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

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second baseman
noun see second base
second best
I. noun Date: 1647 one that is below or after the best II. adverb Date: 1777 in second place
second blessing
noun Date: 1891 sanctification as a second gift of the Holy Spirit that follows an initial experience of conversion
second childhood
noun Date: 1641 dotage
second class
noun Date: 1810 1. the second and usually next to highest group in a classification 2. cabin class 3. a class of United States or Canadian mail comprising periodicals sent ...
Second Coming
noun Date: 1588 the coming of Christ as judge on the last day
second cousin
noun Date: 1660 the child of one's parent's first cousin
Second Empire
adjective Date: 1873 of, relating to, or characteristic of a style (as of furniture) developed in France under Napoleon III and marked by heavy ornate modification of Empire ...
second estate
noun Usage: often capitalized S&E Date: circa 1935 the second of the traditional political classes; specifically nobility
second fiddle
noun Date: 1809 one that plays a supporting or subservient role
second growth
noun Date: 1829 forest trees that come up naturally after removal of the first growth by cutting or by fire
second hand
I. noun Date: 15th century an intermediate person or means ; intermediary — usually used in the phrase at second hand II. noun Date: 1759 the hand marking seconds on a ...
second lieutenant
noun Date: 1702 a commissioned officer of the lowest rank in the army, air force, or marine corps
second mortgage
noun Date: 1912 a mortgage the lien of which is subordinate to that of a first mortgage
second nature
noun Date: 1582 an acquired deeply ingrained habit or skill
second person
noun Date: 1612 1. a. a set of linguistic forms (as verb forms, pronouns, and inflectional affixes) referring to the person or thing addressed in the utterance in which ...
Second Reader
noun Date: 1895 a member of a Christian Science church or society chosen for a term of office to assist the First Reader in conducting services by reading aloud selections ...
second reading
noun Date: 1647 1. the stage in the British legislative process following the first reading and usually providing for debate on the principal features of a bill before its ...
second sight
noun Date: 1616 the capacity to see remote or future objects or events ; clairvoyance, precognition
second thought
noun Date: 1622 reconsideration or a revised opinion of a previous often hurried decision
second wind
noun Date: 1824 renewed energy or endurance
second world
noun Usage: often capitalized S&W Etymology: after third world Date: 1973 Communist nations regarded in the latter part of the 20th century as a political and economic bloc
adjective Date: 14th century next to the best
adjective Date: circa 1838 1. of or relating to a second class 2. mediocre; also socially, politically, or economically deprived
second-degree burn
noun Date: 1937 a burn marked by pain, blistering, and superficial destruction of dermis with edema and hyperemia of the tissues beneath the burn
transitive verb Date: 1941 1. to criticize or question actions or decisions of (someone) often after the results of those actions or decisions are known ; also to engage in ...
noun see second-guess
adjective Date: 1991 not being the usual or preferred choice — compare first-line
adjective Date: 1669 of second or inferior quality or value ; mediocre • second-rateness noun • second-rater noun
noun see second-rate
noun see second-rate
second-story man
noun Date: 1886 a burglar who enters a house by an upstairs window
adjective Etymology: from the reserve bowstring carried by an archer in case the first breaks Date: 1922 being a substitute as distinguished from a regular (as on a ball team)
adverb see secondary I
noun see secondary I
I. adjective Date: 14th century 1. a. of second rank, importance, or value b. of, relating to, or constituting the second strongest of the three or four degrees of ...
secondary care
noun Date: 1976 medical care provided by a specialist or facility upon referral by a primary care physician — compare primary care, tertiary care
secondary cell
noun Date: 1885 storage battery
secondary coil
noun see secondary II
secondary color
noun Date: 1831 a color formed by mixing two primary colors in equal or equivalent quantities
secondary emission
noun Date: 1918 the emission of electrons from a surface that is bombarded by particles (as electrons or ions) from a primary source
secondary radiation
noun Date: 1900 radiation emitted by molecules or atoms after bombardment by a primary radiation
secondary road
noun Date: 1903 1. a road not of primary importance 2. a feeder road
secondary root
noun Date: 1861 one of the branches of a primary root
secondary school
noun Date: 1835 a school intermediate between elementary school and college and usually offering general, technical, vocational, or college-preparatory courses
secondary sex characteristic
noun Date: 1927 a physical characteristic (as the breasts of a female mammal or the breeding plumage of a male bird) that appears in members of one sex at puberty or in ...
