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)

< 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 > >>
thermometrically
adverb see thermometer
thermometry
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1848 the measurement of temperature
thermonuclear
adjective Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1938 1. of, relating to, or employing transformations in the nuclei of atoms of low atomic weight (as hydrogen) ...
thermoperiodism
noun Date: circa 1937 the sum of the responses especially of a plant to appropriately fluctuating temperatures
thermophile
I. adjective see thermophilic II. noun see thermophilic
thermophilic
also thermophilous or thermophile adjective Date: circa 1894 of, relating to, or being an organism living at a high temperature • thermophile noun
thermophilous
adjective see thermophilic
thermopile
noun Etymology: 4pile Date: 1849 an apparatus consisting of thermocouples combined so as to multiply the effect and used for generating electric currents or determining ...
thermoplastic
adjective Date: 1883 capable of softening or fusing when heated and of hardening again when cooled — compare thermosetting • thermoplastic noun • thermoplasticity ...
thermoplasticity
noun see thermoplastic
Thermopylae
geographical name locality E Greece between Mt. Oeta & Gulf of Maliakós; once a narrow pass along the coast, now a rocky plain 6 miles (9.6 kilometers) from the sea
thermoreceptor
noun Date: 1937 a sensory end organ that is stimulated by heat or cold
thermoregulate
verb see thermoregulation
thermoregulation
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1927 the maintenance or regulation of temperature; specifically the maintenance of a particular temperature of the ...
thermoregulator
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1875 a device (as a thermostat) for the regulation of temperature
thermoregulatory
adjective Date: 1941 tending to maintain a body at a particular temperature whatever its environmental temperature
thermoremanence
noun see thermoremanent
thermoremanent
adjective Date: 1951 being or relating to magnetic remanence (as in a rock cooled from a molten state or in a baked clay object containing magnetic minerals) that indicates ...
thermos
noun Etymology: from Thermos, a trademark Date: 1907 a container (as a bottle or jar) with a vacuum between an inner and outer wall used to keep material and especially ...
thermoset
noun Date: 1947 a thermosetting resin or plastic
thermosetting
adjective Date: circa 1931 capable of becoming permanently rigid when heated or cured — compare thermoplastic
thermosphere
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: circa 1950 the part of the earth's atmosphere that begins at about 50 miles (80 kilometers) above the earth's ...
thermospheric
adjective see thermosphere
thermostability
noun see thermostable
thermostable
adjective Date: 1904 stable when heated; specifically retaining characteristic properties on being moderately heated • thermostability noun
thermostat
I. noun Date: 1831 an automatic device for regulating temperature (as by controlling the supply of gas or electricity to a heating apparatus); also a similar device for ...
thermostatic
adjective see thermostat I
thermostatically
adverb see thermostat I
thermotaxis
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: circa 1891 1. the regulation of body temperature 2. a taxis in which temperature is the directive factor
thermotropic
adjective Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1885 of, relating to, or exhibiting thermotropism
thermotropism
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: circa 1890 a tropism in which a temperature gradient determines the orientation
theropod
noun Etymology: New Latin Theropoda, from Greek thēr wild animal + pod-, pous foot — more at fierce, foot Date: circa 1891 any of a suborder (Theropoda) of carnivorous ...
Thersites
noun Etymology: Latin, from Greek Thersitēs Date: circa 1530 a Greek warrior at Troy known as a carping critic and slain by Achilles for mocking him
thesaural
adjective see thesaurus
thesaurus
noun (plural thesauri or thesauruses) Etymology: New Latin, from Latin, treasure, collection, from Greek thēsauros Date: circa 1823 1. treasury, storehouse 2. a. a ...
these
plural of this
Theseus
noun Etymology: Latin, from Greek Thēseus Date: 14th century a king of Athens in Greek mythology who kills Procrustes and the Minotaur before defeating the Amazons and ...
thesis
noun (plural theses) Etymology: in sense 1, Middle English, lowering of the voice, from Late Latin & Greek; Late Latin, from Greek, downbeat, more important part of a foot, ...
thesp
noun Etymology: short for thespian Date: 1962 actor
thespian
I. adjective Date: 1567 1. capitalized of or relating to Thespis 2. often capitalized [from the tradition that Thespis was the originator of the actor's role] relating to ...
