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

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snow-in-summer
noun Date: 1886 a European creeping perennial herb (Cerastium tomentosum) of the pink family with hairy grayish foliage and white flowers that is often used as a ground cover
snow-on-the-mountain
noun Date: circa 1873 a spurge (Euphorbia marginata) of the central and western United States that has showy white-bracted flower clusters and is grown as an ornamental
snow-white
adjective Date: before 12th century white as snow
snowball
I. noun Date: 15th century 1. a. a round mass of snow pressed or rolled together b. snow cone 2. any of several cultivated shrubby viburnums (genus Viburnum) with ...
snowball bush
noun see snowball I
snowbank
noun Date: 1779 a mound or slope of snow
snowbelt
noun Usage: often capitalized Date: 1874 a region that receives an appreciable amount of annual snowfall
snowberry
noun Date: 1760 any of several white-berried shrubs (especially genus Symphoricarpos of the honeysuckle family); especially a low-growing North American shrub (S. albus) with ...
snowbird
noun Date: 1674 1. any of several birds (as a junco or fieldfare) seen chiefly in winter 2. one who travels to warm climes for the winter
snowblower
noun Date: 1950 a machine for removing snow (as from a driveway or sidewalk) in which a rotating spiral blade picks up and propels the snow aside
snowboard
noun Date: 1981 a board like a wide ski ridden in a surfing position downhill over snow • snowboard intransitive verb • snowboarder noun • snowboarding noun
snowboarder
noun see snowboard
snowboarding
noun see snowboard
snowbound
adjective Date: 1802 shut in or blockaded by snow
snowbrush
noun Date: circa 1923 a spreading white-flowered western North American shrub (Ceanothus velutinus) of the buckthorn family
snowcap
noun Date: 1859 a covering cap of snow (as on a mountain peak) • snowcapped adjective
snowcapped
adjective see snowcap
snowcat
noun Date: 1955 a tracklaying vehicle for travel on snow
Snowden
biographical name Philip 1864-1937 1st Viscount Snowden of Ickornshaw English politician
Snowdon
geographical name massif 3560 feet (1085 meters) NW Wales in Gwynedd; highest point in Wales
Snowdonia
geographical name mountain region NW Wales centering around Snowdon
snowdrift
noun Date: 14th century a bank of drifted snow
snowdrop
noun Date: 1664 a bulbous European herb (Galanthus nivalis) of the amaryllis family bearing nodding white flowers that often appear while the snow is on the ground
snowfall
noun Date: 1821 a fall of snow; specifically the amount of snow that falls in a single storm or in a given period
snowfield
noun Date: 1830 a broad level expanse of snow; especially a mass of perennial snow at the head of a glacier
snowflake
noun Date: 1734 1. a flake or crystal of snow 2. any of a genus (Leucojum) of Old World bulbous plants of the amaryllis family; especially one (L. vernum) resembling the ...
snowily
adverb see snowy
snowiness
noun see snowy
snowless
adjective see snow I
snowmaker
noun Date: 1954 a device for making snow
snowmaking
noun Usage: often attributive Date: 1953 the production of snow usually for ski slopes
snowman
noun Date: 1827 snow shaped to resemble a human figure
snowmelt
noun Date: circa 1927 runoff produced by melting snow
snowmobile
noun Date: 1923 any of various automotive vehicles for travel on snow; specifically an open vehicle for usually one or two persons with steerable skis on the front and an ...
snowmobiler
noun see snowmobiling
snowmobiling
noun Date: 1964 the sport of driving a snowmobile • snowmobiler also snowmobilist noun
snowmobilist
noun see snowmobiling
snowpack
noun Date: circa 1946 a seasonal accumulation of slow-melting packed snow
snowplow
I. noun Date: 1792 1. any of various devices used for clearing away snow 2. a stemming with both skis used for coming to a stop, slowing down, or descending slowly II. ...
snowscape
noun Date: 1886 a landscape covered with snow
snowshed
noun Date: 1868 a shelter against snowslides
snowshoe
I. noun Date: 1666 a usually lightweight platform for the foot that is designed to enable a person to walk on soft snow without sinking and that typically consists of an ...
snowshoe hare
noun Date: circa 1890 a hare (Lepus americanus) of northern North America with heavy fur on the hind feet and a coat that in most populations is brown in the summer but ...
snowshoe rabbit
noun see snowshoe hare
snowshoer
noun see snowshoe II
snowslide
noun Date: 1841 an avalanche of snow
snowstorm
noun Date: 1755 a storm of or with snow
snowsuit
noun Date: 1935 a one-piece or two-piece lined garment for winter wear by children
snowy
adjective (snowier; -est) Date: before 12th century 1. a. composed of snow or melted snow b. marked by or covered with snow 2. a. whitened by snow b. snow-white ...