secondary sexual characteristic
noun see secondary sex characteristic
secondary syphilis
noun Date: 1861 the second stage of syphilis that appears from 2 to 6 months after primary infection, that is marked by lesions especially in the skin but also in organs and ...
noun see second IV
I. adjective Date: 1654 1. a. received from or through an intermediary ; borrowed b. derivative 2. a. acquired after being used by another ; not new b. ...
secondhand smoke
noun Date: 1976 tobacco smoke that is exhaled by smokers or is given off by burning tobacco and is inhaled by persons nearby
adverb see second I
noun (plural secondi) Etymology: Italian, from secondo, adjective, second, from Latin secundus Date: 1792 the second part in a concerted piece; especially the lower part (as ...
noun (plural -cies) Etymology: alteration of earlier secretie, from Middle English secretee, from secret secret Date: 1556 1. the condition of being hidden or concealed 2. ...
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French secré, secret, from Latin secretus, from past participle of secernere to separate, distinguish, from se- apart + ...
secret ballot
noun Date: 1917 Australian ballot
secret partner
noun Date: 1844 a partner whose membership in a partnership is kept secret from the public
secret police
noun Date: 1823 a police organization operating for the most part in secrecy and especially for the political purposes of its government often with terroristic methods
secret service
noun Date: 1706 1. a governmental service of a secret nature 2. capitalized both Ss a division of the United States Treasury Department charged chiefly with the ...
secret society
noun Date: 1821 any of various oath-bound societies often devoted to brotherhood, moral discipline, and mutual assistance
noun Etymology: secretion + -agogue Date: 1919 a substance stimulating secretion (as by the stomach or pancreas)
adjective see secretary
noun Etymology: French secrétariat, from Medieval Latin secretariatus, from secretarius Date: 1811 1. the office of secretary 2. a secretarial corps; specifically the ...
noun (plural -taries) Etymology: Middle English secretarie, from Medieval Latin secretarius, confidential employee, secretary, from Latin secretum secret, from neuter of ...
secretary bird
noun Etymology: probably from the resemblance of its crest to a bunch of quill pens stuck behind the ear Date: 1824 a large long-legged bird of prey (Sagittarius ...
noun (plural secretaries-general) Date: 1701 a principal administrative officer
noun see secretary
I. transitive verb (secreted; secreting) Etymology: back-formation from secretion Date: 1693 to form and give off (a secretion) II. transitive verb (secreted; secreting) ...
noun Etymology: secretion + 1-in Date: 1902 an intestinal proteinaceous hormone capable of stimulating secretion by the pancreas and liver
noun Etymology: French sécrétion, from Latin secretion-, secretio separation, from secernere to separate — more at secret Date: 1646 1. a. the process of segregating, ...
adjective see secretion
adjective Etymology: back-formation from secretiveness, part translation of French secrétivité Date: 1835 disposed to secrecy ; not open or outgoing in speech, activity, or ...
adverb see secretive
noun see secretive
adverb see secret I
noun Date: 1941 an individual of blood group A, B, or AB who secretes the antigens characteristic of these blood groups in bodily fluids (as saliva)
adjective Date: 1692 of, relating to, or promoting secretion; also produced by secretion
I. noun Etymology: Middle English secte, from Anglo-French & Late Latin & Latin; Anglo-French, group, faction, from Late Latin secta organized ecclesiastical body, from Latin, ...
I. adjective Date: 1649 1. of, relating to, or characteristic of a sect or sectarian 2. limited in character or scope ; parochial • sectarianism noun II. noun Date: ...
noun see sectarian I
verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1842 intransitive verb to act as sectarians transitive verb to make sectarian
noun (plural -ries) Date: 1556 a member of a sect
adjective Etymology: Latin sectilis, from sectus, past participle of secare Date: 1805 capable of being severed by a knife with a smooth cut • sectility noun
noun see sectile
I. noun Etymology: Latin section-, sectio, from secare to cut — more at saw Date: 1534 1. a. the action or an instance of cutting or separating by cutting b. a part ...
