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Terre Haute
geographical name city W Indiana on the Wabash population 59,614
geographical name town Canada in Quebec N of Montreal population 43,149
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French terreine, terrin, Latin terrenus of earth, from terra earth Date: 14th century mundane, earthly II. noun Date: ...
noun Etymology: Middle French, from Old Italian terrapieno, from Medieval Latin terraplenum, from terra plenus filled with earth Date: 1591 the level space behind a parapet ...
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Latin terrestris, from terra earth — more at terrace Date: 15th century 1. a. of or relating to the earth or its inhabitants ...
adverb see terrestrial
noun Etymology: alteration of Middle English toret, turret half-ring, eyelet, from Anglo-French turette, diminutive of tur circuit, ring — more at turn Date: 15th century ...
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Middle French, from Latin terribilis, from terrēre to frighten — more at terror Date: 15th century 1. a. exciting extreme ...
noun see terrible
adverb see terrible
noun Etymology: Middle English terryer, terrer, from Anglo-French (chen) terrer, literally, earth dog, from terre earth, from Latin terra Date: 15th century any of various ...
adjective Etymology: Latin terrificus, from terrēre to frighten Date: 1667 1. a. very bad ; frightful b. exciting or fit to excite fear or awe 2. extraordinary ...
adverb see terrific
transitive verb (-fied; -fying) Etymology: Latin terrificare, from terrificus Date: 15th century 1. a. to drive or impel by menacing ; scare b. deter, intimidate 2. ...
adjective Date: circa 1586 1. causing terror or apprehension 2. of a formidable nature • terrifyingly adverb
adverb see terrifying
adjective Etymology: Latin terrigena earthborn, from terra earth + gignere to beget — more at kin Date: 1882 being or relating to oceanic sediment derived directly from the ...
noun Etymology: French — more at tureen Date: circa 1706 1. a. tureen 1 b. a usually earthenware dish in which foods are cooked and served 2. a mixture of chopped ...
I. adjective Date: 1625 1. a. nearby, local b. serving outlying areas ; regional 2. a. of or relating to a territory b. of or relating to or organized chiefly ...
territorial court
noun Date: 1846 a court in a United States territory that has jurisdiction over local and federal cases
territorial waters
noun plural Date: 1841 the waters under the sovereign jurisdiction of a nation or state including both marginal sea and inland waters
noun Date: 1881 1. landlordism 2. the principle established in 1555 requiring the inhabitants of a territory of the Holy Roman Empire to conform to the religion of their ...
noun see territorialism
noun Date: 1864 1. territorial status 2. a. persistent attachment to a specific territory b. the pattern of behavior associated with the defense of a territory
noun see territorialize
transitive verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1818 to organize on a territorial basis • territorialization noun
adverb see territorial I
noun (plural -ries) Etymology: Middle English, from Latin territorium, literally, land around a town, from terra land — more at terrace Date: 14th century 1. a. a ...
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French terrour, from Latin terror, from terrēre to frighten; akin to Greek trein to be afraid, flee, tremein to tremble — more at ...
chiefly British variant of terrorize
noun Date: 1795 the systematic use of terror especially as a means of coercion • terrorist adjective or noun • terroristic adjective
adjective or noun see terrorism
adjective see terrorism
noun see terrorize
transitive verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1823 1. to fill with terror or anxiety ; scare 2. to coerce by threat or violence • terrorization noun
adjective see terror
noun (plural terries) Etymology: perhaps modification of French tiré, past participle of tirer to draw Date: 1784 1. the loop forming the pile in uncut pile fabrics 2. an ...
biographical name (Alice) Ellen 1847-1928 English actress
terry cloth
noun see terry
adjective (terser; tersest) Etymology: Latin tersus clean, neat, from past participle of tergēre to wipe off Date: 1601 1. smoothly elegant ; polished 2. devoid of ...
adverb see terse
noun see terse
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English tercian, from Anglo-French, from Latin tertianus, literally, of the third, from tertius third — more at third Date: 14th century ...
