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

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sodium borohydride
noun Etymology: sodium + boron + hydride Date: 1946 a crystalline compound NaBH4 used in various industrial applications and as a reducing agent in organic chemistry
sodium carbonate
noun Date: 1868 a sodium salt of carbonic acid used especially in making soaps and chemicals, in water softening, in cleaning and bleaching, and in photography: as a. a ...
sodium chlorate
noun Date: 1885 a colorless crystalline salt NaClO3 used especially as an oxidizing agent and weed killer
sodium chloride
noun Date: 1868 an ionic crystalline chemical compound consisting of equal numbers of sodium and chlorine atoms ; salt 1a
sodium citrate
noun Date: 1919 a crystalline salt Na3C6H5O7 used chiefly as a buffering agent, as an emulsifier, and in medicine as an expectorant, chelator, alkalinizing agent, and blood ...
sodium cyanide
noun Date: 1885 a white deliquescent poisonous salt NaCN used especially in electroplating, in fumigating, and in treating steel
sodium fluoride
noun Date: 1869 a poisonous crystalline salt NaF that is used in trace amounts in the fluoridation of drinking water and toothpastes, in metallurgy, as a flux, and as a ...
sodium fluoroacetate
noun Date: 1945 a poisonous powdery compound C2H2FNaO2 — compare 1080
sodium hydroxide
noun Date: 1885 a white brittle solid NaOH that is a strong caustic base used especially in making soap, rayon, and paper
sodium hypochlorite
noun Date: 1885 an unstable salt NaOCl produced usually in aqueous solution and used as a bleaching and disinfecting agent
sodium lauryl sulfate
Date: 1885 the crystalline sodium salt C12H25NaO4S of sulfated lauryl alcohol; also a mixture of sulfates of sodium consisting principally of this salt and used as a ...
sodium metasilicate
noun Date: circa 1926 a toxic corrosive crystalline salt Na2SiO3 used especially as a detergent or as a substitute for phosphates in detergent formulations
sodium nitrate
noun Date: 1869 a deliquescent crystalline salt NaNO3 used as a fertilizer and an oxidizing agent and in curing meat
sodium nitrite
noun Date: 1869 a salt NaNO2 used especially in dye manufacture and as a meat preservative
sodium pump
noun Date: 1951 a molecular mechanism by which sodium ions are actively transported across a cell membrane; especially one that is controlled by a specialized plasma membrane ...
sodium salicylate
noun Date: 1885 a crystalline salt NaC7H5O3 that has a sweetish saline taste and is used chiefly as an analgesic, antipyretic, and antirheumatic
sodium sulfate
noun Date: 1869 a bitter salt Na2SO4 used especially in detergents, in the manufacture of wood pulp and rayon, in dyeing and finishing textiles, and in its hydrated form as a ...
sodium thiosulfate
noun Date: 1885 a hygroscopic crystalline salt Na2S2O3 used especially as a photographic fixing agent and a reducing or bleaching agent — called also fixer, hypo
sodium tripolyphosphate
noun Date: 1945 a crystalline salt Na5P3O10 that is used as a food additive and as a component in some detergents and is suspected of contributing to water pollution
sodium-vapor lamp
noun Date: 1933 an electric lamp that contains sodium vapor and electrodes between which a luminous discharge takes place and that is used especially for lighting highways
Sodom
I. noun Etymology: Sodom, ancient city destroyed by God for its wickedness in Genesis 19 Date: 1594 a place notorious for vice or corruption II. geographical name ancient ...
Sodoma
biographical name Il 1477-1549 Giovanni Antonio Bazzi Italian painter
sodomist
noun Date: 1873 sodomite
sodomite
noun Date: 14th century one who practices sodomy
sodomitic
adjective see sodomy
sodomitical
adjective see sodomy
sodomize
transitive verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1868 to perform sodomy on
sodomy
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French sodomie, from Late Latin Sodoma Sodom; from the homosexual proclivities of the men of the city in Genesis 19:1-11 Date: 13th ...
soever
adverb Etymology: -soever (as in howsoever) Date: 12th century 1. to any possible or known extent — used after an adjective preceded by how or a superlative preceded by ...