Section Eight
noun Etymology: Section VIII, Army Regulation 615-360, in effect from December 1922 to July 1944 Date: 1943 a discharge from the United States Army for military inaptitude or ...
section gang
noun Date: 1889 a crew of track workers employed to maintain a railroad section
section hand
noun Date: 1873 a laborer belonging to a section gang
I. adjective Date: 1806 1. a. of or relating to a section b. local or regional rather than general in character 2. consisting of or divided into sections • ...
noun Date: 1847 an exaggerated devotion to the interests of a region
adverb see sectional I
I. noun Etymology: Late Latin, from Latin, cutter, from secare to cut — more at saw Date: 1570 1. a. a geometric figure bounded by two radii and the included arc of a ...
adjective see sector I
adjective Date: 1803 of, relating to, or having the shape of a sector of a circle
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French seculer, from Late Latin saecularis, from saeculum the present world, from Latin, generation, age, century, world; akin ...
secular humanism
noun Date: 1933 humanism 3; especially humanistic philosophy viewed as a nontheistic religion antagonistic to traditional religion • secular humanist noun or adjective
secular humanist
noun or adjective see secular humanism
British variant of secularize
noun Date: 1851 indifference to or rejection or exclusion of religion and religious considerations • secularist noun • secularist also secularistic adjective
I. noun see secularism II. adjective see secularism
adjective see secularism
noun see secular I
noun see secularize
transitive verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1611 1. to make secular 2. to transfer from ecclesiastical to civil or lay use, possession, or control 3. to convert to or imbue with ...
noun see secularize
adverb see secular I
geographical name city S central India in Andhra Pradesh, NE suburb of Hyderabad population 167,461
secundum artem
foreign term Etymology: Latin according to the art ; according to the accepted practice of a profession or trade
secundum naturam
foreign term Etymology: Latin according to nature ; naturally
I. adjective (securer; -est) Etymology: Latin securus safe, secure, from se without + cura care — more at suicide Date: circa 1533 1. a. archaic unwisely free from fear ...
adverb see secure I
noun Date: 1622 1. obsolete protection 2. the act or process of securing
noun see secure I
noun see secure II
noun see securitize
transitive verb (-tized; -tizing) Date: 1981 to consolidate (as mortgage loans) and sell to other investors for resale to the public in the form of securities • ...
noun (plural -ties) Date: 15th century 1. the quality or state of being secure: as a. freedom from danger ; safety b. freedom from fear or anxiety c. freedom from the ...
security blanket
noun Date: 1968 1. a blanket carried by a child as a protection against anxiety 2. a usually familiar object whose presence dispels anxiety
Security Council
noun Date: 1944 a permanent council of the United Nations with primary responsibility for maintaining peace and security
security interest
noun Date: 1951 the rights that a creditor has in the personal property of a debtor that secures an obligation ; lien
security police
noun Date: 1920 1. police engaged in counterespionage 2. air police
abbreviation secretary
abbreviation sedimentation
noun Etymology: origin unknown Date: 1635 1. a portable often covered chair that is designed to carry one person and that is borne on poles by two people 2. a. a 2- or ...
geographical name city NE France on the Meuse NE of Reims population 22,407
I. adjective Etymology: Latin sedatus, from past participle of sedare to calm; akin to sedēre to sit — more at sit Date: 1663 keeping a quiet steady attitude or pace ; ...
adverb see sedate I
noun see sedate I
noun Date: 1543 1. the inducing of a relaxed easy state especially by the use of sedatives 2. a state resulting from or as if from sedation
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, alleviating pain, from Middle French sedatif, from Medieval Latin sedativus, from Latin sedatus Date: 1779 tending to calm, moderate, ...
adjective Etymology: Middle French sedentaire, from Latin sedentarius, from sedent-, sedens, present participle of sedēre to sit — more at sit Date: 1598 1. not migratory ...
noun (plural seders; also sedarim) Usage: often capitalized Etymology: Hebrew sēdher order Date: 1865 a Jewish home or community service including a ceremonial dinner held ...