Thespis
biographical name 6th century B.C. Greek poet
Thess
abbreviation Thessalonians
Thessalía
geographical name see Thessaly
Thessalian
adjective or noun see Thessaly
Thessalonians
noun plural but singular in construction Etymology: Thessalonian inhabitant of ancient Thessalonica, irregular from Thessalonica Date: 1568 either of two letters written by ...
Thessalonica
geographical name see Thessaloníki
Thessaloníki
or formerly Salonika or ancient Thessalonica geographical name city & port N Greece in Macedonia population 402,443
Thessaly
or Greek Thessalía geographical name region E Greece between Pindus Mountains & the Aegean • Thessalian adjective or noun
theta
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Latin, from Greek thēta, of Semitic origin; akin to Hebrew ṭēth teth Date: 15th century 1. the 8th letter of the Greek alphabet — ...
theta rhythm
noun Date: 1944 a relatively high amplitude brain wave pattern between approximately four and nine hertz that is characteristic especially of the hippocampus — called also ...
theta wave
noun see theta rhythm
thetic
adjective Etymology: Greek thetikos of a proposition, from tithenai to lay down — more at do Date: 1815 constituting or beginning with a poetic thesis • thetically ...
thetically
adverb see thetic
Thetis
noun Etymology: Latin, from Greek Date: 14th century a sea goddess who marries Peleus and becomes the mother of Achilles
theurgic
adjective see theurgy
theurgical
adjective see theurgy
theurgist
noun Date: 1652 wonder-worker, magician
theurgy
noun Etymology: Late Latin theurgia, from Late Greek theourgia, from theourgos miracle worker, from Greek the- + ergon work — more at work Date: circa 1569 the art or ...
thew
noun Etymology: Middle English, personal quality, virtue, from Old English thēaw; akin to Old High German thau custom Date: 15th century 1. a. muscular power or ...
they
pronoun, plural in construction Etymology: Middle English, from Old Norse their, masculine plural demonstrative & personal pronoun; akin to Old English thæt that Date: 13th ...
they'd
Date: 1599 they had ; they would
they'll
Date: 1567 they will ; they shall
they're
Date: circa 1595 they are
they've
Date: 1611 they have
thi-
or thio- combining form Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, from Greek thei-, theio- sulfur, from theion containing sulfur
thiabendazole
noun Etymology: thiazole + benz- + imide + azole Date: 1961 a drug C10H7N3S used in the control of parasitic nematode worms and fungus infections and as an agricultural ...
thiamin
noun see thiamine
thiaminase
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1938 an enzyme that catalyzes the breakdown of thiamine
thiamine
also thiamin noun Etymology: thiamine alteration of thiamin, from thi- + -amin (as in vitamin) Date: 1937 a vitamin C12H17N4OSCl of the vitamin B complex that is essential ...
thiazide
noun Etymology: thi- + diazine + dioxide Date: 1959 any of a group of drugs used as oral diuretics especially in the control of high blood pressure
thiazine
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary thi- + azine Date: 1900 any of various compounds that are characterized by a ring composed of four carbon atoms, one ...
thiazole
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary thi- + azole Date: 1888 1. a colorless basic liquid C3H3NS consisting of a 5-membered ring and having an odor like ...
thick
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English thikke, from Old English thicce; akin to Old High German dicki thick, Old Irish tiug Date: before 12th century 1. a. having or being ...
thick and thin
noun Date: 14th century every difficulty and obstacle — used especially in the phrase through thick and thin
thick on the ground
phrasal plentiful, abundant
thick-skinned
adjective Date: circa 1545 1. having a thick skin ; pachydermatous 2. a. callous, insensitive b. impervious to criticism
thick-witted
adjective Date: 1634 dull or slow of mind ; stupid
thicken
verb (thickened; thickening) Date: 14th century intransitive verb 1. a. to become dense b. to become concentrated in numbers, mass, or frequency 2. to grow ...
