Слова на букву axio-buck (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 axio-buck (6389)

<< < 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 > >>
brighten
verb (brightened; brightening) Date: 14th century intransitive verb to become bright or brighter transitive verb to make bright or brighter • brightener noun
brightener
noun see brighten
brightly
adverb see bright I
brightness
noun Date: before 12th century 1. a. the quality or state of being bright; also an instance of such a quality or state b. luminance 2. the attribute of light-source ...
Brighton
geographical name town S England in East Sussex on English Channel population 133,400
brightwork
noun Date: 1841 1. polished or plated metalwork 2. varnished woodwork on a boat
Brigid
biographical name see Brigit
Brigit
also Bridget or Brigid or Brighid biographical name Saint died circa 524-528 Bride of Kildare or Bride of Ireland a patron saint of Ireland
brill
noun (plural brill) Etymology: Middle English brell Date: 15th century a European flatfish (Scophthalmus rhombus syn. Bothus rhombus of the family Bothidae); broadly turbot
Brillat-Savarin
biographical name Anthelme 1755-1826 French gastronome
brilliance
noun Date: 1755 the quality or state of being brilliant
brilliancy
noun (plural -cies) Date: 1747 1. brilliance 2. an instance of brilliance
brilliant
I. adjective Etymology: French brillant, present participle of briller to shine, from Italian brillare Date: 1696 1. very bright ; glittering 2. a. striking, ...
brilliantine
noun Date: 1873 1. a light lustrous fabric that is similar to alpaca and is woven usually with a cotton warp and mohair or worsted filling 2. a preparation for making hair ...
brilliantly
adverb see brilliant I
brim
I. noun Etymology: Middle English brimme; akin to Middle High German brem edge Date: 13th century 1. a. (1) an upper or outer margin ; verge (2) archaic the upper ...
brimful
adjective Date: circa 1530 full to the brim ; ready to overflow
brimless
adjective see brim I
brimmed
adjective Date: 1606 having a brim of a specified nature — used in combination
brimmer
noun Date: 1650 a brimming cup or glass
brimstone
noun Etymology: Middle English brinston, probably from birnen to burn + ston stone Date: 12th century sulfur
brinded
adjective Etymology: Middle English brended Date: 15th century archaic brindled
Brindisi
or ancient Brundisium geographical name city & port SE Italy in Puglia population 91,778
brindle
noun Etymology: brindle, adjective Date: 1696 1. a brindled color 2. a brindled animal
brindled
or brindle adjective Etymology: alteration of brinded Date: 1620 having obscure dark streaks or flecks on a usually gray or tawny ground
brine
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English brȳne; akin to Middle Dutch brīne brine Date: before 12th century 1. a. water saturated or strongly impregnated with ...
brine shrimp
noun Date: 1836 any of a genus (Artemia) of branchiopod crustaceans that can exist in strongly saline environments
Brinell hardness
noun Etymology: Johann A. Brinell died 1925 Swedish engineer Date: 1915 the hardness of a metal or alloy measured by hydraulically pressing a hard ball under a standard load ...
Brinell hardness number
noun Date: 1915 a number expressing Brinell hardness and denoting the load applied in testing in kilograms divided by the spherical area of indentation produced in the ...
Brinell number
noun see Brinell hardness number
briner
noun see brine II
bring
verb (brought; bringing) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English bringan; akin to Old High German bringan to bring, Welsh hebrwng to accompany Date: before 12th century ...
bring about
transitive verb Date: 14th century to cause to take place ; effect
bring around
transitive verb Date: 1862 1. to restore to consciousness ; revive 2. persuade
bring down
transitive verb Date: 14th century 1. to cause to fall by or as if by shooting 2. to carry (a total) forward
bring down the house
or bring the house down phrasal to win the enthusiastic approval of the audience
bring forth
phrasal 1. bear 2. to give birth to ; produce 3. adduce
bring forward
phrasal 1. to produce to view ; introduce 2. to carry (a total) forward
bring home
phrasal to make unmistakably clear
bring in
transitive verb Date: 14th century 1. include, introduce 2. to produce as profit or return 3. to enable (a base runner) to reach home plate by hitting the ball 4. to ...