sofa
noun Etymology: earlier, raised carpeted floor, from Italian sofà, from Turkish sofa, from Arabic ṣuffa carpet, divan Date: 1717 a long upholstered seat usually with arms ...
sofa bed
noun Date: 1805 a sofa that can be made to serve as a bed by lowering its hinged upholstered back to horizontal position or by pulling out a concealed mattress
sofar
noun Etymology: sound fixing and ranging Date: 1946 a system for locating an underwater explosion at sea by triangulation
soffit
noun Etymology: French soffite, from Italian soffitto, from Vulgar Latin *suffictus, past participle of Latin suffigere to fasten underneath — more at suffix Date: 1592 ...
Sofia
or Bulgarian Sofiya or ancient Serdica or Sardica geographical name city W Bulgaria, its capital population 1,141,142
Sofiya
geographical name see Sofia
soft
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Old English sōfte, alteration of sēfte; akin to Old High German semfti soft Date: before 12th century 1. a. pleasing or ...
soft
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Old English sōfte, alteration of sēfte; akin to Old High German semfti soft Date: before 12th century 1. a. pleasing or ...
soft chancre
noun Date: 1859 chancroid
soft coal
noun Date: 1789 bituminous coal
soft drink
noun Date: circa 1880 a usually carbonated nonalcoholic beverage; especially soda pop
soft goods
noun plural Date: 1833 goods that are not durable — used especially of textile products
soft hail
noun Date: 1881 graupel
soft palate
noun Date: circa 1811 the fold at the back of the hard palate that partially separates the mouth from the pharynx
soft pedal
noun Date: 1854 1. a foot pedal on a piano that reduces the volume of sound 2. something that muffles, deadens, or reduces effect
soft rock
noun Date: 1967 rock music that is less driving and gentler sounding than hard rock
soft rot
noun Date: 1901 a mushy, watery, or slimy decay of plants or their parts caused by bacteria or fungi
soft sell
noun Date: 1954 the use of suggestion or gentle persuasion in selling rather than aggressive pressure — compare hard sell
soft soap
noun Date: 1634 1. a semifluid soap made especially from potassium hydroxide 2. flattery
soft spot
noun Date: 1845 1. a sentimental weakness 2. a vulnerable point
soft touch
noun Date: 1939 a person who is easily imposed on or taken advantage of
soft wheat
noun Date: 1812 a wheat with soft kernels high in starch but usually low in gluten
soft-boiled
adjective Date: 1889 1. of an egg boiled to a soft consistency 2. sentimental
soft-coated wheaten terrier
noun Date: 1943 any of a breed of compact medium-sized terriers developed in Ireland and having a soft abundant light fawn coat
soft-core
adjective Etymology: 1soft + hard-core Date: 1966 of pornography containing descriptions or scenes of sex acts that are less explicit than hard-core material
soft-focus
adjective Date: 1916 1. of a photographic image having unsharp outlines 2. of a lens producing an image having unsharp outlines
soft-land
verb Etymology: back-formation from soft landing Date: 1960 transitive verb to cause to make a soft landing on a celestial body (as the moon) intransitive verb to make ...
soft-lander
noun see soft-land
soft-line
adjective Date: 1973 advocating or involving a conciliatory or flexible course of action • soft-liner noun
soft-liner
noun see soft-line
soft-paste porcelain
noun Date: 1854 a translucent ceramic ware fired at a low temperature that was produced in Europe during the 16th through 18th centuries in imitation of hard-paste porcelain; ...
soft-pedal
transitive verb Date: 1925 1. play down, de-emphasize 2. to use the soft pedal in playing
soft-shell
or soft-shelled adjective Date: 1805 having a soft or fragile shell especially as a result of recent shedding
soft-shell clam
noun Date: 1796 an elongated clam (Mya arenaria) of the east coast of North America that has a thin friable shell and long siphon and is eaten especially when steamed — ...