Snowy
geographical name river 278 miles (447 kilometers) SE Australia flowing from Snowy Mountains to the Pacific in SE Victoria
snowy egret
noun Date: 1859 a white American egret (Egretta thula) having a slender black bill, black legs, and yellow feet
Snowy Mountains
geographical name mountains SE Australia in SE New South Wales
snowy owl
noun Date: 1781 a large ground-nesting diurnal arctic owl (Nyctea scandiaca) that enters the chiefly northern parts of the United States in winter and has plumage that is ...
snowy plover
noun Date: 1872 a small plover (Charadrius alexandrinus) of the Gulf coast and the eastern United States and Mexico that is light gray above with a black bill, black patches ...
SNP
noun Etymology: single nucleotide polymorphism Date: 1991 a variant DNA sequence in which the purine or pyrimidine base (as cytosine) of a single nucleotide has been replaced ...
Snr
abbreviation British senior
snub
I. transitive verb (snubbed; snubbing) Etymology: Middle English snibben, snubben, probably of Scandinavian origin; akin to Old Norse snubba to scold, Swedish dialect snubba to ...
snub-nosed
adjective Date: 1725 1. having a stubby and usually slightly turned-up nose 2. having a very short barrel
snubbed
adjective see snub III, 1
snubber
noun Date: 1853 1. one that snubs 2. shock absorber
snubbiness
noun see snubby
snubby
adjective Date: 1779 1. snub-nosed 2. snub • snubbiness noun
snubness
noun see snub III
snuck
past and past participle of sneak
snuff
I. noun Etymology: Middle English snoffe Date: 14th century 1. the charred part of a candlewick 2. a. obsolete umbrage, offense b. chiefly Scottish huff II. ...
snuff it
phrasal British die
snuffbox
noun Date: circa 1673 a small box for holding snuff usually carried about the person
snuffer
I. noun Date: 15th century 1. a device similar to a pair of scissors for cropping and holding the snuff of a candle — usually used in plural but sing. or plural in constr. ...
snuffle
I. verb (snuffled; snuffling) Etymology: akin to Dutch snuffelen to snuffle — more at snivel Date: circa 1600 intransitive verb 1. to snuff or sniff usually audibly and ...
snuffler
noun see snuffle I
snuffy
I. adjective Etymology: 4snuff Date: 1678 1. quick to become annoyed or take offense 2. marked by snobbery II. adjective Etymology: 6snuff Date: 1765 1. soiled with ...
snug
I. verb (snugged; snugging) Etymology: 2snug Date: 1583 intransitive verb snuggle, nestle transitive verb 1. to cause to fit closely 2. to make snug 3. hide 1 ...
snuggery
noun (plural -geries) Date: 1812 chiefly British a snug cozy place; especially a small room
snuggle
verb (snuggled; snuggling) Etymology: frequentative of 1snug Date: 1687 intransitive verb to curl up comfortably or cozily transitive verb 1. to draw close especially ...
snugly
adverb see snug II
snugness
noun see snug II
Snyders
biographical name Frans 1579-1657 Flemish painter
SO
abbreviation 1. seller's option 2. strikeout
so
I. adverb Etymology: Middle English, from Old English swā; akin to Old High German sō so, Latin sic so, thus, si if, Greek hōs so, thus, Latin suus one's own — more at ...
so as to
phrasal in order to
so far
phrasal 1. to a certain extent, degree, or distance 2. up to the present
so far as
conjunction Date: 1530 insofar as
so help me
phrasal upon my word ; believe it or not
so long
I. phrasal good-bye II. interjection Etymology: origin unknown Date: 1854 — used to express farewell
so long as
conjunction Date: 14th century 1. during and up to the end of the time that ; while
so many
adjective Date: 1533 1. constituting an unspecified number 2. constituting a group or pack
so much
I. adverb Date: 13th century by the amount indicated or suggested II. pronoun Date: 14th century 1. something (as an amount or price) unspecified or undetermined 2. ...
so much as
adverb Date: 15th century even 2d
so that
conjunction Date: before 12th century that 2a(1)
so-and-so
I. noun (plural so-and-sos or so-and-so's) Date: 13th century 1. an unnamed or unspecified person, thing, or action 2. bastard 3 II. adverb Date: 1565 1. to an ...