bring off
transitive verb Date: 1606 1. to cause to escape ; rescue 2. to carry to a successful conclusion ; achieve, accomplish
bring on
transitive verb Date: 1592 to cause to appear or occur
bring out
transitive verb Date: 1579 1. a. to make apparent b. to effectively develop (as a quality) 2. a. to present to the public b. to introduce formally to society 3. ...
bring the house down
phrasal see bring down the house
bring to
transitive verb Date: 1720 1. to cause (a boat) to lie to or come to a standstill 2. to restore to consciousness ; revive
bring to account
phrasal 1. to bring to book 2. reprimand
bring to bear
phrasal to use with effect
bring to book
phrasal to compel to give an account
bring to light
phrasal disclose, reveal
bring to mind
phrasal recall
bring to terms
phrasal to compel to agree, assent, or submit
bring up
verb Date: 14th century transitive verb 1. to bring (a person) to maturity through nurturing care and education 2. to cause to stop suddenly 3. to bring to attention ; ...
bring up the rear
phrasal to come last or behind
bringdown
noun Date: circa 1944 comedown, letdown
bringer
noun see bring
brininess
noun see briny
brink
noun Etymology: Middle English, of Scandinavian origin; akin to Old Norse brekka slope; akin to Middle Dutch brink grassland Date: 13th century 1. edge; especially the edge ...
brinkmanship
also brinksmanship noun Date: 1956 the art or practice of pushing a dangerous situation or confrontation to the limit of safety especially to force a desired outcome
brinksmanship
noun see brinkmanship
briny
adjective (brinier; -est) Date: 1581 of, relating to, or resembling brine or the sea ; salty • brininess noun
brio
noun Etymology: Italian Date: 1734 enthusiastic vigor ; vivacity, verve
brioche
noun Etymology: French, from Middle French dialect, from brier to knead, of Germanic origin; akin to Old High German brehhan to break — more at break Date: 1826 light ...
briolette
noun Etymology: French Date: 1865 an oval or pear-shaped gemstone cut in triangular facets
briquet
noun see briquette
briquette
or briquet noun Etymology: French briquette, diminutive of brique brick Date: 1883 a compacted often brick-shaped mass of usually fine material • briquette transitive verb
bris
also briss noun Etymology: Yiddish bris, short for bris-mile, from Hebrew bĕrīth mīlāh, literally, covenant of circumcision Date: circa 1934 the Jewish rite of circumcision
Brisbane
geographical name city & port E Australia capital of Queensland on Brisbane River (215 miles or 344 kilometers) near its mouth population 751,115
brisk
I. adjective Etymology: probably modification of Middle French brusque Date: 1560 1. keenly alert ; lively 2. a. pleasingly tangy b. fresh, invigorating 3. ...
brisket
noun Etymology: Middle English brusket; akin to Old English brēost breast Date: 14th century the breast or lower chest of a quadruped animal; also a cut of beef from the ...
briskly
adverb see brisk I
briskness
noun see brisk I
brisling
noun Etymology: Norwegian brisling, from Low German bretling, from bret broad; akin to Old English brād broad Date: circa 1868 sprat 1a
briss
noun see bris
bristle
I. noun Etymology: Middle English bristil, from brust bristle, from Old English byrst; akin to Old High German burst bristle, and perhaps to Latin fastigium top Date: 14th ...
bristlecone
noun see bristlecone pine
bristlecone pine
noun Date: 1893 either of two pines (Pinus longaeva and P. aristata) of the western United States that include the oldest living trees — called also bristlecone
bristlelike
adjective see bristle I
bristletail
noun Date: 1706 any of various primitive wingless insects (order Thysanura syn. Archaeognatha) with three slender caudal bristles
bristly
adjective (bristlier; -est) Date: 1589 1. a. thickly set with bristles b. consisting of or resembling bristles 2. inclined to or showing aggressiveness or anger
Bristol
geographical name 1. city W central Connecticut WSW of Hartford population 60,062 2. city NE Tennessee population 24,821 3. city & port SW England on Avon River near ...