soft-shelled
adjective see soft-shell
soft-shelled clam
noun see soft-shell clam
soft-shelled turtle
noun see softshell
soft-shoe
adjective Date: 1920 of or relating to tap dancing done in soft-soled shoes without metal taps
soft-soap
transitive verb Date: 1840 to soothe or persuade with flattery or blarney Synonyms: see cajole • soft-soaper noun
soft-soaper
noun see soft-soap
soft-spoken
adjective Date: 1609 having a mild or gentle voice; also suave
soft-wooded
adjective Date: 1827 1. having soft wood that is easy to work or finish 2. softwood
softback
adjective Date: 1958 softcover • softback noun
softball
noun Date: 1926 1. a sport similiar to baseball played on a small diamond with a ball that is larger than a baseball and that is pitched underhand; also the ball used in ...
softballer
noun see softball
softbound
adjective Date: 1953 softcover
softcover
adjective Date: 1952 bound in flexible covers ; not bound in hard covers; specifically paperback • softcover noun
soften
verb (softened; softening) Date: 14th century transitive verb 1. to make soft or softer 2. a. to weaken the military resistance or the morale of especially by ...
softener
noun see soften
softhead
noun Date: 1650 a silly or feebleminded person
softheaded
adjective Date: 1667 having or indicative of a weak, unrealistic, or uncritical mind • softheadedly adverb • softheadedness noun
softheadedly
adverb see softheaded
softheadedness
noun see softheaded
softhearted
adjective Date: circa 1592 emotionally responsive ; sympathetic • softheartedly adverb • softheartedness noun
softheartedly
adverb see softhearted
softheartedness
noun see softhearted
softie
noun see softy
softish
adjective see soft I
softly
adverb see soft I
softness
noun see soft I
softshell
noun Date: 1771 any of a family (Trionychidae) of freshwater carnivorous turtles that have sharp claws and mandibles and a flat round shell covered with soft leathery skin ...
software
noun Date: 1958 something used or associated with and usually contrasted with hardware: as a. the entire set of programs, procedures, and related documentation associated ...
softwood
I. noun Date: 1809 1. the wood of a coniferous tree (as a fir or pine) whether hard or soft as distinguished from that of an angiospermous tree 2. a tree that yields ...
softy
or softie noun (plural softies) Etymology: 1soft Date: 1863 1. a weak or foolish person 2. a softhearted or sentimental person
Sogdian
noun Etymology: Latin Sogdiani, plural, from Greek Sogdianoi, from Old Persian Suguda Sogdiana Date: 1553 1. a native or inhabitant of Sogdiana 2. an Iranian language of ...
Sogdiana
geographical name province of ancient Persian Empire between the Jaxartes (Syr Dar'ya) & Oxus (Amu Dar'ya) capital Maracanda (Samarqand)
soggily
adverb see soggy
sogginess
noun see soggy
soggy
adjective (soggier; -est) Etymology: English dialect sog to soak Date: 1599 1. saturated or heavy with water or moisture: as a. waterlogged, soaked b. heavy or doughy ...
Sogne Fjord
geographical name inlet of Norwegian Sea SW Norway; longest fjord in Norway
Sohâg
geographical name city central Egypt on the Nile SE of Asyût population 85,300
Soho
geographical name district of central London, England, in Westminster
soi-disant
adjective Etymology: French, literally, saying oneself Date: 1752 self-proclaimed, so-called
soigné
or soignée adjective Etymology: French, from past participle of soigner to take care of Date: 1821 1. well-groomed, sleek 2. elegantly maintained or designed
soignée
adjective see soigné
soil
I. verb Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French soiller, suiller, from Old French soil wallow of a wild boar, abyss, from Latin solium chair, bathtub; akin to Latin ...
soil pipe
noun Date: 1833 a pipe for carrying off wastes from toilets
soil science
noun Date: 1915 a science dealing with soils — called also pedology • soil scientist noun
soil scientist
noun see soil science
soil series
noun Date: 1905 a group of soils with similar profiles developed from similar parent materials under comparable climatic and vegetational conditions
soilage
I. noun Etymology: 1soil Date: 1926 the act of soiling ; the condition of being soiled II. noun Etymology: 4soil Date: 1916 green crops for feeding confined animals
soilborne
adjective Date: 1944 transmitted by or in soil
soilless
adjective Date: 1938 having, containing, or utilizing no soil
soilure
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French soilleure, from soiller to soil Date: 13th century 1. the act of soiling ; the condition of being soiled 2. stain, smudge
soiree
or soirée noun Etymology: French soirée evening period, evening party, from Middle French, from soir evening, from Latin sero at a late hour, from serus late; akin to Old ...
