Слова на букву tans-unco (6389) New Collegiate Dictionary
На главную О проекте Обратная связь Поддержать проектДобавить в избранное

  
EN-DE-FR →  New Collegiate Dictionary →  acto-axio axio-buck buck-cobl cobl-deco deco-elec elec-flüg flüg-gulp gulp-innu inob-leni leni-micr micr-obtr obtr-phyl phyl-quin quin-sask sask-soma soma-tano tans-unco uncr-wool


Слова на букву tans-unco (6389)

<< < 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 > >>
Übermensch
foreign term Etymology: German superman
ubiquinone
noun Etymology: blend of Latin ubique everywhere and English quinone; from its widespread occurrence in nature Date: 1958 any of a group of lipid-soluble quinones that are ...
ubiquitous
adjective Date: 1830 existing or being everywhere at the same time ; constantly encountered ; widespread • ubiquitously adverb • ubiquitousness noun
ubiquitously
adverb see ubiquitous
ubiquitousness
noun see ubiquitous
ubiquity
noun Etymology: Latin ubique everywhere, from ubi where + -que, enclitic generalizing particle; akin to Latin quis who and to Latin -que and — more at who, sesqui- Date: ...
UC
abbreviation uppercase
Ucayali
geographical name river about 1000 miles (1609 kilometers) central & N Peru flowing N to unite with the Marañón forming the Amazon
Uccello
biographical name Paolo 1397-1475 originally Paolo di Dono Florentine painter
Uccle
or Flemish Ukkel geographical name commune central Belgium population 73,721
Udaipur
geographical name 1. (or Mewar) former state NW India, now part of Rajasthan state 2. city, its capital population 307,682
Udall
biographical name Nicholas 1505-1556 English schoolmaster & dramatist
udder
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English ūder; akin to Old High German ūtar udder, Latin uber, Greek outhar, Sanskrit ūdhar Date: before 12th century 1. a large ...
Udine
geographical name commune NE Italy NE of Venice in Friuli-Venezia Giulia region population 99,157
Udmurtia
or Udmurtiya geographical name autonomous republic E Russia in Europe in W foothills of the Urals capital Izhevsk area 16,255 square miles (42,101 square kilometers), ...
Udmurtiya
geographical name see Udmurtia
Uele
geographical name river 700 miles (1126 kilometers) central Africa flowing W in N Democratic Republic of the Congo to unite with the Bomu forming Ubangi River
Ufa
geographical name 1. river E Russia in Europe in S Urals flowing NW & SW into the Belaya 2. city E Russia in Europe capital of Bashkortostan population 1,097,000
UFO
noun (plural UFO's or UFOs) Etymology: unidentified flying object Date: 1953 an unidentified flying object; especially flying saucer
ufological
adjective see ufology
ufologist
noun see ufology
ufology
noun Usage: often capitalized U&F & 1st O Etymology: UFO + -logy Date: 1959 the study of unidentified flying objects • ufological adjective, often capitalized U&F & 1st ...
Uganda
geographical name republic E Africa N of Lake Victoria; member of the Commonwealth of Nations capital Kampala area 91,134 square miles (236,037 square kilometers), population ...
Ugandan
adjective or noun see Uganda
Ugarit
geographical name ancient city Syria on Mediterranean coast
Ugaritic
I. noun Date: 1936 the Semitic language of ancient Ugarit closely related to Phoenician and Hebrew II. adjective Date: 1938 of, relating to, or characteristic of the ...
Ugarte
biographical name Manuel 1874-1951 Argentine writer
Ugedei
biographical name see Ögödei
ugh
interjection Date: 1678 — used to indicate the sound of a cough or grunt or to express disgust or horror
Ugli
trademark — used for a tangelo
uglification
noun see uglify
uglify
transitive verb (-fied; -fying) Date: 1576 to make ugly • uglification noun
uglily
adverb see ugly I
ugliness
noun Date: 14th century 1. the quality or state of being ugly 2. something that is ugly
ugly
I. adjective (uglier; -est) Etymology: Middle English, from Old Norse uggligr, from uggr fear; akin to Old Norse ugga to fear Date: 13th century 1. frightful, dire 2. a. ...