thickener
noun see thicken
thickening
noun Date: 15th century 1. a thickened part or place 2. the act of making or becoming thick 3. something used to thicken
thicket
noun Etymology: Middle English *thikket, from Old English thiccet, from thicce thick Date: before 12th century 1. a dense growth of shrubbery or small trees ; coppice 2. ...
thicketed
adjective Date: circa 1624 dotted or covered with thickets
thickety
adjective see thicket
thickhead
noun Date: 1797 a stupid person ; blockhead
thickheaded
adjective Date: 1691 1. sluggish and obtuse of mind 2. having a thick head
thickish
adjective see thick I
thickly
adverb see thick I
thickness
noun Date: before 12th century 1. the smallest of three dimensions 2. the quality or state of being thick 3. a. viscous consistency b. the condition of being ...
thickset
adjective Date: 14th century 1. closely placed; also growing thickly 2. having a thick body ; burly
thief
noun (plural thieves) Etymology: Middle English theef, from Old English thēof; akin to Old High German diob thief Date: before 12th century one that steals especially ...
Thiers
biographical name (Louis-) Adolphe 1797-1877 French statesman & historian
thieve
verb (thieved; thieving) Date: before 12th century steal, rob
thievery
noun (plural -eries) Date: 1568 the act or practice or an instance of stealing ; theft
thievish
adjective Date: 14th century 1. of, relating to, or characteristic of a thief 2. given to stealing • thievishly adverb • thievishness noun
thievishly
adverb see thievish
thievishness
noun see thievish
thigh
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English thēoh; akin to Old High German dioh thigh, Lithuanian taukai, plural, fat Date: before 12th century 1. a. the proximal ...
thigh-slapper
noun Date: 1965 knee-slapper
thighbone
noun Date: 15th century femur 1
thighed
adjective see thigh
thigmotaxis
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Greek thigma touch (from thinganein to touch) + New Latin -taxis; akin to Latin fingere to shape — more at dough Date: circa 1900 a taxis ...
thigmotropism
noun Etymology: Greek thigma + International Scientific Vocabulary -o- + -tropism Date: 1899 a tropism in which contact especially with a solid or a rigid surface is the ...
thill
noun Etymology: Middle English thille, perhaps from Old English, plank; akin to Old English thel board, Old High German dili, and probably to Latin tellus earth Date: 14th ...
thimble
noun Etymology: Middle English thymel, thymbyl, from Old English thȳmel covering for the thumb, from thūma thumb Date: 15th century 1. a pitted cap or cover worn on the ...
thimbleberry
noun Date: 1788 any of several American raspberries or blackberries (especially Rubus occidentalis, R. parviflorus, and R. odoratus) having thimble-shaped fruit
thimbleful
noun Date: 1604 1. as much as a thimble will hold 2. a very small quantity
thimblerig
I. noun Date: 1826 1. a swindling trick in which a small ball or pea is quickly shifted from under one to another of three small cups to fool the spectator guessing its ...
thimblerigger
noun see thimblerig II
thimbleweed
noun Date: 1833 any of various anemones (as Anemone virginiana and A. cylindrica) with cylindrical seed heads
thimerosal
noun Etymology: probably from thi- + mercury + -o- + salicylate Date: 1949 a crystalline organic mercurial antiseptic C9H9HgNaO2S used especially for its antifungal and ...
Thimphu
geographical name city W central Bhutan, its capital
thin
I. adjective (thinner; thinnest) Etymology: Middle English thinne, from Old English thynne; akin to Old High German dunni thin, Latin tenuis thin, tenēre to hold, tendere to ...
thin film
noun Date: 1621 a very thin layer of a substance on a supporting material; especially a coating (as of a semiconductor) that is deposited in a layer one atom or one molecule ...
thin on the ground
phrasal scarce 1
thin-layer chromatography
noun Date: 1957 chromatography in which a liquid sample migrates by capillarity through a solid adsorbent medium (as alumina or silica gel) which is arranged as a thin layer ...