soirée
noun see soiree
Soissons
geographical name commune N France NW of Paris population 32,144
soixante-neuf
noun Etymology: French Date: 1888 sixty-nine 2
sojourn
I. noun Etymology: Middle English sojorn, from Anglo-French sujur, sujurn, from sujurner Date: 13th century a temporary stay II. intransitive verb Etymology: Middle ...
sojourner
noun see sojourn II
soke
noun Etymology: Middle English soc, soke, from Old English soka, from Medieval Latin soca, from Old English sōcn inquiry, jurisdiction; akin to Old English sēcan to seek ...
Sol
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Latin Date: 15th century 1. the Roman god of the sun — compare Helios 2. sun
sol
I. noun also so Etymology: Medieval Latin sol; from the syllable sung to this note in a medieval hymn to Saint John the Baptist Date: 14th century the fifth tone of the ...
sol-fa
I. Date: circa 1529 intransitive verb to sing the sol-fa syllables transitive verb to sing (as a melody) to sol-fa syllables II. noun Date: 1548 1. sol-fa ...
sol-fa syllables
noun plural Date: 1913 the syllables do, re, mi, fa, sol, la, ti, used in singing the tones of the scale
sol-faist
noun see sol-fa II
sola
plural of solum
solace
I. transitive verb (solaced; solacing) Date: 13th century 1. to give solace to ; console 2. a. to make cheerful b. amuse 3. allay, soothe • solacement noun • ...
solacement
noun see solace I
solacer
noun see solace I
solanaceous
adjective Etymology: New Latin Solanaceae, family name, from Solanum Date: 1804 of or relating to the nightshade family of plants
solanin
noun see solanine
solanine
also solanin noun Etymology: French solanine, from Latin solanum Date: 1838 a bitter poisonous crystalline alkaloid C45H73NO15 found in the parts (as tubers and fruits) of ...
solanum
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Latin, nightshade Date: 1578 nightshade 1
Solapur
geographical name — see Sholapur
solar
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Latin solaris, from sol sun; akin to Old English & Old Norse sōl sun, Lithuanian saulė, Greek hēlios Date: 15th century 1. of, ...
solar battery
noun Date: 1954 an array of solar cells
solar cell
noun Date: 1955 a photovoltaic cell used as a power source
solar collector
noun Date: 1955 any of various devices for the absorption of solar radiation for the heating of water or buildings or the production of electricity
solar constant
noun Date: 1869 the quantity of radiant solar energy received at the outer layer of the earth's atmosphere that has a mean value of 1370 watts per square meter
solar day
noun Date: 1751 the interval between transits of the apparent or mean sun across the meridian at any place
solar eclipse
noun Date: 1695 an eclipse of the sun by the moon — see eclipse illustration
solar flare
noun Date: 1938 a sudden temporary outburst of energy from a small area of the sun's surface — called also flare
solar mass
noun Date: 1941 the mass of the sun used as a unit for the expression of the masses of other celestial objects and equal to about 2 × 1030 kilograms
solar panel
noun Date: 1961 a battery of solar cells (as in a spacecraft)
solar plexus
noun Etymology: from the radiating nerve fibers Date: 1771 1. a nerve plexus in the abdomen that is situated behind the stomach and in front of the aorta and the crura of the ...
solar pond
noun Date: 1961 a pool of salt water heated by the sun and used either as a direct source of heat or to provide power for an electric generator
solar sail
noun Date: 1958 a propulsive device for a spacecraft that consists of a flat material (as aluminized plastic) designed to receive thrust from solar radiation pressure
solar system
noun Date: circa 1704 the sun together with the group of celestial bodies that are held by its attraction and revolve around it; also a similar system centered on another star
solar wind
noun Date: 1958 plasma continuously ejected from the sun's surface into and through interplanetary space
solarium
noun (plural solaria; also -ums) Etymology: Latin, porch exposed to the sun, from sol Date: circa 1823 a glass-enclosed porch or room; also a room (as in a hospital) used ...