Ugly American
noun Etymology: The Ugly American (1958), collection of stories by Eugene Burdick and William J. Lederer American authors Date: 1965 an American in a foreign country whose ...
ugly duckling
noun Etymology: The Ugly Duckling, story by Hans Christian Andersen Date: 1869 one that appears very unpromising but often has great potential
Ugrian
noun Etymology: Old Russian Ugre Hungarians Date: 1841 a member of a division of the Finno-Ugric peoples that includes the Hungarians and two peoples of western Siberia • ...
Ugric
adjective Date: 1854 of, relating to, or characteristic of the languages of the Ugrians
ugsome
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from uggen to fear, inspire fear, from Old Norse ugga to fear Date: 15th century archaic frightful, loathsome
uh-huh
interjection Date: 1889 — used to indicate affirmation, agreement, or gratification
uh-oh
interjection Date: 1971 — used to indicate dismay or concern
uh-uh
interjection Date: circa 1924 — used to indicate negation
UHF
abbreviation ultrahigh frequency
uhlan
noun Etymology: German, from Polish ulan, from Turkish oğlan boy, servant Date: 1753 any of a body of Prussian light cavalry originally modeled on Tatar lancers
Uhland
biographical name Johann Ludwig 1787-1862 German poet & historian
UI
abbreviation unemployment insurance
Uighur
also Uigur noun Etymology: Uighur Uighur Date: 1747 1. a member of a Turkic people powerful in Mongolia and eastern Turkestan between the 8th and 12th centuries A.D. who ...
Uigur
I. noun see Uighur II. adjective see Uighur
uilleann pipes
noun plural Usage: often capitalized Etymology: uilleann from Irish, genitivesingular of uillinn elbow, from Old Irish uilen; akin to Old English eln ell — more at ell Date: ...
Uinta Mountains
geographical name mountain range NE Utah — see Kings Peak
Uitlander
noun Etymology: Afrikaans, from Middle Dutch utelander foreigner, from utelant foreign territory, from ute out + lant land Date: 1892 foreigner; especially a British ...
Ujda
geographical name — see Oujda
Ujjain
geographical name city NW central India in W Madhya Pradesh NNW of Indore population 362,633
Ujung Pandang
or formerly Makassar geographical name city & port Indonesia in SW Sulawesi population 944,685
UK
abbreviation United Kingdom
ukase
noun Etymology: French & Russian; French, from Russian ukaz, from ukazat' to show, order; akin to Old Church Slavic u- away, Latin au-, Sanskrit ava- and to Old Church Slavic ...
uke
noun Date: 1921 ukulele
ukelele
noun see ukulele
ukiyo-e
also ukiyo-ye noun Etymology: Japanese ukiyo-e genre picture, from ukiyo world, life + e picture Date: 1879 a Japanese art movement that flourished from the 17th to the 19th ...
ukiyo-ye
noun see ukiyo-e
Ukkel
geographical name see Uccle
Ukraine
or chiefly formerly the Ukraine geographical name country E Europe on N coast of Black Sea; a constituent republic of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics 1923-91 capital ...
Ukrainian
noun Date: 1823 1. a native or inhabitant of Ukraine 2. the Slavic language of the Ukrainian people • Ukrainian adjective
ukulele
also ukelele noun Etymology: Hawaiian ‘ukulele, from ‘uku flea + lele jumping Date: 1896 a small guitar of Portuguese origin popularized in Hawaii in the 1880s and ...