thin-skinned
adjective Date: 1598 1. having a thin skin or rind 2. unduly susceptible to criticism or insult ; touchy
thine
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English thin, from Old English thīn Date: before 12th century archaic thy — used especially before a word beginning with a vowel or h II. ...
thing
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English, thing, assembly; akin to Old High German ding thing, assembly, Gothic theihs time Date: before 12th century 1. a. a ...
thing-in-itself
noun (plural things-in-themselves) Etymology: translation of German Ding an sich Date: 1739 noumenon
thingamabob
noun Date: 1750 thingamajig
thingamajig
or thingumajig noun Etymology: alteration of earlier thingum, from thing Date: 1828 something that is hard to classify or whose name is unknown or forgotten
thingness
noun Date: 1896 the quality or state of objective existence or reality
thingumajig
noun see thingamajig
thingummy
noun (plural -mies) Etymology: alteration of earlier thingum Date: 1796 thingamajig
think
I. verb (thought; thinking) Etymology: Middle English thenken, from Old English thencan; akin to Old High German denken to think, Latin tongēre to know — more at thanks ...
think better of
phrasal to reconsider and make a wiser decision
think factory
noun see think tank
think much of
phrasal to view with satisfaction ; approve — usually used in negative constructions
think piece
noun Date: 1941 a piece of writing meant to be thought-provoking and speculative that consists chiefly of background material and personal opinion and analysis
think tank
noun Date: 1890 an institute, corporation, or group organized for interdisciplinary research (as in technological and social problems) — called also think factory
thinkable
adjective Date: 1805 1. conceivably possible 2. capable of being comprehended or reasoned about • thinkableness noun • thinkably adverb
thinkableness
noun see thinkable
thinkably
adverb see thinkable
thinker
noun see think I
thinking
I. noun Date: 14th century 1. the action of using one's mind to produce thoughts 2. a. opinion, judgment
thinking cap
noun Date: 1847 a state or mood in which one thinks — usually used in the phrase put one's thinking cap on
thinkingly
adverb see thinking II
thinkingness
noun see thinking II
thinly
adverb see thin I
thinner
noun Date: 1832 one that thins; specifically a volatile liquid (as turpentine) used especially to thin paint
thinness
noun see thin I
thinnish
adjective see thin I
thio acid
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, from thi- Date: 1876 an acid in which oxygen is partly or wholly replaced by sulfur
thio-
— see thi-
thiocyanate
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1877 a compound that consists of the chemical group SCN bonded by the sulfur atom to a group or an atom other than ...
thiol
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary thi- + 1-ol Date: circa 1890 1. any of various compounds having the general formula RSH which are analogous to alcohols ...
thiolic
adjective see thiol
thion-
combining form Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, from Greek theion sulfur
thiopental
noun Etymology: thi- + pentobarbital Date: 1947 a barbiturate C11H18N2O2S used in the form of its sodium salt especially as an intravenous anesthetic — compare Pentothal
thiophene
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary thi- + phene benzene Date: 1883 a heterocyclic liquid C4H4S from coal tar that resembles benzene
thioridazine
noun Etymology: thi- + piperidine + phenothiazine Date: 1959 a phenothiazine tranquilizer C21H26N2S2 used in the form of its hydrochloride for relief of anxiety states and ...
thiosulfate
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: circa 1872 a salt containing the anion S2O32-
thiotepa
noun Etymology: thi- + tepa, the compound C6H12N3OP, from tri- + ethylene + phosphor- + amide Date: 1953 an alkylating agent C6H12N3PS that has been used as an antineoplastic ...
thiouracil
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1905 a bitter crystalline compound C4H4N2OS that depresses the function of the thyroid gland
thiourea
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: 1884 a colorless crystalline bitter compound CS(NH2)2 analogous to and resembling urea that is used especially as a photographic and organic ...
thir
pronoun or adjective Etymology: Middle English (northern), perhaps irregular from Middle English this Date: 14th century dialect British these
Thíra
or Santorini or ancient Thera geographical name island Greece in S Cyclades 29 square miles (75 square kilometers)
thiram
noun Etymology: probably by alteration from thiuram the chemical group NH2CS Date: 1949 a compound C6H12N2S4 used as a fungicide and seed disinfectant
third
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English thridde, thirde, from Old English thridda, thirdda; akin to Latin tertius third, Greek tritos, treis three — more at three Date: before ...
