reddishness
noun see reddish
rede
I. transitive verb Etymology: Middle English — more at read Date: before 12th century 1. archaic to give counsel to ; advise 2. archaic interpret, explain II. noun Date: ...
redear
noun Date: circa 1948 a common sunfish (Lepomis microlophus) of the southern and eastern United States that resembles the bluegill but has the back part of the operculum ...
redecorate
Date: circa 1611 transitive verb to freshen or change in appearance ; refurbish intransitive verb to freshen or change a decorative scheme • redecoration noun • ...
redecoration
noun see redecorate
redecorator
noun see redecorate
redeem
transitive verb Etymology: Middle English redemen, from Anglo-French redemer, modification of Latin redimere, from re-, red- re- + emere to take, buy; akin to Lithuanian imti to ...
redeemable
adjective see redeem
redeemer
noun Date: 15th century a person who redeems; especially capitalized Jesus
redeeming
adjective Date: 1631 serving to offset or compensate for a defect
redefine
transitive verb Date: 1848 1. to define (as a concept) again ; reformulate 2. a. to reexamine or reevaluate especially with a view to change b. transform 1c • ...
redefinition
noun see redefine
redemption
noun Etymology: Middle English redempcioun, from Anglo-French redempcion, from Latin redemption-, redemptio, from redimere to redeem Date: 14th century the act, process, or ...
redemptioner
noun Date: 1771 an immigrant to America in the 18th and 19th centuries who obtained passage by becoming an indentured servant
redemptive
adjective Date: 15th century of, relating to, or bringing about redemption
Redemptorist
noun Etymology: French rédemptoriste, from Late Latin redemptor redeemer, from Latin, contractor, from redimere Date: 1835 a member of the Congregation of the Most Holy ...
redemptory
adjective Date: 1602 serving to redeem
redeploy
Date: 1945 transitive verb to transfer from one area or activity to another intransitive verb to relocate men or equipment • redeployment noun
redeployment
noun see redeploy
redescribe
transitive verb Date: 1858 to describe anew or again; especially to give a new and more complete description to (a biological taxon)
redescription
noun Date: 1884 a new and more complete description especially of a biological taxon
redesign
transitive verb Date: 1856 to revise in appearance, function, or content • redesign noun
redevelop
transitive verb Date: 1841 to develop again; especially redesign, rebuild • redeveloper noun
redeveloper
noun see redevelop
redevelopment
noun Date: 1848 the act or process of redeveloping; especially renovation of a blighted area
redeye gravy
noun Date: 1947 gravy made from the juices of ham and often flavored with coffee
redfish
noun Date: 15th century any of various reddish fishes: as a. (1) a marine scorpaenid food fish (Sebastes marinus) of the northern Atlantic coasts of Europe and North ...
redhead
noun Date: 1664 1. a person having red hair 2. a North American duck (Aythya americana) resembling the related canvasback but having a shorter bill with a black tip and in ...
redheaded
adjective Date: 1565 having red hair or a red head
redhorse
noun Date: 1796 any of various large suckers (genus Moxostoma) of North American rivers and lakes with the males having red tail fins especially in the breeding season
redia
noun (plural rediae; also redias) Etymology: New Latin, from Francesco Redi died 1698? Italian naturalist Date: 1877 a larva produced within the sporocyst of many trematodes ...
redial
noun Date: 1980 a function on a telephone that automatically repeats the dialing of the last number called; also a button that invokes this function • redial verb
redingote
noun Etymology: French, modification of English riding coat Date: 1793 a fitted outer garment: as a. a double-breasted coat with wide flat cuffs and collar worn by men in ...
redintegrate
transitive verb Etymology: Middle English, from Latin redintegratus, past participle of redintegrare, from re-, red- re- + integrare to make complete — more at integrate ...
redintegration
noun Date: 15th century 1. archaic restoration to a former state 2. a. revival of the whole of a previous mental state when a phase of it recurs b. arousal of any ...
redintegrative
adjective see redintegration
redirect
transitive verb Date: 1650 to change the course or direction of • redirection noun
redirection
noun see redirect
rediscount
I. transitive verb Date: 1838 to discount again (as commercial paper) • rediscountable adjective II. noun Date: 1892 1. the act or process of rediscounting 2. ...
rediscountable
adjective see rediscount I

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