Ulaanbaatar
or Ulan Bator or formerly Urga geographical name city N central Mongolia (republic), its capital population 548,400
ulama
noun see ulema
Ulan Bator
geographical name see Ulaanbaatar
Ulan-Ude
or formerly Verkhneudinsk geographical name city S Russia in Asia capital of Buryatia on the Selenga population 366,000
Ulbricht
biographical name Walter 1893-1973 East German politician
ulcer
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Latin ulcer-, ulcus; akin to Greek helkos wound Date: 14th century 1. a break in skin or mucous membrane with loss of surface tissue, ...
ulcerate
verb (-ated; -ating) Date: 15th century intransitive verb to become affected with or as if with an ulcer transitive verb to affect with or as if with an ulcer
ulceration
noun Date: 14th century 1. the process of becoming ulcerated ; the state of being ulcerated 2. ulcer • ulcerative adjective
ulcerative
adjective see ulceration
ulcerative colitis
noun Date: circa 1928 a nonspecific inflammatory disease of the colon of unknown cause characterized by diarrhea with discharge of mucus and blood, cramping abdominal pain, ...
ulcerogenic
adjective Date: 1950 tending to produce or develop into ulcers or ulceration
ulcerous
adjective Date: 1577 1. characterized or caused by ulceration 2. affected with or as if with an ulcer ; ulcerated
Uleåborg
geographical name — see Oulu
ulema
or ulama noun Etymology: Arabic, Turkish, & Persian; Turkish & Persian ‘ulemā, from Arabic ‘ulamā Date: 1688 1. plural in construction the body of mullahs 2. mullah
ulexite
noun Etymology: George L. Ulex died 1883 German chemist Date: 1867 a soft mineral consisting of a hydrous borate of sodium and calcium and usually occurring in loose masses ...
Ulfilas
or Goth. Wulfila biographical name circa 311-circa 382 Gothic missionary
ullage
noun Etymology: Middle English ulage, from Anglo-French ulliage, from *ullier to fill a partially empty cask, from Old French (Picard dialect) oel bunghȯle, literally, eye, ...
Ullswater
geographical name lake 7 miles (11 kilometers) long NW England in Cumbria
Ulm
geographical name city S Germany in E Baden-Württemberg population 112,173
ulna
noun (plural ulnae or ulnas) Etymology: New Latin, from Latin, elbow — more at ell Date: 1541 the bone on the little-finger side of the human forearm; also a corresponding ...
ulnar
adjective see ulna
Ulpian
biographical name died A.D. 228 Domitius Ulpianus Roman jurist
Ulsan
geographical name city SE South Korea population 551,014
ulster
noun Etymology: Ulster, Ireland Date: 1876 a long loose overcoat of Irish origin made of heavy material (as frieze)
Ulster
geographical name 1. region N Ireland (island) comprising Northern Ireland & N Ireland (republic); ancient kingdom, later a province comprising nine counties, three of which in ...
Ulsterite
noun see Ulster
Ulsterman
noun see Ulster
ult
abbreviation ultimo
ulterior
adjective Etymology: Latin, farther, further, comparative of *ulter situated beyond, from uls beyond; akin to Latin ollus, ille, that one, Old Irish indoll beyond Date: 1646 ...
ulteriorly
adverb see ulterior
ultima
noun Etymology: Latin, feminine of ultimus last Date: circa 1864 the last syllable of a word
ultima ratio
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: 1780 the final argument; also the last resort (as force)
ultima ratio regum
foreign term Etymology: Latin the final argument of kings, i.e., war
ultima Thule
noun Etymology: Latin, farthest Thule Date: 1665 Thule
ultimacy
noun (plural -cies) Date: 1842 1. the quality or state of being ultimate 2. ultimate 1
ultimate
I. adjective Etymology: Medieval Latin ultimatus last, final, from Late Latin, past participle of ultimare to come to an end, be last, from Latin ultimus farthest, last, final, ...
ultimately
adverb Date: 1652 1. in the end ; fundamentally 2. eventually
ultimateness
noun see ultimate I
ultimatum
noun (plural -tums or ultimata) Etymology: New Latin, from Medieval Latin, neuter of ultimatus final Date: 1731 a final proposition, condition, or demand; especially one ...
ultimo
adjective Etymology: Latin ultimo mense in the last month Date: 1616 of or occurring in the month preceding the present
ultimogeniture
noun Etymology: Latin ultimus last + English primogeniture Date: 1882 a system of inheritance by which the youngest child succeeds to the estate
ultra
I. adjective Etymology: ultra- Date: 1818 going beyond others or beyond due limit ; extreme II. noun Etymology: ultra- Date: 1819 one that is ultra ; extremist
ultra vires
adverb or adjective Etymology: New Latin, literally, beyond power Date: 1793 beyond the scope or in excess of legal power or authority
ultra-
prefix Etymology: Latin, from ultra beyond, adverb & preposition, from *ulter situated beyond — more at ulterior 1. beyond in space ; on the other side ; trans- 2. ...