third base
noun Date: 1845 1. the base that must be touched third by a base runner in baseball 2. the player position for defending the area around third base • third baseman noun
third baseman
noun see third base
third class
noun Date: 1748 1. the third and usually next below second class in a classification 2. the least expensive class of accommodations (as on a passenger ship) 3. a. a ...
third degree
noun Date: 1900 the subjection of a prisoner to mental or physical torture to extract a confession
third dimension
noun Date: 1846 1. thickness, depth; also a dimension that adds the effect of solidity to a two-dimensional system 2. a quality that confers reality or lifelikeness ...
third estate
noun Usage: often capitalized T&E Date: 1604 the third of the traditional political orders; specifically the commons
third force
noun Date: 1936 a grouping (as of political parties or international powers) intermediate between two opposing political forces
third house
noun Date: 1841 a legislative lobby
third market
noun Date: 1964 the over-the-counter market in listed securities
third order
noun Usage: often capitalized T&O Date: 1629 1. an organization composed of lay people living in secular society under a religious rule and directed by a religious order 2. ...
third party
noun Date: 1641 1. a person other than the principals 2. a. a major political party operating over a limited period of time in addition to two other major parties in a ...
third person
noun Date: circa 1586 1. a. a set of linguistic forms (as verb forms, pronouns, and inflectional affixes) referring to one that is neither the speaker or writer of the ...
third rail
noun Date: 1888 1. a metal rail through which electric current is led to the motors of an electric vehicle (as a subway car) 2. a controversial issue usually avoided by ...
third reading
noun Date: circa 1571 the final stage of the consideration of a legislative bill before a vote on its final disposition
third ventricle
noun Date: 1615 the median unpaired ventricle of the brain bounded by parts of the telencephalon and diencephalon
third world
noun Usage: often capitalized T&W Date: 1963 1. a group of nations especially in Africa and Asia not aligned with either the Communist or the non-Communist blocs 2. an ...
third worlder
noun see third world
third-class
adjective Date: 1839 of or relating to a class, rank, or grade next below the second • third-class adverb
third-degree burn
noun Date: 1930 a severe burn characterized by destruction of the skin through its deeper layers and possibly into underlying tissues, loss of fluid, and sometimes shock
third-dimensional
adjective see third dimension
third-party
adjective Date: 1901 1. of, relating to, or involving a third party 2. of, relating to, or being software that is created by a vendor to be compatible with the products ...
third-rate
adjective Date: 1814 of third quality or value; specifically worse than second-rate • third-rater noun
third-rater
noun see third-rate
third-stream
adjective Date: 1962 of, relating to, or being music that incorporates elements of classical music and jazz
thirdhand
adjective Date: 1598 1. received from or through two intermediaries 2. a. acquired after being used by two previous owners b. dealing in thirdhand merchandise
thirdly
adverb see third I
thirl
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English thyrel, from thurh through — more at through Date: before 12th century dialect hole, perforation, opening II. ...
thirst
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English thurst; akin to Old High German durst thirst, Latin torrēre to dry, parch, Old Irish tart dryness, thirst, Greek tersesthai ...
thirster
noun see thirst II
thirstily
adverb Date: 1549 with or on account of thirst
thirstiness
noun see thirsty
thirsty
adjective (thirstier; -est) Date: before 12th century 1. a. feeling thirst b. deficient in moisture ; parched c. highly absorbent 2. having a strong desire ; ...
thirteen
noun Etymology: Middle English thrittene, from thrittene, adjective, from Old English thrēotīne; akin to Old English tīen ten — more at ten Date: 14th century — see ...
thirteenth
adjective or noun see thirteen
thirtieth
adjective or noun see thirty
thirty
noun (plural thirties) Etymology: Middle English thritty, from thritty, adjective, from Old English thrītig, from thrītig group of 30, from thrīe three + -tig group of ten; ...