I. noun (plural -ries) Date: circa 1550 1. [Medieval Latin tertiarius, from Latin, of a third] a member of a monastic third order especially of lay people 2. capitalized ...
tertiary care
noun Date: 1979 highly specialized medical care usually over an extended period of time that involves advanced and complex procedures and treatments performed by medical ...
tertiary color
noun Date: circa 1864 1. a color produced by mixing two secondary colors 2. a color produced by an equal mixture of a primary color with a secondary color adjacent to it on ...
tertiary syphilis
noun Date: 1875 the third stage of syphilis that develops after disappearance of the symptoms of secondary syphilis and is marked by ulcers in and gummas under the skin and ...
tertium quid
noun Etymology: Late Latin, literally, third something; from its failing to fit into a dichotomy Date: circa 1724 1. a middle course or an intermediate component 2. a ...
biographical name circa A.D. 155(or 160)-after 220 Quintus Septimius Florens Tertullianus church father
geographical name 1. province E Spain in S Aragon area 5715 square miles (14,802 square kilometers), population 143,680 2. commune, its capital, S of Saragossa population ...
terza rima
noun Etymology: Italian, literally, third rhyme Date: 1819 a verse form consisting of tercets usually in iambic pentameter in English poetry with an interlaced rhyme scheme ...
geographical name — see Cieszyn
abbreviation teaching English as a second language
noun Etymology: Nikola Tesla Date: 1958 a unit of magnetic flux density in the meter-kilogram-second system equivalent to one weber per square meter
biographical name Nikola 1856-1943 American (Croatian-born) electrical engineer & inventor
abbreviation Teachers of English to Speakers of Other Languages
transitive verb (-lated; -lating) Etymology: Late Latin tessellatus, past participle of tessellare to pave with tesserae, from Latin tessella, diminutive of tessera Date: 1789 ...
adjective Date: 1695 having a checkered appearance
noun Date: 1660 1. a. mosaic b. a covering of an infinite geometric plane without gaps or overlaps by congruent plane figures of one type or a few types 2. an act of ...
noun (plural tesserae) Etymology: Latin, probably ultimately from Greek tessares four; from its having four corners — more at four Date: 1538 1. a small tablet (as of ...
noun Etymology: Greek tessares four + aktis ray — more at actin- Date: 1888 the four-dimensional analogue of a cube
geographical name — see Ticino
noun Etymology: Italian, literally, texture, from Latin textura Date: 1875 the general range of a melody or voice part; specifically the part of the register in which most ...
abbreviation Testament
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, vessel in which metals were assayed, potsherd, from Anglo-French test, tees pot, Latin testum earthen vessel; akin to Latin testa earthen ...
test ban
noun Date: 1958 a self-imposed partial or complete ban on the testing of nuclear weapons that is mutually agreed to by countries possessing such weapons
test bed
noun Date: 1914 a vehicle (as an airplane) used for testing new equipment (as engines or weapons systems); broadly any device, facility, or means for testing something in ...
test case
noun Date: 1850 1. a representative case whose outcome is likely to serve as a precedent 2. a proceeding brought by agreement or on an understanding of the parties to obtain ...
test match
noun Date: 1862 1. any of a series of championship cricket matches played between teams representing Australia and England 2. a championship game or series (as of cricket) ...
test pattern
noun Date: circa 1946 a fixed picture broadcast by a television station to assist viewers in adjusting their receivers
test pilot
noun Date: 1917 a pilot who specializes in putting new or experimental airplanes through maneuvers designed to test them (as for strength) by producing strains in excess of ...
test the water
phrasal see test the waters
test the waters
also test the water phrasal to make a preliminary test or survey (as of reaction or interest) before embarking on a course of action
test tube
noun Date: 1846 a plain or lipped tube usually of thin glass closed at one end and used especially in chemistry and biology
transitive verb (test-drove; test-driven; test-driving) Date: 1950 1. to drive (a motor vehicle) in order to evaluate performance 2. to use or examine (as a computer ...