bristol
noun see bristol board
Bristol Bay
geographical name arm of Bering Sea SW Alaska W of Alaska Peninsula
bristol board
noun Etymology: Bristol, England Date: 1809 a cardboard with a smooth surface suitable especially for artwork — called also bristol
Bristol Channel
geographical name channel between S Wales & SW England
Bristol fashion
adjective Etymology: Bristol, England Date: 1823 being in good order ; shipshape
Bristolian
noun see Bristol
brit
also britt noun Etymology: perhaps from Cornish brȳthel mackerel Date: 1851 minute marine animals (as crustaceans and pteropods) on which right whales feed
Brit
I. noun Date: 1901 Briton 2 II. abbreviation Britain; British
Brit Milah
also Brith Milah noun Etymology: Hebrew bĕrīth mīlāh, literally, covenant of circumcision Date: circa 1902 bris
Britain
geographical name 1. (or Latin Britannia) the island of Great Britain 2. United Kingdom 3. Commonwealth of Nations
Britannia
geographical name see Britain 1
Britannia metal
noun Etymology: Britannia, poetic name for Great Britain, from Latin Date: 1817 a silver-white alloy largely of tin, antimony, and copper that is similar to pewter
Britannic
adjective Date: 1641 British
britches
noun plural Etymology: alteration of breeches Date: 1571 breeches, trousers
Brith Milah
noun see Brit Milah
Briticism
noun Etymology: British + -icism (as in gallicism) Date: 1868 a characteristic feature of British English
British
noun Etymology: Middle English Bruttische of Britain, from Old English Brettisc, from Brettas Britons, of Celtic origin; akin to Welsh Brython Briton Date: 13th century 1. ...
British America
geographical name 1. (or British North America) Canada 2. all British possessions in & adjacent to North & South America
British Antarctic Territory
geographical name islands & territories in the S Atlantic & in Antarctica administered by the British including South Orkney & South Shetland islands, Antarctic Peninsula, & ...
British Bechuanaland
geographical name — see Bechuanaland 3
British Columbia
geographical name province W Canada on Pacific coast capital Victoria area 344,663 square miles (892,677 square kilometers), population 3,907,738 • British Columbian noun ...
British Columbian
noun or adjective see British Columbia
British Commonwealth
geographical name — see Commonwealth of Nations
British East Africa
geographical name 1. — see Kenya 2. the former British dependencies in E Africa: Kenya, Uganda, Zanzibar, & Tanganyika
British Empire
geographical name a former empire consisting of Great Britain & the British dominions & dependencies — see Commonwealth of Nations
British English
noun Date: 1866 the native language of most inhabitants of England; especially English characteristic of England and clearly distinguishable from that used elsewhere (as in ...
British Guiana
geographical name — see Guyana
British Honduras
geographical name — see Belize
British India
geographical name the part of India formerly under direct British administration — see Indian States
British Indian Ocean Territory
geographical name British colony in Indian Ocean comprising Chagos Archipelago & formerly Aldabra, Farquhar, & Desroches islands (returned to Seychelles 1976) area 23 square ...
British Isles
geographical name island group W Europe comprising Great Britain, Ireland, & adjacent islands
British Malaya
geographical name former dependencies of Great Britain on Malay Peninsula & in Malay Archipelago including Malaya (federation), Singapore, North Borneo, Sarawak, & Brunei
British North America
geographical name see British America 1
British Solomon Islands
geographical name former British protectorate comprising the Solomons (except Bougainville, Buka, & adjacent small islands) & the Santa Cruz Islands capital Honiara (on ...