thirty-eight
noun Date: circa 1541 1. — see number table 2. a handgun nominally of .38 caliber — usually written .38 • thirty-eight adjective • thirty-eight pronoun, plural in ...
thirty-second note
noun Date: circa 1890 a musical note with the time value of 1/32 of a whole note — see note illustration
thirty-second rest
noun Date: circa 1903 a musical rest corresponding in time value to a thirty-second note
thirty-thirty
noun Date: 1929 a rifle that fires a .30 caliber cartridge having a 30 grain powder charge — usually written .30-30
thirty-three
noun Date: 1590 1. — see number table 2. a microgroove phonograph record designed to be played at 33 1/3 revolutions per minute — usually written 33 • thirty-three ...
thirty-two
noun Date: 15th century 1. — see number table 2. a .32 caliber handgun — usually written .32 • thirty-two adjective • thirty-two pronoun, plural in construction
thirty-twomo
noun (plural -mos) Date: circa 1841 the size of a piece of paper cut 32 from a sheet; also a book, a page, or paper of this size
thirtyish
adjective see thirty
thirtysomething
adjective Date: 1987 of, relating to, or being a person who is in his or her thirties • thirtysomething noun
this
I. pronoun (plural these) Etymology: Middle English, pronoun & adjective, from Old English thes (masculine), this (neuter); akin to Old High German dese this, Old English thæt ...
this side of
phrasal short of ; almost
this-worldliness
noun Date: 1887 interest in, concern with, or devotion to things of this world especially as opposed to a future stage of existence (as after death)
this-worldly
adjective Date: 1883 characterized by or manifesting this-worldliness
Thisbe
noun Etymology: Latin, from Greek Thisbē Date: 14th century a legendary young woman of Babylon who dies for love of Pyramus
thistle
noun Etymology: Middle English thistel, from Old English; akin to Old High German distill thistle Date: before 12th century any of various prickly composite plants ...
thistle tube
noun Date: circa 1891 a funnel tube usually of glass with a bulging top and flaring mouth
thistledown
noun Date: 1561 the typically plumose pappus from the ripe flower head of a thistle
thistly
adjective see thistle
thither
I. adverb Etymology: Middle English, from Old English thider; akin to Old Norse thathra there, Old English thæt that Date: before 12th century to that place ; there II. ...
thitherto
adverb Date: 15th century until that time
thitherward
also thitherwards adverb Date: before 12th century toward that place ; thither
thitherwards
adverb see thitherward
thixotropic
adjective see thixotropy
thixotropy
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary thixo- (from Greek thixis act of touching, from thinganein to touch) + -tropy — more at thigmotaxis Date: 1927 the ...
ThM
abbreviation Etymology: New Latin theologiae magister master of theology
THM
abbreviation trihalomethane
tho
variant of though Usage: While never extremely common, tho and thru have a long history of occasional use as spelling variants of though and through. Their greatest ...
Thohoyandou
geographical name town NE Republic of South Africa; formerly capital of Venda
thole
I. verb (tholed; tholing) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English tholian — more at tolerate Date: before 12th century chiefly dialect endure II. noun Etymology: ...
tholeiite
noun Etymology: German Tholeiit, from Tholey, village in Saarland, Germany + German -it -ite Date: 1866 a basaltic rock that is rich in aluminum and low in potassium, is ...
tholeiitic
adjective see tholeiite
tholepin
noun Date: 1598 thole 1
Thomas
I. noun Etymology: Greek Thōmas, from Hebrew t'ōm twin Date: before 12th century an apostle who demanded proof of Jesus' resurrection II. biographical name ...
Thomas à Becket
biographical name — see becket
Thomas à Kempis
biographical name 1379(or 1380)-1471 originally Thomas Hemerken Dutch ecclesiastic & writer
Thomas Aquinas
biographical name Saint 1224(or 1225)-1274 It. Tommaso d'Aquino Italian religious & philosopher
Thomas of Erceldoune
biographical name flourished 1220-1297 Thomas the Rhymer and Thomas Learmont Scottish seer & poet
Thomism
noun Etymology: New Latin Thomista Thomist, from Saint Thomas Aquinas Date: circa 1731 the scholastic philosophical and theological system of St. Thomas Aquinas • ...