so-called
adjective Date: 15th century 1. commonly named ; popularly so termed 2. falsely or improperly so named
so-so
I. adverb Date: circa 1530 moderately well ; tolerably II. adjective Date: 1542 neither very good nor very bad ; middling
soak
I. verb Etymology: Middle English soken, from Old English socian; akin to Old English sūcan to suck Date: before 12th century intransitive verb 1. to lie immersed in ...
soaker
noun see soak I
soap
I. noun Etymology: Middle English sope, from Old English sāpe; akin to Old High German seifa soap Date: before 12th century 1. a. a cleansing and emulsifying agent made ...
soap bubble
noun Date: 1639 a hollow iridescent globe formed by blowing a film of soapsuds (as from a pipe)
soap opera
noun Etymology: from its sponsorship by soap manufacturers Date: 1939 1. a. a serial drama performed originally on a daytime radio or television program and chiefly ...
soap plant
noun Date: 1844 a plant having a part (as a root or fruit) that may be used in place of soap; especially a California plant (Chlorogalum pomeridianum) of the lily family
soap-operatic
adjective see soap opera
soapbark
noun Date: 1861 a Chilean tree (Quillaja saponaria) of the rose family with glossy leaves and terminal white flowers; also its saponin-rich bark used in cleaning and in ...
soapberry
noun Date: 1693 any of a genus (Sapindus of the family Sapindaceae, the soapberry family) of chiefly tropical woody plants; also the fruit of a soapberry and especially of a ...
soapbox
noun Date: 1907 an improvised platform used by a self-appointed, spontaneous, or informal orator; broadly something that provides an outlet for delivering opinions • ...
soaper
noun Date: 1946 soap opera
soapily
adverb see soapy
soapiness
noun see soapy
soapstone
noun Date: circa 1681 a soft stone having a soapy feel and composed essentially of talc, chlorite, and often some magnetite
soapsuds
noun plural Date: circa 1611 suds 1
soapwort
noun Date: circa 1548 bouncing bet
soapy
adjective (soapier; -est) Date: 1610 1. smeared with soap ; lathered 2. containing or combined with soap or saponin 3. a. resembling or having the qualities of soap; ...
soar
I. intransitive verb Etymology: Middle English soren, from Middle French essorer, from Old French, from Vulgar Latin *exaurare, from Latin ex- + aura air — more at aura Date: ...
soarer
noun see soar I
Soares
biographical name Mário 1924- prime minister of Portugal (1976-78; 1983-85) & president (1986-96)
soaring
noun Date: 15th century the act or process of soaring; specifically the act or sport of flying a heavier-than-air craft without power by utilizing ascending air currents
Soave
noun Etymology: Soave, village near Verona, Italy Date: 1935 a dry white Italian wine
SOB
noun Etymology: son of a bitch Date: 1918 bastard 3, son of a bitch
sob
I. verb (sobbed; sobbing) Etymology: Middle English sobben; akin to Middle Low German sabben to drool Date: 13th century intransitive verb 1. a. to catch the breath ...
sob sister
noun Date: 1912 1. a journalist who specializes in writing or editing sob stories or other material of a sentimental type 2. a sentimental and often impractical person ...
sob story
noun Date: 1913 a sentimental story or account intended chiefly to evoke sympathy or sadness
soba
noun Etymology: Japanese Date: circa 1896 a Japanese noodle made from buckwheat flour
Sobat
geographical name river 460 miles (740 kilometers) W Ethiopia & SE Sudan flowing W into White Nile River
sober
I. adjective (soberer; soberest) Etymology: Middle English sobre, from Anglo-French, from Latin sobrius; akin to Latin ebrius drunk Date: 14th century 1. a. sparing in ...
sobering
adjective Date: 1816 tending to make one thoughtful or sober
soberize
transitive verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1706 archaic to make sober
soberly
adverb see sober I
soberness
noun see sober I
sobersided
adjective Date: 1805 solemn or serious in nature or appearance • sobersidedness noun
sobersidedness
noun see sobersided
sobersides
noun plural but singular or plural in construction Date: 1705 a sobersided person
Sobieski
biographical name John — see John III Sobieski
sobriety
noun Etymology: Middle English sobrete, from Anglo-French sobreté, from Latin sobrietat-, sobrietas, from sobrius Date: 15th century the quality or state of being sober
sobriquet
also soubriquet noun Etymology: French Date: 1646 a descriptive name or epithet ; nickname
soc
abbreviation 1. social 2. society 3. sociology
soca
noun Etymology: soul music + 2calypso Date: 1973 a blend of soul and calypso music
Soča
geographical name — see Isonzo
socage
also soccage noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, from soc soke Date: 14th century a tenure of land by agricultural service fixed in amount and kind or by ...