transitive verb (test-flew; test-flown; -flying) Date: 1936 to subject to a flight test
transitive verb Date: 1953 to subject (a product) to trial in a limited market
adjective Date: 1866 1. in vitro 2. produced by in vitro fertilization
noun (plural testae) Etymology: New Latin, from Latin, shell Date: 1796 the hard external coating or integument of a seed
noun see test III
adjective see test III
adjective Etymology: Latin testaceus, from testa shell, earthen pot, brick Date: 1646 1. having a shell 2. of any of the several light colors of bricks
noun (plural -cies) Date: circa 1864 the state of being testate
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, from Late Latin & Latin; Late Latin testamentum covenant with God, holy scripture, from Latin, last will, from testari to be a ...
adjective see testament
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Latin testatus, past participle of testari to make a will Date: 15th century having left a valid will
noun Etymology: Middle English testatour, from Anglo-French, from Late Latin testator, from Latin testari Date: 14th century a person who dies leaving a will or testament in ...
noun Etymology: Late Latin, feminine of testator Date: 1564 a woman who is a testator
noun Date: 1934 a genetic cross between a homozygous recessive individual and a corresponding suspected heterozygote to determine the genotype of the latter • testcross ...
adjective Date: 1748 subjected to or qualified through testing — often used in combination
noun Date: 1930 one who takes an examination
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, headboard of a bed, canopy, from Anglo-French, from teste head, from Late Latin testa skull, from Latin, shell Date: 14th century the ...
plural of testis
noun Etymology: Middle English testicule, from Latin testiculus, diminutive of testis Date: 15th century testis; especially one of a higher mammal usually with its enclosing ...
adjective see testicle
noun see testify
verb (-fied; -fying) Etymology: Middle English testifien, from Anglo-French testifier, from Latin testificari, from testis witness Date: 14th century intransitive verb 1. ...
adverb see testy
I. adjective Date: 15th century 1. of, relating to, or constituting testimony 2. expressive of appreciation or esteem II. noun Date: 15th century 1. evidence, ...
noun (plural -nies) Etymology: Middle English testimonie, from Anglo-French, from Late Latin & Latin; Late Latin testimonium Decalogue, from Latin, evidence, witness, from ...
noun see testy
adjective Date: 1858 requiring maximum effort or ability
noun (plural testes) Etymology: Latin, witness, testis Date: 1650 a typically paired male reproductive gland that produces sperm and secretes testosterone and that in most ...
or testoon noun Etymology: Middle French, from Old Italian testone, augmentative of testa head, from Late Latin, skull — more at tester Date: 1536 any of several old ...
noun see teston
noun Etymology: testis + -o- + -sterone Date: 1935 1. a hormone that is a hydroxy steroid ketone C19H28O2 produced especially by the testes or made synthetically and that ...
noun (plural -dos) Etymology: Latin testudin-, testudo, literally, tortoise, tortoise shell; akin to Latin testa shell Date: 1609 a cover of overlapping shields or a shed ...
adjective (testier; -est) Etymology: Middle English testif, from Anglo-French, headstrong, from teste head — more at tester Date: 1523 1. easily annoyed ; irritable 2. ...
noun Etymology: Vietnamese t{ecircac}t Date: 1885 the Vietnamese New Year observed during the first several days of the lunar calendar beginning at the second new moon ...
adjective Date: 1939 of, relating to, or derived from tetanus
adjective Date: circa 1727 of, relating to, being, or tending to produce tetany or tetanus • tetanically adverb
adverb see tetanic
noun see tetanize
transitive verb (-nized; -nizing) Date: 1849 to induce tetanus in • tetanization noun
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Latin, from Greek tetanos, from tetanos stretched, rigid; akin to Greek teinein to stretch — more at thin Date: 14th century 1. a. ...