ultra-pasteurized
adjective Date: 1953 subjected to pasteurization at higher than normal temperatures especially to extend shelf life
ultrabasic
adjective Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1881 extremely basic; specifically very low in silica and rich in iron and magnesium minerals • ultrabasic ...
ultracentrifugal
adjective Date: 1930 of, relating to, or obtained by means of an ultracentrifuge • ultracentrifugally adverb
ultracentrifugally
adverb see ultracentrifugal
ultracentrifugation
noun see ultracentrifuge II
ultracentrifuge
I. noun Date: 1924 a high-speed centrifuge able to sediment colloidal and other small particles and used especially in determining sizes of such particles and molecular ...
ultrafiche
noun Date: 1969 a microfiche whose microimages are of printed matter reduced 90 or more times
ultrafiltrate
noun see ultrafiltration
ultrafiltration
noun Date: 1908 filtration through a medium (as a semipermeable capillary wall) which allows small molecules (as of water) to pass but holds back larger ones (as of protein) ...
ultrahigh frequency
noun Date: 1932 a radio frequency between superhigh frequency and very high frequency — see radio frequency table
ultraism
noun Date: 1821 1. the principles of those who advocate extreme measures (as radicalism) 2. an instance or example of radicalism • ultraist adjective or noun • ...
ultraist
adjective or noun see ultraism
ultraistic
adjective see ultraism
ultralight
I. adjective Date: 1974 extremely light in mass or weight II. noun Date: 1974 a very light recreational aircraft typically for one person that is powered by a small ...
ultramafic
adjective Date: 1933 ultrabasic
ultramarathon
noun Date: 1977 a footrace longer than a marathon • ultramarathoner noun
ultramarathoner
noun see ultramarathon
ultramarine
I. noun Etymology: Medieval Latin ultramarinus coming from beyond the sea, from Latin ultra- + mare sea — more at marine Date: 1598 1. a. (1) a blue pigment prepared ...
ultramicro
adjective Date: 1937 being or dealing with something smaller than micro
ultramicroscope
noun Etymology: back-formation from ultramicroscopic Date: 1906 an apparatus for making visible by scattered light particles too small to be perceived by an ordinary ...
ultramicroscopic
also ultramicroscopical adjective Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1870 1. too small to be seen with an ordinary microscope 2. of or relating to an ...
ultramicroscopical
adjective see ultramicroscopic
ultramicroscopically
adverb see ultramicroscopic
ultramicrotome
noun Date: 1946 a microtome for cutting extremely thin sections for electron microscopy • ultramicrotomy noun
ultramicrotomy
noun see ultramicrotome
ultraminiature
adjective Date: 1942 subminiature
ultramontane
adjective Etymology: Medieval Latin ultramontanus, from Latin ultra- + mont-, mons mountain — more at mount Date: circa 1618 1. of or relating to countries or peoples ...
ultramontanism
noun see ultramontane
ultrashort
adjective Date: 1926 1. having a wavelength below 10 meters 2. very short in duration
ultrasonic
adjective Date: 1923 1. having a frequency above the human ear's audibility limit of about 20,000 hertz — used of waves and vibrations 2. utilizing, produced by, or ...
ultrasonically
adverb see ultrasonic
ultrasonics
noun plural Date: 1924 1. ultrasonic vibrations or compressional waves 2. singular in construction the study of ultrasonic vibrations and their associated phenomena 3. ...
ultrasonographer
noun see ultrasonography
ultrasonographic
adjective see ultrasonography
ultrasonography
noun Etymology: ultrasonic + -o- + -graphy Date: 1951 ultrasound 2 • ultrasonographer noun • ultrasonographic adjective
ultrasound
noun Date: 1923 1. vibrations of the same physical nature as sound but with frequencies above the range of human hearing 2. the diagnostic or therapeutic use of ultrasound ...
ultrastructural
adjective see ultrastructure
ultrastructurally
adverb see ultrastructure
ultrastructure
noun Date: 1939 biological structure and especially fine structure (as of a cell) not visible through an ordinary microscope • ultrastructural adjective • ...
ultraviolet
adjective Date: 1840 1. situated beyond the visible spectrum at its violet end — used of radiation having a wavelength shorter than wavelengths of visible light and ...