socager
noun see socage
soccage
noun see socage
soccer
noun Etymology: by shortening & alteration from association football Date: 1889 a game played on a field between two teams of 11 players each with the object to propel a ...
soccer mom
noun Date: 1987 a typically suburban mother who accompanies her children to their soccer games and is considered as part of a significant voting bloc or demographic group
Sochi
geographical name city & port S Russia in Europe on NE coast of Black Sea population 344,000
sociability
noun (plural -ties) Date: 15th century the quality or state of being sociable; also the act or an instance of being sociable
sociable
I. adjective Etymology: Middle French or Latin; Middle French, from Latin sociabilis, from sociare to join, associate, from socius Date: 1511 1. inclined by nature to ...
sociableness
noun see sociable I
sociably
adverb see sociable I
social
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Latin socialis, from socius companion, ally, associate; akin to Old English secg man, companion, Latin sequi to follow — more at ...
social climber
noun Date: 1911 one who attempts to gain a higher social position or acceptance in fashionable society • social climbing noun
social climbing
noun see social climber
social contract
noun Date: 1837 an actual or hypothetical agreement among the members of an organized society or between a community and its ruler that defines and limits the rights and ...
social Darwinism
noun Date: 1887 an extension of Darwinism to social phenomena; specifically a sociological theory that sociocultural advance is the product of intergroup conflict and ...
social Darwinist
noun or adjective see social Darwinism
social democracy
noun Date: 1850 1. a political movement advocating a gradual and peaceful transition from capitalism to socialism by democratic means 2. a democratic welfare state that ...
social democrat
noun see social democracy
social democratic
adjective see social democracy
social disease
noun Date: 1891 1. venereal disease 2. a disease (as tuberculosis) whose incidence is directly related to social and economic factors
social engineer
noun see social engineering
social engineering
noun Date: 1899 management of human beings in accordance with their place and function in society ; applied social science • social engineer noun
social gospel
noun Date: 1890 1. the application of Christian principles to social problems 2. capitalized S&G a movement in American Protestant Christianity especially in the first part ...
social insurance
noun Date: 1909 protection of the individual against economic hazards (as unemployment, old age, or disability) in which the government participates or enforces the ...
social promotion
noun Date: 1960 the practice of promoting a student from one grade level to the next on the basis of age rather than academic achievement
social psychologist
noun see social psychology
social psychology
noun Date: 1891 the study of the manner in which the personality, attitudes, motivations, and behavior of the individual influence and are influenced by social groups • ...
social science
noun Date: 1772 1. a branch of science that deals with the institutions and functioning of human society and with the interpersonal relationships of individuals as members of ...
social scientist
noun see social science
social secretary
noun Date: 1903 a personal secretary employed to handle social correspondence and appointments
social security
noun Date: 1908 1. the principle or practice or a program of public provision (as through social insurance or assistance) for the economic security and social welfare of the ...
social service
noun Date: 1851 an activity designed to promote social well-being; specifically organized philanthropic assistance (as of the disabled or disadvantaged)
social studies
noun plural Date: 1926 a part of a school or college curriculum concerned with the study of social relationships and the functioning of society and usually made up of courses ...
social welfare
noun Date: 1917 organized public or private social services for the assistance of disadvantaged groups; specifically social work
social work
noun Date: 1890 any of various professional activities or methods concretely concerned with providing social services and especially with the investigation, treatment, and ...
social worker
noun see social work
social-minded
adjective Date: 1927 having an interest in society; specifically actively interested in social welfare or the well-being of society as a whole
socialise
British variant of socialize
socialism
noun Date: 1837 1. any of various economic and political theories advocating collective or governmental ownership and administration of the means of production and ...
socialist
noun Date: 1827 1. one who advocates or practices socialism 2. capitalized a member of a party or political group advocating socialism • socialist adjective, often ...
socialist realism
noun Date: 1934 a Marxist aesthetic theory calling for the didactic use of literature, art, and music to develop social consciousness in an evolving socialist state • ...