noun Etymology: Latin, there (they) sat (from sedēre to sit), word used to introduce list of those attending a session — more at sit Date: 1825 a prolonged sitting (as for ...
noun Etymology: Middle English segge, from Old English secg; akin to Middle High German segge sedge, Old English sagu saw — more at saw Date: before 12th century any of a ...
geographical name tract of moorland SW England in central Somerset
adjective see sedge
noun plural Etymology: Latin, plural of sedile seat, from sedēre Date: 1793 seats on the south side of the chancel for the celebrant and his assistants
I. noun Etymology: Latin sedimentum settling, from sedēre to sit, sink down Date: 1547 1. the matter that settles to the bottom of a liquid 2. material deposited by ...
adjective Date: 1943 capable of being sedimented by centrifugation
adjective Date: 1830 1. of, relating to, or containing sediment 2. formed by or from deposits of sediment
noun Date: 1848 the action or process of forming or depositing sediment ; settling
adjective see sedimentology
adjective see sedimentology
adverb see sedimentology
noun see sedimentology
noun Date: 1932 a branch of science that deals with sedimentary rocks and their inclusions • sedimentologic or sedimentological adjective • sedimentologically adverb ...
noun Etymology: Middle English sedicioun, from Anglo-French sediciun, from Latin sedition-, seditio, literally, separation, from sed-, se- apart + ition-, itio act of going, ...
adjective Date: 15th century 1. disposed to arouse or take part in or guilty of sedition 2. of, relating to, or tending toward sedition • seditiously adverb • ...
adverb see seditious
noun see seditious
geographical name town Israel near S end of Dead Sea
transitive verb (seduced; seducing) Etymology: Late Latin seducere, from Latin, to lead away, from se- apart + ducere to lead — more at tow Date: 15th century 1. to ...
noun Date: 1586 1. seduction 2. something that serves to seduce
noun see seduce
noun Etymology: Middle French, from Late Latin seduction-, seductio, from Latin, act of leading aside, from seducere Date: 1526 1. the act of seducing; especially the ...
adjective Date: 1651 tending to seduce ; having alluring or tempting qualities • seductively adverb • seductiveness noun
adverb see seductive
noun see seductive
noun Etymology: obsolete seductor male seducer, from Late Latin, from seducere to seduce Date: 1802 a woman who seduces
noun Date: 1542 sedulous activity ; diligence
adjective Etymology: Latin sedulus, from sedulo sincerely, diligently, from sed-, se without + dolus guile — more at suicide Date: 1540 1. involving or accomplished with ...
adverb see sedulous
noun see sedulous
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Latin, houseleek Date: 1760 any of a genus (Sedum) of widely distributed fleshy herbs of the orpine family — compare stonecrop
biographical name Thomas Jefferson Jackson 1866-1962 American astronomer & mathematician
I. verb (saw; seen; seeing) Etymology: Middle English seen, from Old English sēon; akin to Old High German sehan to see and perhaps to Latin sequi to follow — more at sue ...
see after
phrasal to attend to ; care for
see eye to eye
phrasal to have a common viewpoint ; agree
see red
phrasal to become very angry
see the light
phrasal to discover or realize a usually obscured truth
see the light of day
phrasal to become publicly known or available (as through publication)
see things
phrasal hallucinate
see through
phrasal to grasp the true nature of
see to
phrasal to attend to ; care for
adjective Date: 1945 transparent 1
adjective see see I
biographical name Hans von 1866-1936 German army officer
I. noun (plural seed or seeds) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English sǣd; akin to Old High German sāt seed, Old English sāwan to sow — more at sow Date: before 12th ...