British Somaliland
geographical name former British protectorate E Africa bordering on Gulf of Aden capital Hargeisa; since 1960 part of Somalia
British thermal unit
noun Date: 1876 the quantity of heat required to raise the temperature of one pound of water one degree Fahrenheit at a specified temperature (as 39°F)
British Virgin Islands
geographical name the E islands of the Virgin Islands group; a British possession capital Road Town (on Tortola Island) area 59 square miles (153 square kilometers), ...
British West Indies
geographical name islands of the West Indies including Jamaica, Bahamas, Caymans, British Virgin Islands, British Leeward & Windward islands, Trinidad, & Tobago
Britisher
noun Date: 1829 Briton 2
Britishism
noun see British
Britishness
noun see British
Briton
noun Etymology: Middle English Breton, from Middle French & Latin; Middle French, from Latin Britton-, Britto, of Celtic origin; akin to Welsh Brython Date: 13th century 1. a ...
britt
noun see brit
Brittany
I. noun (plural Brittanys; also Brittanies) Etymology: Brittany, region in France Date: 1967 any of a breed of medium-sized pointers of French origin that resemble the ...
Brittany spaniel
noun see Brittany I
Britten
biographical name (Edward) Benjamin 1913-1976 Baron Britten of Aldeburgh English composer
brittle
I. adjective (brittler; brittlest) Etymology: Middle English britil; akin to Old English brēotan to break, Old Norse brjōta Date: 14th century 1. a. easily broken, ...
brittle star
noun Date: 1843 any of a class or subclass (Ophiuroidea) of echinoderms that have slender flexible arms distinct from the central disk
brittlebush
noun Date: 1903 any of a genus (Encelia) of composite plants having brittle stems; especially a perennial desert shrub (E. farinosa) of the southwestern United States and ...
brittlely
adverb see brittle I
brittleness
noun see brittle I
Brittonic
adjective Etymology: Latin Britton-, Britto Briton Date: 1923 Brythonic
Brix
adjective Date: 1897 of or relating to a Brix scale
Brix scale
noun Etymology: Adolf F. Brix died 1870 Austrian scientist Date: 1897 a hydrometer scale for sugar solutions so graduated that its readings at a specified temperature ...
Brixia
geographical name see Brescia
brl
abbreviation barrel
Brno
or German Brünn geographical name city E Czech Republic, chief city of Moravia population 387,986
bro
noun (plural bros) Etymology: by alteration Date: 1838 1. brother 1 2. soul brother — often used informally as a term of address
broach
I. noun Etymology: Middle English broche, from Anglo-French, from Vulgar Latin *brocca, from Latin, feminine of broccus projecting Date: 13th century 1. brooch 2. any of ...
broacher
noun see broach II
Broad
geographical name 1. river 220 miles (354 kilometers) North Carolina & South Carolina — see Saluda 2. river 70 miles (113 kilometers) S South Carolina flowing into the ...
broad
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English brood, from Old English brād; akin to Old High German breit broad Date: before 12th century 1. a. having ample extent from side to ...
broad arrow
noun Date: 14th century 1. an arrow with a flat barbed head 2. British a mark shaped like a broad arrow that identifies government property including clothing formerly worn ...
broad bean
noun Date: 1783 the large flat edible seed of an Old World upright vetch (Vicia faba); also this plant widely grown for its seeds and as fodder — called also fava bean — ...
Broad Church
adjective Date: 1853 of or relating to a liberal party in the Anglican communion especially in the later 19th century
broad jump
noun Date: 1867 long jump • broad jumper noun
broad jumper
noun see broad jump
broad-brush
adjective Date: 1967 general, nonspecific
broad-gauge
or broad-gauged adjective Date: 1858 1. wide in area or scope 2. comprehensive in outlook, range, or capability
broad-gauged
adjective see broad-gauge
broad-leafed
adjective see broad-leaved
broad-leaved
or broadleaf; also broad-leafed adjective Date: 1552 1. having broad leaves; specifically having leaves that are not needles 2. composed of broad-leaved plants
broad-minded
adjective Date: 1850 1. tolerant of varied views 2. inclined to condone minor departures from conventional behavior • broad-mindedly adverb • broad-mindedness noun
broad-mindedly
adverb see broad-minded
broad-mindedness
noun see broad-minded
broad-spectrum
adjective Date: 1952 effective against a wide range of organisms (as insects or bacteria)
broadax
or broadaxe noun Date: before 12th century a large ax with a broad blade
broadaxe
noun see broadax
broadband
adjective Date: 1956 1. operating at, responsive to, or comprising a wide band of frequencies 2. of, relating to, or being a high-speed communications network and ...