Ulu Dag
or ancient Mount Olympus geographical name mountain 8343 feet (2543 meters) NW Turkey in Asia SE of Bursa
Ulugh Muztagh
geographical name — see Muztag
ululant
adjective Date: 1855 having a howling sound ; wailing
ululate
intransitive verb (-lated; -lating) Etymology: Latin ululatus, past participle of ululare, of imitative origin Date: circa 1623 howl, wail • ululation noun
ululation
noun see ululate
ulva
noun Etymology: New Latin, genus name, from Latin, sedge Date: circa 1706 sea lettuce
Ulyanovsk
geographical name — see Simbirsk
Ulysses
noun Etymology: Latin Ulysses, Ulixes, from Greek Oulixes, Olysseus, Odysseus Date: circa 1530 Odysseus
um
interjection Date: 1672 — used to indicate hesitation
umami
noun Etymology: Japanese, savoriness, flavor Date: 1979 a taste sensation that is meaty or savory and is produced by several amino acids and nucleotides (as glutamate and ...
Umatilla
geographical name river 80 miles (129 kilometers) NE Oregon flowing W & N into Columbia River
Umayyad
noun Usage: often attributive Etymology: Arabic (banū) umayya, Meccan kin group to which the Umayyad caliphs belonged Date: 1758 a member of a dynasty of caliphs based in ...
umbel
noun Etymology: New Latin umbella, from Latin, umbrella — more at umbrella Date: 1597 a racemose inflorescence typical of the carrot family in which the pedicels arise ...
umbellate
adjective Date: 1760 1. bearing, consisting of, or arranged in umbels 2. resembling an umbel in form
umbellifer
noun Etymology: New Latin Umbelliferae, group name, feminine plural of umbellifer bearing umbels Date: 1718 a plant of the carrot family
umbelliferous
adjective Date: 1662 of or relating to the carrot family
umber
I. noun Etymology: probably from obsolete English, shade, color, from Middle English ombre, umbre shade, shadow, from Anglo-French, from Latin umbra — more at umbrage Date: ...
Umberto
biographical name name of 2 kings of Italy: I 1844-1900 Duke of Savoy (reigned 1878-1900); II 1904-1983 Prince of Piedmont; Count of Sarre (reigned 1946)
umbilical
I. adjective Date: 1541 1. of, relating to, or used at the navel 2. of or relating to the central region of the abdomen 3. being a necessary or nurturing link or ...
umbilical cord
noun Date: 1753 1. a. a cord arising from the navel that connects the fetus with the placenta and through which respiratory gases, nutrients, and wastes pass b. yolk ...
umbilicate
or umbilicated adjective Date: 1698 1. depressed like a navel 2. having an umbilicus • umbilication noun
umbilicated
adjective see umbilicate
umbilication
noun see umbilicate
umbilicus
noun (plural umbilici or umbilicuses) Etymology: Latin — more at navel Date: 1799 1. a. navel 1 b. any of several morphological depressions; especially hilum 1 2. ...
umbles
noun plural Etymology: Middle English, alteration of noumbles, from Old French nombles loins, alteration of lumbles, from Latin lumbuli, diminutive of lumbi, plural of lumbus ...
umbo
noun (plural umbones or umbos) Etymology: Latin; akin to Latin umbilicus — more at navel Date: 1721 1. the boss of a shield 2. a rounded elevation: as a. an inward ...
umbonal
adjective see umbo
umbonate
adjective see umbo
umbra
noun (plural umbras or umbrae) Etymology: Latin Date: 1638 1. a shaded area 2. a. a conical shadow excluding all light from a given source; specifically the conical ...