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, from Latin tetanus Date: circa 1885 a condition of physiological calcium imbalance marked by tonic spasm of muscles and ...
adjective Etymology: Greek tetartos fourth; akin to Greek tettares four — more at four Date: circa 1858 of a crystal having one fourth the number of planes required by ...
variant of teched
adverb see tetchy
noun see tetchy
adjective (tetchier; -est) Etymology: perhaps from obsolete tetch habit Date: 1592 irritably or peevishly sensitive ; touchy • tetchily adverb • tetchiness noun
I. noun Etymology: French, literally, head to head Date: 1696 1. a private conversation between two persons 2. a short piece of furniture (as a sofa) intended to seat two ...
adjective Etymology: French, noun, pair of inverted stamps, from tête head + -bêche, alteration of Middle French bechevet head against foot Date: circa 1913 of or relating ...
noun Etymology: Hebrew ṭēth Date: circa 1823 the 9th letter of the Hebrew alphabet — see alphabet table
I. noun Etymology: Middle English tethir, teder, probably of Scandinavian origin; akin to Old Norse tjōthr tether; akin to Old High German zeotar pole of a wagon Date: 14th ...
noun Date: circa 1900 a game played with a ball suspended by a string from an upright pole in which the object is to wrap the string around the pole by striking the ball in a ...
adjective see Tethys II
I. noun Etymology: Latin, from Greek Tēthys Date: 1567 a Titaness and wife of Oceanus II. geographical name hypothetical sea believed to have extended into E Pangaea & ...
Teton Range
geographical name mountain range NW Wyoming — see Grand Teton
or Spanish Tetuán geographical name city & port N Morocco on the Mediterranean population 139,105
combining form see tetra-
noun Etymology: by shortening from New Latin Tetragonopterus, former genus name, from Late Latin tetragonum quadrangle + Greek pteron wing — more at tetragonal, feather Date: ...
or tetr- combining form Etymology: New Latin, from Greek; akin to Greek tettares four — more at four 1. four ; having four ; having four parts 2. containing four atoms ...
noun Etymology: tetra- + -caine Date: circa 1935 a crystalline basic ester C15H24N2O2 that is closely related chemically to procaine and is used chiefly in the form of its ...
noun Date: 1866 a chloride containing four atoms of chlorine
noun Etymology: Greek tetrachordon, from neuter of tetrachordos of four strings, from tetra- + chordē string — more at yarn Date: 1603 a diatonic series of four tones with ...
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary tetracyclic having four fused hydrocarbon rings + 2-ine Date: 1952 a yellow crystalline broad-spectrum antibiotic ...
noun Etymology: Greek tetrad-, tetras, from tetra- Date: 1653 a group or arrangement of four: as a. a group of four cells produced by the successive divisions of a mother ...
adjective see tetrad
noun Etymology: Greek tetradrachmon, from tetra- + drachmē drachma Date: circa 1580 an ancient Greek silver coin worth four drachmas
tetraethyl lead
noun Date: 1923 a heavy oily poisonous liquid Pb(C2H5)4 used especially formerly as an antiknock agent
noun Date: circa 1909 a fluoride containing four atoms of fluorine
adjective Etymology: Late Latin tetragonalis having four angles and four sides, from tetragonum quadrangle, from Greek tetragōnon, from neuter of tetragōnos tetragonal, from ...
tetragonal system
noun Date: 1879 a crystal system characterized by three axes at right angles of which only the two lateral axes are equal
adverb see tetragonal
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Late Latin, from Greek, from neuter of tetragrammatos having four letters, from tetra- + grammat-, gramma letter — more at gram Date: ...
adjective Date: 1794 1. being a polyhedral angle with four faces 2. relating to, forming, or having the form of a tetrahedron • tetrahedrally adverb
adverb see tetrahedral
noun (plural -drons or tetrahedra) Etymology: New Latin, from Late Greek tetraedron, neuter of tetraedros having four faces, from Greek tetra- + hedra seat, face — more at ...