broadcast
I. adjective Date: 1767 1. cast or scattered in all directions 2. made public by means of radio or television 3. of or relating to radio or television broadcasting II. ...
broadcaster
noun see broadcast II
broadcloth
noun Date: 15th century 1. a twilled napped woolen or worsted fabric with smooth lustrous face and dense texture 2. a fabric usually of cotton, silk, or rayon made in plain ...
broaden
verb (broadened; broadening) Date: 1726 transitive verb to make broader intransitive verb to become broad
broadleaf
adjective see broad-leaved
broadloom
I. adjective Date: 1925 woven on a wide loom; also so woven in solid color II. noun Date: 1926 a broadloom carpet
broadly
adverb see broad I
broadness
noun see broad I
Broads
geographical name low-lying district E England in Norfolk (the Norfolk Broads) & Suffolk (the Suffolk Broads)
broadscale
adjective Date: 1939 broad in extent, range, or effect
broadsheet
noun Date: 1705 1. broadside 1 2. chiefly British a newspaper with pages of a size larger than those of a tabloid
broadside
I. noun Date: 1575 1. a. (1) a sizable sheet of paper printed on one side (2) a sheet printed on one or both sides and folded b. something (as a ballad) printed ...
broadsword
noun Date: before 12th century a large heavy sword with a broad blade for cutting rather than thrusting
broadtail
noun Date: 1892 1. karakul 1 2. the pelt of a premature or newborn Karakul lamb having a flat and wavy appearance resembling moiré silk — compare karakul 2, Persian lamb ...
Broadway
noun Etymology: Broadway, street in New York City Date: 1835 the New York commercial theater and amusement world; specifically playhouses located in the area between the ...
Broadwayite
noun see Broadway
Brobdingnagian
adjective Etymology: Brobdingnag, imaginary land of giants in Gulliver's Travels, by Jonathan Swift Date: 1728 marked by tremendous size • Brobdingnagian noun
Broca's area
noun Etymology: Paul P. Broca died 1880 French surgeon Date: circa 1903 a brain center associated with the motor control of speech and usually located in the left side of the ...
brocade
noun Etymology: Spanish brocado, from Catalan brocat, from Italian broccato, from broccare to spur, brocade, from brocco small nail, from Latin broccus projecting Date: 1588 1. ...
brocaded
adjective see brocade
brocatelle
noun Etymology: French, from Italian broccatello, diminutive of broccato Date: 1669 a stiff decorating fabric with patterns in high relief
broccoli
noun Etymology: Italian, plural of broccolo flowering top of a cabbage, diminutive of brocco small nail, sprout Date: 1699 1. chiefly British a large hardy cauliflower 2. ...
broccoli raab
noun see broccoli rabe
broccoli rabe
noun Etymology: perhaps modification of Italian broccoli di rapa, literally, flowering tops of the turnip Date: 1976 a garden brassica (Brassica rapa ruvo) that is related ...
brochette
noun Etymology: French, from Old French brochete, from broche pointed tool — more at broach Date: 15th century skewer; also food broiled on a skewer
brochure
noun Etymology: French, from brocher to sew, from Middle French, to prick, from Old French brochier, from broche Date: 1748 pamphlet, booklet; especially one containing ...
brock
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English broc, of Celtic origin; akin to Welsh broch badger Date: before 12th century British badger
brockage
noun Etymology: English dialect brock rubbish + English -age Date: 1879 an imperfectly minted coin
Brocken
geographical name mountain 3747 feet (1142 meters) central Germany near former East Germany-W. Germany border; highest in Harz Mountains
brocket
noun Etymology: brocket (two-year-old male red deer), from Middle English broket, from Anglo-French; akin to Old French broche tine of an antler, pointed tool — more at broach ...