umbrage
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, from Latin umbraticum, neuter of umbraticus of shade, from umbratus, past participle of umbrare to shade, from umbra shade, ...
umbrageous
adjective Date: 1587 1. a. affording shade b. spotted with shadows 2. inclined to take offense easily • umbrageously adverb • umbrageousness noun
umbrageously
adverb see umbrageous
umbrageousness
noun see umbrageous
umbral
adjective see umbra
umbrella
I. noun Etymology: Italian ombrella, modification of Latin umbella, diminutive of umbra Date: 1611 1. a collapsible shade for protection against weather consisting of fabric ...
umbrella plant
noun Date: circa 1909 a perennial sedge (Cyperus alternifolius) of Madagascar that has large terminal whorls of slender leaves and is often grown as an ornamental
umbrella tree
noun Date: circa 1790 any of various trees or shrubs resembling an umbrella especially in the arrangement of leaves or the shape of the crown; especially a widely cultivated ...
Umbria
geographical name region central Italy in the Apennines capital Perugia population 820,316
Umbrian
noun Date: 1601 1. a native or inhabitant of Umbria 2. the Italic language of ancient Umbria — see Indo-European languages table • Umbrian adjective
Umbundu
noun Date: circa 1895 a Bantu language of central Angola
Umeå
geographical name city & port N Sweden on Gulf of Bothnia population 94,912
umiak
noun Etymology: Inuit umiaq Date: 1769 an open Eskimo boat made of a wooden frame covered with hide
umlaut
I. noun Etymology: German, from um- around, transforming + Laut sound Date: circa 1845 1. a. the change of a vowel (as \ü\ to \ē\ in goose, geese) that is caused by ...
Umm al Qaywayn
or Umm al-Qaiwain geographical name sheikhdom, member of United Arab Emirates
Umm al-Qaiwain
geographical name see Umm al Qaywayn
Umnak
geographical name island SW Alaska in Fox Islands
ump
I. noun Date: 1912 umpire 2 II. intransitive verb Date: 1928 to act as umpire
umpire
I. noun Etymology: Middle English oumpere, alteration (from misdivision of a noumpere) of noumpere, from Anglo-French nounpier, nompere, from nounpier, adjective, single, odd, ...
Umpqua
geographical name river 200 miles (322 kilometers) SW Oregon flowing into the Pacific
umpteen
adjective Etymology: blend of umpty (such and such) and -teen (as in thirteen) Date: 1918 very many ; indefinitely numerous • umpteenth adjective
umpteenth
adjective see umpteen
Umtata
geographical name city Republic of South Africa; formerly capital of Transkei
UMWA
abbreviation United Mine Workers of America
UN
abbreviation United Nations
un-
I. prefix Etymology: Middle English, from Old English; akin to Old High German un- un-, Latin in-, Greek a-, an-, Old English ne not — more at no 1. not ; in-, non- — in ...
un-American
adjective Date: 1818 not American ; not characteristic of or consistent with American customs, principles, or traditions
un-English
adjective Date: 1633 1. not characteristically English 2. not agreeing with standard or generally accepted usage of the English language
un-European
adjective Date: 1846 not characteristically European
una corda
adverb or adjective Etymology: Italian, literally, one string Date: circa 1849 with soft pedal depressed — used as a direction in piano music
unabashed
adjective Etymology: Middle English unabaiste, from un- + abaiste, past participle of abaissen, abaishen to abash Date: 15th century not abashed ; undisguised, unapologetic ...