noun Etymology: tetrahydro- (combined with four atoms of hydrogen) + cannabin + 1-ol Date: 1940 THC
noun Etymology: tetrahydro- + furan Date: circa 1943 a flammable liquid heterocyclic ether C4H8O that is derived from furan and used as a solvent and as an intermediate in ...
noun Etymology: New Latin, from tetra- + Greek hymēn membrane Date: 1962 any of a genus (Tetrahymena) of ciliate protozoans
noun (plural -gies) Etymology: Greek tetralogia, from tetra- + -logia -logy Date: 1656 1. a group of four dramatic pieces presented consecutively on the Attic stage at the ...
noun Date: 1929 a molecule (as an enzyme or a polymer) that consists of four structural subunits (as peptide chains or condensed monomers) • tetrameric adjective
adjective see tetramer
adjective Etymology: New Latin tetramerus, from Greek tetramerēs, from tetra- + meros part — more at merit Date: 1826 having or characterized by the presence of four parts ...
noun Etymology: Greek tetrametron, from neuter of tetrametros having four measures, from tetra- + metron measure — more at measure Date: 1612 a line of verse consisting ...
noun Date: 1964 a volatile poisonous liquid Pb(CH3)4 used especially formerly as an antiknock agent
I. adjective Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1912 having or being a chromosome number four times the monoploid number • tetraploidy noun II. noun ...
noun see tetraploid I
noun Etymology: New Latin tetrapodus, from Greek tetrapod-, tetrapous four-footed, from tetra- + pod-, pous foot — more at foot Date: circa 1891 a vertebrate (as an ...
noun Date: circa 1928 a chemical group consisting of four pyrrole rings joined either in a straight chain or in a ring (as in chlorophyll)
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Latin tetrarcha, from Greek tetrarchēs, from tetra- + -archēs -arch Date: 12th century 1. a governor of the fourth part of a province ...
adjective see tetrarch
noun (plural -chies) Date: 15th century government by four persons ruling jointly
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1846 one of the four haploid asexual spores developed meiotically in the red algae
adjective Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1868 having a valence of four
noun Etymology: New Latin, from International Scientific Vocabulary tetrazole (CH2N4) Date: 1895 a monovalent cation or group CH3N4 that is analogous to ammonium; also any ...
adjective Usage: often capitalized Etymology: Luisa Tetrazzini died 1940 Italian opera singer Date: 1920 prepared with pasta and a white sauce seasoned with sherry and ...
noun (plural tetri) Etymology: Georgian, literally, white, silver, a silver coin Date: 1994 — see lari at money table
noun Date: 1886 a vacuum tube with a cathode, an anode, a control grid, and an additional grid or other electrode
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary tetrodo- (from New Latin Tetrodon, genus of tropical marine fishes) + toxin Date: 1911 a neurotoxin C11H17N3O8 found ...
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1863 a compound of an element or group with four atoms of oxygen
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1909 a pale yellow crystalline explosive C7H5N5O8 used especially as a detonator
noun Etymology: Middle English teter, from Old English; akin to Old High German zittaroh tetter, Sanskrit dadru leprosy, dṛṇāti he tears — more at tear Date: before 12th ...
geographical name see Tétouan
or Tezel biographical name Johann circa 1465-1519 German Dominican friar
Teutoburg Forest
or German Teutoburger Wald geographical name range of forested hills W Germany in region between Ems & Weser rivers; highest point 1530 feet (466 meters)
Teutoburger Wald
geographical name see Teutoburg Forest
noun Etymology: Latin Teutoni, plural Date: circa 1580 1. a member of an ancient probably Germanic or Celtic people 2. a member of a people speaking a language of the ...