seed coat
noun Date: 1796 an outer protective covering of a seed
seed fern
noun Date: 1927 any of an order (Pteridospermales) of extinct cycadophytes with foliage like that of ferns and with naked seeds
seed leaf
noun Date: 1686 cotyledon 2
seed money
noun Date: 1943 money used for setting up a new enterprise
seed oyster
noun Date: 1854 a young oyster especially of a size for transplantation
seed pearl
noun Date: 1553 1. a very small and often irregular pearl 2. minute pearls imbedded in some binding material
seed plant
noun Date: 1707 a plant that bears seeds; specifically spermatophyte
seed potato
noun Date: 1742 a potato tuber grown for its buds which are used to start new plants; also a section of such a tuber with one or more buds
seed stock
noun Date: 1926 a supply (as of seed) for planting; broadly a source of new individuals
seed tick
noun Date: 1705 the 6-legged larva of a tick
noun Date: 1660 1. soil or a bed of soil prepared for planting seed 2. a place or source of growth or development
noun Date: 1573 1. a cake or cookie containing aromatic seeds (as sesame or caraway) 2. oil cake
noun Date: circa 1879 a bird (as a finch) whose diet consists basically of seeds
adjective see seed I
noun Date: 1853 1. an implement for planting or sowing seeds 2. a device for seeding fruit 3. one that seeds clouds
adverb see seedy
noun see seedy
adjective see seed I
adjective see seed I
noun Date: 1660 1. a young plant grown from seed 2. a. a young tree before it becomes a sapling b. a nursery plant not yet transplanted • seedling adjective
noun Date: 1688 pod II,1
noun Date: 1601 1. a person who sows seeds 2. a dealer in seeds
noun Date: before 12th century 1. the season of sowing 2. a period of original development
adjective (seedier; -est) Date: 1574 1. containing or full of seeds 2. inferior in condition or quality: as a. shabby, run-down b. somewhat disreputable c. ...
biographical name Peter 1919- Pete Seeger American folksinger
I. conjunction Date: 1503 inasmuch as — often used with as or that II. noun Date: 1903 the quality of the images of celestial bodies observed telescopically
Seeing Eye
trademark — used for a guide dog trained to lead the blind
verb (sought; seeking) Etymology: Middle English seken, from Old English sēcan; akin to Old High German suohhen to seek, Latin sagus prophetic, Greek hēgeisthai to lead Date: ...
noun see seek
transitive verb Etymology: alteration of Middle English silen, from Anglo-French ciller, from Medieval Latin ciliare, from Latin cilium eyelid Date: 15th century 1. to close ...
adjective Etymology: Middle English sely — more at silly Date: 14th century archaic pitiable especially because of weak physical or mental condition ; frail
intransitive verb Etymology: Middle English semen to appear to be, be fitting, of Scandinavian origin; akin to Old Norse sœma to honor, sœmr fitting, samr same — more at ...
I. noun Date: 15th century external appearance as distinguished from true character ; look II. adjective Date: circa 1557 outwardly or superficially evident but not true ...
adverb see seeming II
noun see seemly
adjective (seemlier; -est) Etymology: Middle English semely, from Old Norse sœmiligr, from sœmr fitting Date: 13th century 1. a. good-looking, handsome b. agreeably ...
past participle of see
I. intransitive verb Etymology: alteration of earlier sipe, from Middle English sipen, from Old English sipian; akin to Middle Low German sipen to seep Date: 1790 1. to flow ...
noun Date: circa 1825 1. the process of seeping ; oozing 2. a quantity of fluid that has seeped (as through porous material)
adjective see seep II
noun Date: 14th century 1. one that sees 2. a. one that predicts events or developments b. a person credited with extraordinary moral and spiritual insight 3. one ...
noun Date: 1845 a woman who predicts events or developments ; prophetess
noun Etymology: Hindi śīr-śakkar, sīr-sakkar & Urdu shīrshakar, literally, milk and sugar, from Persian shīr-o-shakar Date: 1722 a light fabric of linen, cotton, or ...
I. noun Etymology: probably from reduplication of 3saw Date: 1704 1. an alternating up-and-down or backward-and-forward motion or movement; also a contest or struggle in ...