solarization
noun Date: 1853 1. a reversal of gradation in a photographic image obtained by intense or continued exposure 2. an act or process of solarizing
solarize
transitive verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1853 1. a. to affect by the action of the sun's rays b. to expose to sunlight 2. to subject (photographic materials) to ...
solation
noun Date: 1915 the process of changing to a sol
solatium
noun (plural solatia) Etymology: Late Latin solacium, solatium, from Latin, solace Date: 1817 a compensation (as money) given as solace for suffering, loss, or injured ...
sold
past and past participle of sell
sold-out
adjective Date: 1903 having all available tickets or accommodations sold completely and especially in advance; also of or relating to a sold-out event
soldan
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, from Arabic sulṭān Date: 14th century archaic sultan; especially the sultan of Egypt
solder
I. noun Etymology: Middle English soudure, from Anglo-French, from souder to solder, from Latin solidare to make solid, from solidus solid Date: 14th century 1. a metal or ...
solderability
noun see solder II
solderer
noun see solder II
soldering iron
noun Date: 1688 a pointed or wedge-shaped device that is usually electrically heated and that is used for soldering
soldier
I. noun Etymology: Middle English soudeour, from Anglo-French soudeer, soudeour mercenary, from soudee shilling's worth, wage, from sou, soud shilling, from Late Latin solidus ...
soldier of fortune
Date: 1661 one who follows a military career wherever there is promise of profit, adventure, or pleasure
soldier's medal
noun Date: circa 1930 a United States military decoration awarded for heroism not involving combat
soldiering
noun Date: 1643 the life, service, or practice of one who soldiers
soldierly
adjective or adverb see soldier I
soldiers' home
noun Date: 1860 an institution maintained (as by the federal or a state government) for the care and relief of military veterans
soldiership
noun see soldier I
soldiery
noun Date: circa 1570 1. a. a body of soldiers b. soldiers, military 2. the profession or technique of soldiering
soldo
noun (plural soldi) Etymology: Italian, from Late Latin solidus solidus Date: 1599 an old Italian coin worth five centesimi
sole
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, from Latin solea sandal, a flatfish Date: 13th century any of various flatfishes (family Soleidae) having a small mouth, ...
solecism
noun Etymology: Latin soloecismus, from Greek soloikismos, from soloikos speaking incorrectly, literally, inhabitant of Soloi, from Soloi, city in ancient Cilicia where a ...
solecistic
adjective see solecism
soled
adjective see sole II
solely
adverb Date: 15th century 1. without another ; singly 2. to the exclusion of all else
solemn
adjective Etymology: Middle English solempne, from Anglo-French, from Latin sollemnis regularly appointed, solemn Date: 14th century 1. marked by the invocation of a ...
solemn mass
noun Date: 15th century a mass marked by the use of incense and by the presence of a deacon and a subdeacon in attendance on the celebrant
solemn vow
noun Date: 14th century an absolute and irrevocable public vow taken by a religious in the Roman Catholic Church under which ownership of property by the individual is ...
solemnify
transitive verb (-fied; -fying) Date: 1780 to make solemn
solemnity
noun (plural -ties) Date: 14th century 1. formal or ceremonious observance of an occasion or event 2. a solemn event or occasion 3. a solemn condition or quality
solemnization
noun see solemnize
solemnize
verb (-nized; -nizing) Date: 14th century transitive verb 1. to observe or honor with solemnity 2. to perform with pomp or ceremony; especially to celebrate (a ...
solemnly
adverb see solemn
solemnness
noun see solemn
soleness
noun see sole IV
solenoid
noun Etymology: French solénoïde, from Greek sōlēnoeidēs pipe-shaped, from Greek sōlēn pipe Date: 1827 a coil of wire usually in cylindrical form that when carrying a ...
solenoidal
adjective see solenoid
Solent, The
geographical name channel S England between Isle of Wight & the mainland
soleplate
noun Date: 1741 1. the lower plate of a studded partition on which the bases of the studs butt 2. the undersurface of an iron
soles
plural of sol
soleus
noun (plural solei) Etymology: New Latin, from Latin solea sandal — more at sole Date: 1676 a broad flat muscle of the calf of the leg lying immediately beneath the ...