I. noun Date: 1612 Germanic II. adjective Date: 1618 of, relating to, or characteristic of the Teutons • Teutonically adverb
adverb see Teutonic II
noun Date: 1854 Germanism
noun Date: 1882 Germanist
transitive verb (-ized; -izing) Usage: often capitalized Date: 1845 germanize
abbreviation tera-electron-volt; trillion electron-volts
geographical name see Tiber
noun Etymology: American Spanish Tegua, from Tewa téwa, a self-designation Date: 1844 1. a member of a Pueblo Indian people of New Mexico and Arizona 2. the language of ...
geographical name town SW central England in Gloucestershire on Avon & Severn rivers population 9554
geographical name town NE Massachusetts population 28,851
abbreviation Texas
adjective Etymology: Texas + Mexico Date: 1949 of, relating to, or being the Mexican-American culture or cuisine existing or originating in especially southern Texas • ...
adjective or noun see Texas
geographical name 1. city SW Arkansas population 26,448 2. city NE Texas adjacent to Texarkana, Arkansas population 34,782
noun Etymology: Texas, state of U.S.; from the naming of cabins on Mississippi steamboats after states, the officers' cabins being the largest Date: 1857 a structure on the ...
geographical name state S United States capital Austin area 266,807 square miles (691,030 square kilometers), population 20,851,820 • Texan adjective or noun
Texas City
geographical name city & port SE Texas on Galveston Bay population 41,521
Texas fever
noun Date: 1866 an infectious disease of cattle transmitted by the cattle tick and caused by a protozoan (Babesia bigemina) that multiplies in the blood and destroys the red ...
Texas Independence Day
noun Date: circa 1928 March 2 observed as the anniversary of the declaration of independence of Texas from Mexico in 1836 and also as the birthday of Sam Houston
Texas leaguer
noun Etymology: Texas League, a baseball minor league Date: 1903 a fly in baseball that falls too far out to be caught by an infielder and too close in to be caught by an ...
Texas longhorn
noun Date: 1908 1. longhorn 1a 2. any of a breed of relatively small cattle developed in the United States from descendants of the original longhorns and typically having a ...
Texas Ranger
noun Date: 1846 a member of a formerly mounted police force in Texas
geographical name city central Mexico in Mexico state E of Mexico City population 18,044
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French tiste, texte, from Medieval Latin textus, from Latin, texture, context, from texere to weave — more at technical Date: 14th ...
text edition
noun Date: 1876 an edition of a book prepared for use especially in schools and colleges — compare trade edition
I. noun Date: 1779 a book used in the study of a subject: as a. one containing a presentation of the principles of a subject b. a literary work relevant to the study of ...
adjective Date: 1914 of, relating to, or having the characteristics of a textbook
noun Etymology: Latin, from neuter of textilis woven, from texere Date: 1626 1. cloth 1a; especially a woven or knit cloth 2. a fiber, filament, or yarn used in making ...
adjective Etymology: Middle English textuel, from Medieval Latin textus text Date: 15th century of, relating to, or based on a text • textuality noun • textually adverb
textual critic
noun Date: 1938 a practitioner of textual criticism
textual criticism
noun Date: 1859 1. the study of a literary work that aims to establish the original text 2. a critical study of literature emphasizing a close reading and analysis of the ...
noun see textual
noun see textualize
transitive verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1981 to put into text ; set down as concrete and unchanging • textualization noun
adverb see textual
I. noun (plural -aries) Etymology: Medieval Latin textus Date: 1608 one who is well informed in the Bible or in biblical scholarship II. adjective Date: 1646 textual
adjective see texture I
adverb see texture I
I. noun Etymology: Latin textura, from textus, past participle of texere to weave — more at technical Date: 1578 1. a. something composed of closely interwoven elements; ...