Brockhouse
biographical name Bertram Neville 1918- Canadian physicist
Brockton
geographical name city SE Massachusetts population 94,304
Brodsky
biographical name Joseph 1940-1996 originally Iosip Aleksandrovich Brodsky American (Russian-born) poet & essayist
brogan
noun Etymology: Irish brógán, diminutive of bróg Date: 1835 a heavy shoe; especially a coarse work shoe reaching to the ankle
Brogan
biographical name Sir Denis William 1900-1974 British historian
Broglie
biographical name Louis-Victor-Pierre-Raymond de 1892-1987 French physicist
brogue
I. noun Etymology: Irish bróg & Scottish Gaelic bròg, from Middle Irish bróc, probably from Old Norse brōk leg covering; akin to Old English brōc leg covering — more at ...
broider
transitive verb Etymology: alteration of Middle English brouderen, modification of Anglo-French brouder — more at embroider Date: 14th century embroider • broidery noun
broidery
noun see broider
broil
I. verb Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French bruiller to burn, broil, modification of Latin ustulare to singe, from urere to burn Date: 14th century transitive verb ...
broiler
noun Date: 14th century 1. one that broils 2. a bird fit for broiling; especially a chicken that is younger and smaller than a roaster
broiling
adjective Date: 1555 extremely hot
broke
I. past of break II. adjective Etymology: Middle English, alteration of broken Date: 1710 penniless
broken
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Old English brocen, from past participle of brecan to break Date: 13th century 1. violently separated into parts ; shattered 2. ...
Broken Arrow
geographical name city NE Oklahoma SE of Tulsa population 74,859
Broken Hill
geographical name 1. city SE Australia in W New South Wales population 23,739 2. — see Kabwe
broken-down
adjective Date: 1792 worn-out, debilitated
broken-field
adjective Date: 1903 characterized by or making quick changes in direction to avoid widely scattered tacklers
broken-winded
adjective Date: 1580 affected with or as if with heaves
brokenhearted
adjective Date: 1526 overcome by grief or despair
brokenly
adverb see broken
brokenness
noun see broken
broker
noun Etymology: Middle English, negotiator, from Anglo-French brocour Date: 14th century 1. one who acts as an intermediary: as a. an agent who arranges marriages b. an ...
brokerage
noun Date: 15th century 1. the business or establishment of a broker 2. a broker's fee or commission
brokered
adjective Date: 1967 arranged or controlled by brokers and especially power brokers
broking
noun Date: 1569 chiefly British the business of a broker ; brokerage
brolly
noun (plural brollies) Etymology: by shortening & alteration Date: circa 1874 chiefly British umbrella
brom-
or bromo- combining form Etymology: probably from French brome, from Greek brōmos bad smell bromine
bromate
noun Date: 1830 a salt of bromic acid
Bromberg
geographical name — see Bydgoszcz
brome
noun see bromegrass
bromegrass
noun Etymology: New Latin Bromus, from Latin bromos oats, from Greek Date: circa 1791 any of a large genus (Bromus) of tall grasses often having drooping spikelets — called ...
bromelain
also bromelin noun Etymology: bromelain by alteration of bromelin, from New Latin Bromelia Date: 1894 a protease obtained especially from the pineapple
bromeliad
noun Etymology: New Latin Bromelia, genus of tropical American plants, from Olaf Bromelius died 1705 Swedish botanist Date: 1866 any of the chiefly tropical American usually ...
bromelin
noun see bromelain
bromic acid
noun Date: 1828 an unstable strongly oxidizing acid HBrO3 known only in solution or in the form of its salts
bromide
noun Date: 1830 1. a binary compound of bromine with another element or a radical including some (as potassium bromide) used as sedatives 2. a. a commonplace or tiresome ...
bromidic
adjective Date: 1906 lacking in originality ; trite
brominate
transitive verb (-nated; -nating) Date: 1873 to treat or cause to combine with bromine or a compound of bromine • bromination noun
bromination
noun see brominate
bromine
noun Etymology: French brome bromine + English 2-ine Date: 1827 a nonmetallic halogen element that is isolated as a deep red corrosive toxic volatile liquid of disagreeable ...