solfatara
noun Etymology: Italian, sulfur mine, from solfo sulfur, from Latin sulfur Date: 1777 a volcanic area or vent that yields only hot vapors and sulfurous gases
solfège
noun Etymology: French, from Italian solfeggio Date: circa 1903 1. the application of the sol-fa syllables to a musical scale or to a melody 2. a singing exercise ...
solfeggio
noun Etymology: Italian, from sol-fa Date: 1774 solfege
solgel
adjective Date: 1915 involving alternation between sol and gel states
soli
plural of solo
solicit
verb Etymology: Middle English, to disturb, promote, from Anglo-French solliciter, from Latin sollicitare to disturb, from sollicitus anxious, from sollus whole (from Oscan; ...
solicitant
noun Date: circa 1812 one who solicits
solicitation
noun Date: circa 1520 1. the practice or act or an instance of soliciting; especially entreaty, importunity 2. a moving or drawing force ; incitement, allurement
solicitor
noun Date: 15th century 1. one that solicits; especially an agent that solicits (as contributions to charity) 2. a British lawyer who advises clients, represents them in ...
solicitor general
noun (plural solicitors general) Date: 1647 a law officer appointed primarily to assist an attorney general
solicitorship
noun see solicitor
solicitous
adjective Etymology: Latin sollicitus Date: 1563 1. manifesting or expressing solicitude 2. full of concern or fears ; apprehensive 3. meticulously careful 4. ...
solicitously
adverb see solicitous
solicitousness
noun see solicitous
solicitude
noun Date: 15th century 1. a. the state of being concerned and anxious b. attentive care and protectiveness; also an attitude of earnest concern or attention 2. a ...
solid
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English solide, from Middle French, from Latin solidus; akin to Greek holos whole — more at safe Date: 14th century 1. a. being without an ...
solid angle
noun Date: circa 1704 the three-dimensional angular spread at the vertex of a cone measured by the area intercepted by the cone on a unit sphere whose center is the vertex ...
solid geometry
noun Date: 1733 a branch of geometry that deals with figures of three-dimensional space
solid of revolution
Date: 1816 a mathematical solid conceived as formed by the revolution of a plane figure about an axis in its plane
solid-looking
adjective Date: 1840 giving an impression of solid worth or substance
solid-state
adjective Date: circa 1951 1. relating to the properties, structure, or reactivity of solid material; especially relating to the arrangement or behavior of ions, molecules, ...
solidago
noun (plural -gos) Etymology: New Latin, from Medieval Latin soldago, an herb reputed to heal wounds, from soldare to make whole, from Latin solidare, from solidus solid Date: ...
solidarism
noun Date: 1906 solidarity • solidarist noun • solidaristic adjective
solidarist
noun see solidarism
solidaristic
adjective see solidarism
solidarity
noun Etymology: French solidarité, from solidaire characterized by solidarity, from Latin solidum whole sum, from neuter of solidus solid Date: 1841 unity (as of a group or ...
solidification
noun see solidify
solidify
verb (-fied; -fying) Date: 1799 transitive verb 1. to make solid, compact, or hard 2. to make secure, substantial, or firmly fixed intransitive verb to become ...
solidity
noun (plural -ties) Date: 14th century 1. the quality or state of being solid 2. something solid
solidly
adverb see solid I
solidness
noun see solid I
solidus
noun (plural solidi) Etymology: Middle English, from Late Latin, from Latin, solid Date: 14th century 1. an ancient Roman gold coin introduced by Constantine and used to the ...
solifluction
noun Etymology: Latin solum soil + -i- + fluction-, fluctio act of flowing, from fluere to flow — more at fluid Date: 1906 the slow creeping of saturated fragmental ...