Thomist
noun or adjective see Thomism
Thomistic
adjective see Thomism
Thompson
I. biographical name Benjamin 1753-1814 Count Rumford British (American-born) physicist & statesman II. biographical name Dorothy 1894-1961 American journalist III. ...
Thompson submachine gun
noun Etymology: John T. Thompson died 1940 American army officer Date: 1920 a .45 caliber submachine gun with a drum or stick magazine, a pistol grip, and a detachable ...
Thomson
I. biographical name Sir George Paget 1892-1975 son of Sir Joseph John English physicist II. biographical name James 1700-1748 Scottish poet III. biographical name James ...
Thomson's gazelle
noun Etymology: Joseph Thomson died 1895 Scottish explorer Date: 1897 a small gazelle (Gazella thomsonii) of eastern Africa that is tan above and white below with a broad ...
thong
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English thwong; akin to Old Norse thvengr thong Date: before 12th century 1. a strip especially of leather or hide 2. a sandal held ...
thonged
adjective see thong
Thor
noun Etymology: Old Norse Thōrr Date: before 12th century the Norse god of thunder, weather, and crops
thoracic
adjective Date: circa 1658 of, relating to, located within, or involving the thorax • thoracically adverb
thoracic duct
noun Date: circa 1741 the main trunk of the system of lymphatic vessels that lies along the front of the spinal column and opens into the left subclavian vein
thoracically
adverb see thoracic
thoracotomy
noun (plural -mies) Etymology: Latin thorac-, thorax + International Scientific Vocabulary -tomy Date: circa 1857 surgical incision of the chest wall
thorax
noun (plural thoraxes or thoraces) Etymology: Middle English, from Latin thorac-, thorax breastplate, thorax, from Greek thōrak-, thōrax Date: 15th century 1. the part of ...
Thorazine
trademark — used for chlorpromazine
Thoreau
biographical name Henry David 1817-1862 originally David Henry Thoreau American writer • Thoreauvian adjective
Thoreauvian
adjective see Thoreau
thoria
noun Etymology: New Latin, from thorium + -a Date: circa 1841 a powdery white oxide of thorium ThO2 used especially as a catalyst and in crucibles and refractories and ...
thorianite
noun Etymology: irregular from thoria Date: 1904 a strongly radioactive mineral that is an oxide of thorium and often contains rare earth elements
thorite
noun Etymology: Swedish thorit, from New Latin thorium Date: 1832 a rare mineral that is a brown to black or sometimes orange-yellow silicate of thorium resembling zircon
thorium
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Old Norse Thōrr Thor Date: 1832 a radioactive metallic element that is obtained especially from monazite and is usually associated with rare ...
thorn
noun Usage: often attributive Etymology: Middle English, from Old English; akin to Old High German dorn thorn, Sanskrit tṛṇa grass, blade of grass Date: before 12th ...
thorn apple
noun Date: 1578 1. jimsonweed; also any plant of the same genus 2. the fruit of a hawthorn; also hawthorn
thornback
noun Date: 14th century any of various ray fishes having spines on the back
thornbush
noun Date: 15th century 1. any of various spiny or thorny shrubs or small trees 2. a low growth of thorny shrubs especially of dry tropical regions
Thorndike
I. biographical name Edward Lee 1874-1949 American psychologist II. biographical name Dame (Agnes) Sybil 1882-1976 British actress
thorned
adjective see thorn
thorniness
noun see thorny
thornless
adjective see thorn
thornlike
adjective see thorn
Thornton
I. biographical name William 1759-1828 American architect II. geographical name city NE central Colorado N of Denver population 82,384
thorny
adjective (thornier; -est) Date: before 12th century 1. full of thorns 2. full of difficulties or controversial points ; ticklish • thorniness noun

< 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 > >>

© en-de-fr.com.ua - EN-DE-FR 2009-2017 Информация публикуется на сайте для ознакомительного процесса.
 
Выполнено за: 0.042 c;