socialist realist
noun or adjective see socialist realism
socialistic
adjective see socialist
socialistically
adverb see socialist
socialite
noun Date: 1928 a socially prominent person
sociality
noun (plural -ties) Date: circa 1649 1. a. sociability b. an instance of social intercourse or sociability 2. the tendency to associate in or form social groups
socialization
noun see socialize
socialize
verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1810 transitive verb 1. to make social; especially to fit or train for a social environment 2. a. to constitute on a socialistic basis ...
socialized medicine
noun Date: 1937 medical and hospital services for the members of a class or population administered by an organized group (as a state agency) and paid for from funds obtained ...
socializer
noun see socialize
socially
adverb Date: circa 1763 1. in a social manner 2. with respect to society 3. by or through society
societal
adjective Date: 1898 of or relating to society ; social • societally adverb
societally
adverb see societal
society
I. noun (plural -ties) Etymology: Middle French societé, from Latin societat-, societas, from socius companion — more at social Date: 1531 1. companionship or association ...
Society Islands
or French Îles de la Société geographical name islands S Pacific belonging to France capital Papeete (on Tahiti) area 621 square miles (1608 square kilometers), population ...
Socinian
noun Etymology: New Latin socinianus, from Faustus Socinus Date: 1621 an adherent of a 16th and 17th century theological movement professing belief in God and adherence to ...
Socinianism
noun see Socinian
Socinus
biographical name Faustus 1539-1604 Fausto Sozzini or Socini or Sozini Italian theologian
socio-
combining form Etymology: French, from Latin socius companion 1. society ; social 2. social and
sociobiological
adjective see sociobiology
sociobiologist
noun see sociobiology
sociobiology
noun Date: 1946 the comparative study of social organization and behavior in animals including humans especially with regard to its genetic basis and evolutionary history ...
sociocultural
adjective Date: 1928 of, relating to, or involving a combination of social and cultural factors • socioculturally adverb
socioculturally
adverb see sociocultural
socioeconomic
adjective Date: 1883 of, relating to, or involving a combination of social and economic factors • socioeconomically adverb
socioeconomically
adverb see socioeconomic
sociogram
noun Date: 1933 a sociometric chart plotting the structure of interpersonal relations in a group situation
sociohistorical
adjective Date: 1949 of, relating to, or involving social history or a combination of social and historical factors
sociolinguist
noun see sociolinguistics
sociolinguistic
adjective Date: 1949 1. of or relating to the social aspects of language 2. of or relating to sociolinguistics
sociolinguistics
noun plural but singular in construction Date: 1938 the study of linguistic behavior as determined by sociocultural factors • sociolinguist noun
sociologese
noun Etymology: sociology + 2-ese Date: 1952 a style of writing held to be characteristic of sociologists
sociologic
adjective see sociological
sociological
also sociologic adjective Date: 1843 1. of or relating to sociology or to the methodological approach of sociology 2. oriented or directed toward social needs and problems ...
sociologically
adverb see sociological
sociologist
noun see sociology
sociology
noun Etymology: French sociologie, from socio- + -logie -logy Date: 1843 1. the science of society, social institutions, and social relationships; specifically the ...
sociometric
adjective see sociometry
sociometry
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1908 the study and measurement of interpersonal relationships in a group of people • sociometric adjective
sociopath
noun Date: 1930 a sociopathic individual ; psychopath
sociopathic
adjective Date: 1930 of, relating to, or characterized by asocial or antisocial behavior or exhibiting antisocial personality disorder
sociopolitical
adjective Date: 1884 of, relating to, or involving a combination of social and political factors
sociopsychological
adjective Date: 1899 1. of, relating to, or involving a combination of social and psychological factors 2. of or relating to social psychology
socioreligious
adjective Date: 1871 involving a combination of social and religious factors
sociosexual
adjective Date: 1932 of or relating to the interpersonal aspects of sexuality
sock
I. noun (plural socks) Etymology: Middle English socke, from Old English socc, from Latin soccus Date: before 12th century 1. archaic a low shoe or slipper 2. also plural ...
sock away
transitive verb Etymology: from the practice of concealing savings in the toe of a sock Date: circa 1942 to put away (money) as savings or investment
sock in
transitive verb Etymology: (wind) sock Date: 1944 1. to close to takeoffs or landings by aircraft 2. to restrict from flying
sock it to
phrasal slang to subject to or as if to a vigorous assault
sockdolager
or sockdologer noun Etymology: origin unknown Date: circa 1830 1. something that settles a matter ; a decisive blow or answer ; finisher 2. something outstanding or ...