unabashedly
adverb see unabashed
unabated
adjective Date: circa 1611 not abated ; being at full strength or force • unabatedly adverb
unabatedly
adverb see unabated
unable
adjective Date: 14th century not able ; incapable: as a. unqualified, incompetent b. impotent, helpless
unabridged
adjective Date: 1599 1. not abridged ; complete 2. being the most complete of its class ; not based on one larger
unacceptability
noun see unacceptable
unacceptable
adjective Date: 15th century not acceptable ; not pleasing or welcome • unacceptability noun • unacceptably adverb
unacceptably
adverb see unacceptable
unaccompanied
adjective Date: 1545 not accompanied; especially being without instrumental accompaniment
unaccountability
noun see unaccountable
unaccountable
adjective Date: 1643 1. not to be accounted for ; inexplicable, strange 2. not to be called to account ; not responsible • unaccountability noun
unaccountably
adverb Date: 1687 1. in an unaccountable manner 2. for reasons that are hard to understand
unaccounted
adjective Date: 1689 not accounted ; unexplained — often used with for
unaccustomed
adjective Date: 1526 1. not customary ; not usual or common 2. not habituated — usually used with to • unaccustomedly adverb
unaccustomedly
adverb see unaccustomed
unadorned
adjective Date: 1633 not adorned ; lacking embellishment or decoration ; plain, simple
unadulterated
adjective Date: circa 1719 1. not adulterated ; pure 2. complete, unqualified • unadulteratedly adverb
unadulteratedly
adverb see unadulterated
unadvised
adjective Date: 15th century 1. done without due consideration ; rash 2. not prudent ; ill-advised • unadvisedly adverb
unadvisedly
adverb see unadvised
unaffected
adjective Date: circa 1586 1. not influenced or changed mentally, physically, or chemically 2. free from affectation ; genuine • unaffectedly adverb • unaffectedness ...
unaffectedly
adverb see unaffected
unaffectedness
noun see unaffected
unageing
adjective see unaging
unaging
or unageing adjective Date: 1860 ageless
unakite
noun Etymology: Unaka Mountains, Tennessee & North Carolina + 1-ite Date: 1874 an altered igneous rock that is usually opaque with green, black, pink, and white flecks and ...
Unalaska
geographical name island SW Alaska in Fox Islands
Unalaska Bay
geographical name bay SW Alaska on N coast of Unalaska Island
unalienable
adjective Date: circa 1611 inalienable
unaligned
adjective Date: circa 1934 nonaligned
unalloyed
adjective Date: 1667 not alloyed ; unmixed, unqualified, pure
unalterability
noun see unalterable
unalterable
adjective Date: circa 1605 not capable of being altered or changed • unalterability noun • unalterableness noun • unalterably adverb
unalterableness
noun see unalterable
unalterably
adverb see unalterable
unambiguous
adjective Date: 1743 not ambiguous ; clear, precise • unambiguously adverb
unambiguously
adverb see unambiguous
unambivalent
adjective Date: 1945 not ambivalent ; clear-cut, definite • unambivalently adverb
unambivalently
adverb see unambivalent
Unamuno (y Jugo)
biographical name Miguel de 1864-1936 Spanish philosopher & writer
unanchored
adjective Date: 1651 1. not anchored ; not at anchor 2. not having a firm basis or foundation
unaneled
adjective Etymology: un- + aneled, past participle of anele to anoint, from Middle English, from an on + elen to anoint, from ele oil, from Old English, from Latin oleum — ...
unanimity
noun Date: 15th century the quality or state of being unanimous
unanimous
adjective Etymology: Latin unanimus, from unus one + animus mind — more at one, animate Date: 1624 1. being of one mind ; agreeing 2. formed with or indicating unanimity ...
unanimously
adverb see unanimous
unanswerability
noun see unanswerable
unanswerable
adjective Date: 1613 not capable of being answered; also irrefutable • unanswerability noun • unanswerably adverb
unanswerably
adverb see unanswerable
unanswered
adjective Date: 14th century 1. not answered 2. scored in succession during a period in which an opponent fails to score
unanticipated
adjective Date: circa 1779 not anticipated ; unexpected, unforeseen • unanticipatedly adverb
unanticipatedly
adverb see unanticipated
unapologetic
adjective Date: 1834 not apologetic ; offered, put forward, or being such without apology or qualification • unapologetically adverb
unapologetically
adverb see unapologetic
unappealable
adjective Date: 1635 not appealable ; not subject to appeal
unappealing
adjective Date: circa 1846 not appealing ; unattractive • unappealingly adverb
unappealingly
adverb see unappealing

<< < 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 > >>

© en-de-fr.com.ua - EN-DE-FR 2009-2017 Информация публикуется на сайте для ознакомительного процесса.
 
Выполнено за: 0.043 c;