adjective see texture I
textured vegetable protein
noun Date: 1968 protein from some vegetables and especially soybeans used as a substitute for or added to meat
adjective see texture I
transitive verb (-ized; -izing) Date: circa 1950 texture
textus receptus
noun Etymology: New Latin, literally, received text Date: 1851 the generally accepted text of a literary work (as the Greek New Testament)
biographical name see Tetzel
abbreviation task force
abbreviation thin-film transistor
abbreviation 1. transformational grammar 2. type genus
abbreviation thank God it's Friday
abbreviation Etymology: French train à grande vitesse high-speed train
I. abbreviation Thursday II. symbol thorium
biographical name William Makepeace 1811-1863 English author • Thackerayan adjective
adjective see Thackeray
I. noun (plural Thai or Thais) Date: 1808 1. Tai 2 2. a. a native or inhabitant of Thailand b. one who is descended from a Thai 3. the official language of ...
or formerly Siam geographical name country SE Asia on Gulf of Thailand; a kingdom capital Bangkok area 198,455 square miles (513,998 square kilometers), population 57,829,000 ...
Thailand, Gulf of
or formerly Gulf of Siam geographical name arm of S China Sea between Indochina & Malay Peninsula
noun see Thailand
adjective see thalamus
noun (plural thalami) Etymology: New Latin, from Greek thalamos chamber Date: 1859 the largest subdivision of the diencephalon that consists chiefly of an ovoid mass of ...
chiefly British variant of thalassemia
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Greek thalassa sea + New Latin -emia Date: 1932 any of a group of inherited disorders of hemoglobin synthesis affecting the globin chain that ...
thalassemia major
noun Etymology: New Latin, greater thalassemia Date: 1944 Cooley's anemia
thalassemia minor
noun Etymology: New Latin, lesser thalassemia Date: 1944 a mild form of thalassemia associated with the heterozygous condition for the gene involved
adjective or noun see thalassemia
adjective Etymology: French thalassique, from Greek thalassa sea Date: 1883 of, relating to, or situated or developed about inland seas
noun Etymology: Greek thalassokratia, from thalassa + -kratia -cracy Date: 1846 maritime supremacy
noun Date: 1846 one who has maritime supremacy
noun Etymology: Greek thalassa + English therapy Date: 1899 exposure to seawater (as in a hot tub) or application of sea products (as seaweed or sea salt) to the body for ...
variant of taler
biographical name of Miletus 625?-?547 B.C. Greek philosopher • Thalesian adjective
adjective see Thales
noun Etymology: Latin, from Greek Thaleia Date: 1523 1. the Greek Muse of comedy 2. one of the three Graces
noun Etymology: phthalic acid + -id- (from imide) + -o- + imide Date: 1958 a drug C13H10N2O4 that was formerly used as a sedative and is now used as an immunomodulatory agent ...
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Greek thallos green shoot; from the bright green line in its spectrum Date: 1861 a soft poisonous metallic element that resembles lead in ...
adjective Date: 1857 of, relating to, resembling, or consisting of a thallus
noun Etymology: ultimately from Greek thallos + phyton plant — more at phyt- Date: 1854 any of a group of plants or plantlike organisms (as algae and fungi) that lack ...
adjective see thallophyte
noun (plural thalli or thalluses) Etymology: New Latin, from Greek thallos, from thallein to sprout; akin to Armenian dalar green, fresh, Albanian dal I come forth Date: 1829 ...
geographical name 1. river 15 miles (24 kilometers) SE Connecticut, an estuary flowing S into Long Island Sound 2. river 135 miles (217 kilometers) Canada in SE Ontario ...
I. conjunction Etymology: Middle English than, then then, than — more at then Date: before 12th century 1. a. — used as a function word to indicate the second member or ...
adjective see thanatology
noun see thanatology
noun Etymology: Greek thanatos + English -logy Date: circa 1842 the description or study of the phenomena of death and of psychological mechanisms for coping with them • ...
noun Etymology: Greek, death; akin to Sanskrit adhvanīt it vanished Date: 1935 death instinct
noun Etymology: Middle English theyn, from Old English thegn; akin to Old High German thegan thane and perhaps to Greek tiktein to bear, beget Date: before 12th century 1. a ...

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