sockdologer
noun see sockdolager
socket
I. noun Etymology: Middle English soket, from Anglo-French, diminutive of soc plowshare, of Celtic origin; akin to Middle Irish soc plowshare, snout; akin to Old English sugu ...
socket wrench
noun Date: circa 1890 a wrench usually in the form of a bar and removable socket made to fit a bolt or nut
sockeye
noun see sockeye salmon
sockeye salmon
noun Etymology: by folk etymology from Northern Straits (Salishan language of southern Vancouver Island and nearby islands) sə́qəy̓ Date: 1869 a commercially important ...
sockless
adjective see sock I
socko
adjective Etymology: 2sock Date: 1938 strikingly impressive, effective, or successful ; outstanding
socle
noun Etymology: French, from Italian zoccolo sock, socle, from Latin socculus, diminutive of soccus sock Date: circa 1704 a projecting usually molded member at the foot of a ...
Socorro
geographical name town Texas, a S suburb of El Paso population 27,152
Socotra
geographical name island Indian Ocean E of Gulf of Aden in Yemen; chief town Tamridah area 1400 square miles (3640 square kilometers), population 8000
Socrates
biographical name circa 470-399 B.C. Greek philosopher
Socratic
I. adjective Date: 1598 of or relating to Socrates, his followers, or his philosophical method of systematic doubt and questioning of another to elicit a clear expression of a ...
Socratic irony
noun Date: circa 1871 irony 1
Socratically
adverb see Socratic I
sod
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Middle Dutch or Middle Low German sode; akin to Old Frisian sātha sod Date: 15th century 1. turf 1; also the grass- and forb-covered ...
sod off
intransitive verb Etymology: 4sod Date: 1960 British scram — usually used as a command
soda
noun Etymology: Italian, from Arabic suwwād, any of several saltworts from the ashes of which sodium carbonate is obtained Date: 1558 1. a. sodium carbonate b. sodium ...
soda ash
noun Date: 1839 commercial anhydrous sodium carbonate
soda biscuit
noun Date: 1830 1. a biscuit leavened with baking soda and sour milk or buttermilk 2. soda cracker
soda bread
noun Date: 1850 a quick bread made especially with buttermilk and leavened with baking soda
soda cracker
noun Date: 1830 a cracker leavened with bicarbonate of soda and cream of tartar
soda fountain
noun Date: 1824 1. an apparatus with delivery tube and faucets for drawing soda water 2. the equipment and counter for the preparation and serving of sodas, sundaes, and ice ...
soda jerk
noun Date: 1922 a person who dispenses carbonated drinks and ice cream at a soda fountain — called also soda jerker
soda jerker
noun see soda jerk
soda lime
noun Date: 1862 a mixture of sodium hydroxide and slaked lime used especially to absorb moisture and gases
soda pop
noun Date: 1863 a beverage consisting of soda water, flavoring, and a sweet syrup
soda water
noun Date: 1802 1. a weak solution of sodium bicarbonate with some acid added to cause effervescence 2. a. a beverage consisting of water highly charged with carbon ...
sodalist
noun Date: 1794 a member of a sodality
sodalite
noun Etymology: soda Date: 1810 a transparent to translucent mineral that consists of a silicate of sodium and aluminum with some chlorine, has a vitreous or greasy luster, ...
sodality
noun (plural -ties) Etymology: Latin sodalitat-, sodalitas comradeship, club, from sodalis comrade — more at sib Date: 1600 1. brotherhood, community 2. an organized ...
sodbuster
noun Date: circa 1918 one (as a farmer or a plow) that breaks the sod
sodden
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English soden, from past participle of sethen to seethe Date: 1589 1. a. dull or expressionless especially from continued indulgence in ...
soddenly
adverb see sodden I
soddenness
noun see sodden I
Soddy
biographical name Frederick 1877-1956 English chemist
Södertälje
geographical name town SE Sweden, a suburb of Stockholm population 81,460
sodic
adjective Date: 1859 of, relating to, or containing sodium
sodium
noun Etymology: New Latin, from English soda Date: 1807 a silver-white soft waxy ductile element of the alkali metal group that occurs abundantly in nature in combined form ...
sodium azide
noun Date: circa 1937 a poisonous crystalline salt NaN3 used especially to make lead azide
sodium benzoate
noun Date: circa 1900 a crystalline or granular salt C7H5O2Na used chiefly as a food preservative
sodium bicarbonate
noun Date: 1885 a white crystalline weakly alkaline salt NaHCO3 used especially in baking powders and fire extinguishers and in medicine as an antacid — called also baking ...

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