I. verb (seethed; seething) Etymology: Middle English sethen, from Old English sēothan; akin to Old High German siodan to seethe and probably to Old Lithuanian siausti (it) ...
adjective Date: 14th century 1. intensely hot ; boiling 2. constantly moving or active ; agitated
biographical name Giorgos Stylianou 1900-1971 pseudonym George Seferis Greek diplomat & poet
biographical name George 1924-2000 American sculptor
I. noun Etymology: Latin segmentum, from secare to cut — more at saw Date: 1570 1. a portion cut off from a geometric figure by one or more points, lines, or planes: as ...
adjective Date: 1816 1. of, relating to, or having the form of a segment and especially the sector of a circle 2. of, relating to, or composed of somites or metameres ; ...
adverb see segmental
adjective see segment I
noun Date: 1851 the process of dividing into segments; especially the formation of many cells from a single cell (as in a developing egg)
segmentation cavity
noun Date: 1883 blastocoel
adjective Date: 1854 divided into or composed of segments or sections
noun (plural segnos) Etymology: Italian, sign, from Latin signum — more at sign Date: 1908 a notational sign; specifically the sign that marks the beginning or end of a ...
sego lily
noun Etymology: sego the bulb of the sego lily, from Southern Paiute siγoʔo Date: 1913 a mariposa lily (Calochortus nuttallii) of western North America having mostly white ...
I. biographical name Andrés 1893-1987 Spanish guitarist & composer II. geographical name 1. — see coco 2. province N central Spain in Old Castile area 2683 square miles ...
noun Date: 1926 a genetic segregate
I. verb (-gated; -gating) Etymology: Latin segregatus, past participle of segregare, from se- apart + greg-, grex herd — more at secede Date: 1542 transitive verb 1. to ...
adjective Date: 1652 1. a. set apart or separated from others of the same kind or group b. divided in facilities or administered separately for members of different ...
noun Date: 1555 1. the act or process of segregating ; the state of being segregated 2. a. the separation or isolation of a race, class, or ethnic group by enforced or ...
noun Date: 1913 a person who believes in or practices segregation especially of races • segregationist adjective
adjective see segregate I
I. verb imperative Etymology: Italian, there follows, from seguire to follow, from Latin sequi — more at sue Date: circa 1740 1. proceed to what follows without pause — ...
noun Etymology: Spanish, diminutive of seguida, a dance, literally, sequence, from seguido, past participle of seguir to follow, from Latin sequi Date: 1763 1. a. a ...
noun see sei whale
sei whale
noun Etymology: part translation of Norwegian seihval, from sei coalfish + hval whale Date: 1912 a widely distributed dark gray baleen whale (Balaenoptera borealis) that ...
noun Etymology: Italian, literally, six-hundred, from sei six (from Latin sex) + cento hundred — more at six, cinquecento Date: circa 1902 the 17th century; specifically ...
noun Etymology: French Date: circa 1839 an oscillation of the surface of a landlocked body of water (as a lake) that varies in period from a few minutes to several hours
noun Etymology: German, from Middle High German sīdel, from Latin situla bucket Date: 1908 a large glass for beer
Seidlitz powders
noun plural Etymology: Sedlitz (Sedlčany), village in Bohemia; from the similarity of their effect to that of the water of the village Date: 1815 effervescing salts ...
biographical name Jaroslav 1901-1986 Czech poet
noun Usage: often capitalized Etymology: Middle French, from Medieval Latin senior, from Latin, adjective, elder — more at senior Date: 1592 1. a man of rank or authority; ...
adjective Date: 1656 of, relating to, or befitting a seigneur
noun (plural -gneuries) Date: 1630 1. a. the territory under the government of a feudal lord b. a landed estate held in Canada by feudal tenure until 1854 2. the ...
noun Etymology: Middle English seygnour, from Anglo-French seignur, from Medieval Latin senior Date: 14th century seigneur 1
or seignorage noun Etymology: Middle English seigneurage, from Anglo-French seignurage right of the lord (especially to coin money), from seignur Date: 15th century a ...
or seignory noun (plural -gniories or -gnories) Date: 14th century 1. lordship, dominion; specifically the power or authority of a feudal lord 2. the territory over which a ...
noun see seigniorage
adjective Date: 1796 of, relating to, or befitting a seignior ; manorial
noun see seigniory
geographical name see Seyhan 1
geographical name — see Seym
geographical name river 480 miles (772 kilometers) N France flowing NW into Bay of the Seine (inlet of English Channel)
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English segne, from Latin sagena, from Greek sagēnē Date: before 12th century a large net with sinkers on one edge and floats on ...
noun Date: 1602 1. one who fishes with a seine 2. a boat used for seining

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