Bromley
geographical name borough of SE Greater London, England population 281,700
bromo
noun (plural bromos) Etymology: brom- Date: 1923 a dose of a proprietary effervescent headache remedy and antacid
bromo-
combining form see brom-
bromocriptine
noun Etymology: by shortening & alteration from bromoergocryptine, from brom- + ergocryptine, an ergot derivative, from ergo- + Greek kryptos hidden — more at crypt Date: ...
bromothymol blue
noun see bromthymol blue
bromouracil
noun Date: 1960 a mutagenic uracil derivative C4H3N2O2Br that is an analog of thymine and pairs readily with adenine and sometimes with guanine
bromthymol blue
noun Date: 1920 a dye derived from thymol that is an acid-base indicator — called also bro•mo•thy•mol blue
bronc
noun Etymology: short for bronco Date: 1893 an unbroken or imperfectly broken range horse of western North America; broadly mustang
bronch-
or broncho- combining form Etymology: Late Latin, from Greek, from bronchos windpipe bronchial tube ; bronchial
bronchi-
or bronchio- combining form Etymology: New Latin, from bronchia, plural, branches of the bronchi, from Late Latin, from Greek, diminutive of bronchos bronchial tubes
bronchial
adjective Date: circa 1735 of or relating to the bronchi or their ramifications in the lungs • bronchially adverb
bronchial asthma
noun Date: circa 1881 asthma resulting from spasmodic contraction of bronchial muscles
bronchial tube
noun Date: circa 1722 a primary bronchus or any of its branches
bronchially
adverb see bronchial
bronchiectasis
noun (plural bronchiectases) Etymology: New Latin, from bronchi- + Greek ektasis extension — more at atelectasis Date: circa 1860 a chronic dilatation of bronchi or ...
bronchio-
combining form see bronchi-
bronchiolar
adjective see bronchiole
bronchiole
noun Etymology: New Latin bronchiolum, diminutive of bronchia Date: circa 1860 a minute thin-walled branch of a bronchus • bronchiolar adjective
bronchiolitis
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: 1887 inflammation of the bronchioles
bronchitic
adjective see bronchitis
bronchitis
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: 1808 acute or chronic inflammation of the bronchial tubes; also a disease marked by this • bronchitic adjective
broncho
noun see bronco
broncho-
combining form see bronch-
bronchodilator
noun Date: 1903 a drug that relaxes bronchial muscle resulting in expansion of the bronchial air passages • bronchodilator adjective
bronchogenic
adjective Date: 1927 of, relating to, or arising in or by way of the air passages of the lungs
bronchopneumonia
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: 1858 pneumonia involving many relatively small areas of lung tissue
bronchoscope
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1899 a usually flexible endoscope for inspecting or passing instruments into the bronchi (as to obtain tissue for ...
bronchoscopic
adjective see bronchoscope
bronchoscopist
noun see bronchoscope
bronchoscopy
noun see bronchoscope
bronchospasm
noun Date: circa 1901 constriction of the air passages of the lung (as in asthma) by spasmodic contraction of the bronchial muscles • bronchospastic adjective
bronchospastic
adjective see bronchospasm
bronchus
noun (plural bronchi) Etymology: New Latin, from Greek bronchos Date: circa 1706 either of the two primary divisions of the trachea that lead respectively into the right and ...
bronco
also broncho noun (plural broncos; also bronchos) Etymology: Mexican Spanish, from Spanish, literally, rough, wild Date: 1850 bronc
broncobuster
noun Date: 1887 one who breaks wild horses to the saddle

<< < 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: 0.044 c;