Solihull
geographical name town central England in West Midlands SE of Birmingham population 194,100
soliloquise
British variant of soliloquize
soliloquist
noun Date: 1804 one who soliloquizes
soliloquize
intransitive verb (-quized; -quizing) Date: 1759 to utter a soliloquy ; talk to oneself • soliloquizer noun
soliloquizer
noun see soliloquize
soliloquy
noun (plural -quies) Etymology: Late Latin soliloquium, from Latin solus alone + loqui to speak Date: circa 1613 1. the act of talking to oneself 2. a dramatic monologue ...
Soliman
biographical name see Süleyman
Solimões
geographical name the upper Amazon, Brazil, from Peruvian border to the mouth of Negro River
Solingen
geographical name city W Germany in the Ruhr ESE of Düsseldorf population 165,924
solipsism
noun Etymology: Latin solus alone + ipse self Date: 1874 a theory holding that the self can know nothing but its own modifications and that the self is the only existent ...
solipsist
noun see solipsism
solipsistic
adjective see solipsism
solipsistically
adverb see solipsism
solitaire
noun Etymology: French, from solitaire, adjective, solitary, from Latin solitarius Date: circa 1727 1. a single gem (as a diamond) set alone 2. any of various card games ...
solitarily
adverb see solitary I
solitariness
noun see solitary I
solitary
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, solitarie, from Anglo-French, from Latin solitarius, from solitas aloneness, from solus alone Date: 14th century 1. a. being, ...
soliton
noun Etymology: solitary + 2-on Date: 1965 a solitary wave (as in a gaseous plasma) that propagates with little loss of energy and retains its shape and speed after ...
solitude
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Middle French & Latin; Middle French, from Latin solitudin-, solitudo, from solus Date: 14th century 1. the quality or state of being ...
solitudinarian
noun Etymology: Latin solitudin-, solitudo + English -arian Date: 1691 recluse
solleret
noun Etymology: French Date: 1826 a flexible steel shoe forming part of a medieval suit of armor — see armor illustration
solmization
noun Etymology: French solmisation, from solmiser to sol-fa, from sol (from Medieval Latin) + miles (from Medieval Latin) + -iser -ize Date: 1730 the act, practice, or ...
soln
abbreviation solution
Solna
geographical name city E Sweden, N suburb of Stockholm population 51,427
solo
I. noun (plural solos) Etymology: Italian, from solo alone, from Latin solus Date: 1695 1. or plural soli a. a musical composition for a single voice or instrument with or ...
soloist
noun Date: 1864 one who performs a solo
Solomon
noun Etymology: Late Latin, from Hebrew Shĕlōmōh Date: before 12th century a son of David and 10th century B.C. king of Israel proverbial for his wisdom
Solomon Islands
geographical name islands W Pacific E of New Guinea divided between Papua New Guinea & the independent country (formerly a British protectorate) of the Solomon Islands ...
Solomon Sea
geographical name arm of Coral Sea W of Solomon Islands
Solomon's seal
noun Date: 1543 1. any of a genus (Polygonatum) of perennial herbs of the lily family with tubular flowers and gnarled rhizomes 2. an emblem consisting of two interlaced ...
Solomonic
adjective Date: 1857 marked by notable wisdom, reasonableness, or discretion especially under trying circumstances
solon
noun Etymology: Solon Date: 1625 1. a wise and skillful lawgiver 2. a member of a legislative body
Solon
biographical name circa 630-circa 560 B.C. Athenian lawgiver
Solothurn
geographical name 1. canton NW Switzerland area 305 square miles (790 square kilometers), population 223,803 2. commune, its capital, on the Aare population 15,531
Solow
biographical name Robert Merton 1924- American economist
solstice
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Latin solstitium, from sol sun + -stit-, -stes standing; akin to Latin stare to stand — more at solar, stand Date: 13th century 1. ...
solstitial
adjective Etymology: Middle English solsticial, from Anglo-French & Latin; Anglo-French, from Latin solstitialis, from solstitium Date: 14th century 1. of, relating to, or ...
Solti
biographical name Sir Georg 1912-1997 originally Gyorgy Stern British (Hungarian-born) conductor & pianist
solubilise
British variant of solubilize
solubility
noun Date: 1661 1. the quality or state of being soluble 2. the amount of a substance that will dissolve in a given amount of another substance
solubilization
noun see solubilize

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