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)

< 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 > >>
bargee
noun Date: 1666 British bargeman
bargello
noun Etymology: Bargello, museum in Florence, Italy; from the use of this stitch in the upholstery of 17th century chairs at the Bargello Date: circa 1924 a needlework ...
bargeman
noun Date: 14th century the master or a deckhand of a barge
barhop
intransitive verb Date: 1947 to visit and drink at a series of bars in the course of an evening
Bari
or ancient Barium geographical name commune & port SE Italy capital of Puglia on the Adriatic population 341,273
bariatric
adjective Etymology: bar- + -iatric Date: 1977 relating to or specializing in the treatment of obesity
Bariloche
or San Carlos de Bariloche geographical name town SW Argentina on Lake Nahuel Huapí population 15,995
Barinas
geographical name town W central Venezuela population 152,853
Baring
I. biographical name Alexander 1774-1848 1st Baron Ashburton British financier & diplomat II. biographical name Evelyn 1841-1917 1st Earl of Cromer British diplomat
Barisāl
geographical name city S Bangladesh in Ganges Delta population 180,014
barista
noun Etymology: Italian, person working behind a bar, from bar bar (from English) + - ista 1-ist Date: 1982 a person who makes and serves coffee (as espresso) to the public
barite
noun Etymology: Greek barytēs weight, from barys Date: 1837 barium sulfate occurring as a mineral
baritonal
adjective see baritone I
baritone
I. noun also barytone Etymology: French baryton or Italian baritono, from Greek barytonos deep sounding, from barys heavy + tonos tone — more at grieve Date: 1609 1. a ...
barium
noun Etymology: New Latin, from bar- Date: 1808 1. a silver-white malleable toxic divalent metallic element of the alkaline-earth group that occurs only in combination — see ...
Barium
geographical name see Bari
barium sulfate
noun Date: 1866 a crystalline insoluble compound BaSO4 that is used especially as a pigment and extender, as a filler (as in fluids used in gas and oil drilling), and as a ...
bark
I. verb Etymology: Middle English berken, from Old English beorcan; akin to Old Norse berkja to bark, Lithuanian burgėti to growl Date: before 12th century intransitive verb ...
Barletta
geographical name commune & port SE Italy in Puglia on the Adriatic population 88,074
barley
noun Etymology: Middle English barly, from Old English bærlic of barley; akin to Old English bere barley, Latin far spelt Date: before 12th century a cereal grass (genus ...
barley-bree
also barley-broo noun Etymology: barley + Scots bree or broo (bree) Date: 1724 chiefly Scottish whisky; also malt liquor
barley-broo
noun see barley-bree
barleycorn
noun Date: 1500 1. a grain of barley 2. an old unit of length equal to a third of an inch
barlow
noun Etymology: Barlow, family of 18th century English knife makers Date: 1884 a sturdy inexpensive jackknife
Barlow
biographical name Joel 1754-1812 American poet & diplomat
barm
noun Etymology: Middle English berme, from Old English beorma; akin to Middle Low German berm yeast, Latin fermentum yeast, fervēre to boil, Old Irish berbaid he boils Date: ...
barmaid
noun Date: circa 1658 a woman who serves liquor at a bar
barman
noun Date: 1837 chiefly British bartender
Barmecidal
or Barmecide adjective Etymology: Barmecide, a wealthy Persian, who, in a tale of The Arabian Nights' Entertainments, invited a beggar to a feast of imaginary food Date: 1842 ...
Barmecide
adjective see Barmecidal
barmy
I. adjective (barmier; -est) Date: 15th century full of froth or ferment II. adjective (barmier; -est) Etymology: alteration of balmy Date: 1892 chiefly British balmy 2
barn
noun Etymology: Middle English bern, from Old English bereærn, from bere barley + ærn house, store Date: before 12th century 1. a. a usually large building for the ...
barn burner
noun Date: circa 1960 one that arouses much interest or excitement
barn dance
noun Date: 1831 an American social dance originally held in a barn and featuring several dance forms (as square dancing)
barn lot
noun Date: 1724 chiefly Southern & Midland barnyard
barn owl
noun Date: 1674 a widely distributed owl (Tyto alba) that has plumage mottled buff brown and gray above and chiefly white below, frequents barns and other buildings, and preys ...
barn raising
noun Date: 1856 a gathering for the purpose of erecting a barn — compare bee III
barn swallow
noun Date: 1851 a swallow (Hirundo rustica of the family Hirundinidae) that is widespread in the northern hemisphere, has a deeply forked tail, and often nests in or near ...
Barnabas
noun Etymology: Greek, from Aramaic Barnebhū'āh Date: 14th century a companion of the apostle Paul on his first missionary journey
barnacle
noun Etymology: Middle English barnakille, alteration of bernake, bernekke Date: 15th century 1. barnacle goose 2. [from a popular belief that the goose grew from the ...
barnacle goose
noun Date: 1768 a European goose (Branta leucopsis) that has a whitish face and black breast and breeds in the arctic
barnacled
adjective see barnacle
Barnard
I. biographical name Christiaan Neethling 1922-2001 South African surgeon II. biographical name George Grey 1863-1938 American sculptor
Barnaul
geographical name city Russia in Asia on the Ob' capital of Altai territory population 606,000
Barnegat Bay
geographical name inlet of the Atlantic E New Jersey
Barnes
geographical name former municipal borough SE England, now part of Richmond
Barnet
geographical name borough of N Greater London, England population 283,000
Barnevelt
biographical name Jan van Olden — see Oldenbarnevelt
barnlike
adjective see barn
Barnsley
geographical name town N England in South Yorkshire population 217,300
Barnstable
geographical name city SE Massachusetts on Cape Cod population 47,821
barnstorm
verb Date: 1883 intransitive verb 1. to tour through rural districts staging usually theatrical performances 2. to travel from place to place making brief stops (as in a ...
barnstormer
noun see barnstorm
Barnum
biographical name Phineas Taylor 1810-1891 American showman • Barnumesque adjective
Barnumesque
adjective see Barnum
barny
adjective see barn
barnyard
I. noun Date: 14th century a usually fenced area adjoining a barn II. adjective Date: 1927 smutty, earthy, scatological
barnyard grass
noun Date: 1843 a coarse annual panicled grass (Echinochloa crusgalli) that has flowers borne on only one side of the raceme and is nearly cosmopolitan as a weed in cultivated ...
baro-
— see bar-
baroceptor
noun see baroreceptor
Baroda
geographical name 1. former state W India near head of Gulf of Khambhat capital Baroda area 8176 square miles (21,258 square kilometers) 2. — see Vadodara
barogram
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1875 a barographic tracing
barograph
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: circa 1864 a recording barometer • barographic adjective
barographic
adjective see barograph
Baroja
biographical name Pío 1872-1956 Spanish writer
Barolo
noun (plural -los) Etymology: Barolo, village in the Piedmont region, Italy Date: 1875 a dry red Italian wine
barometer
noun Date: circa 1666 1. an instrument for determining the pressure of the atmosphere and hence for assisting in forecasting weather and for determining altitude 2. something ...
barometric
adjective see barometer
barometric pressure
noun Date: 1807 the pressure of the atmosphere usually expressed in terms of the height of a column of mercury
barometrically
adverb see barometer
barometry
noun see barometer
baron
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, of Germanic origin; akin to Old High German baro freeman Date: 13th century 1. a. one of a class of tenants holding his ...
baronage
noun Date: 13th century the whole body of barons or peers ; nobility 2
baroness
noun Date: 15th century 1. the wife or widow of a baron 2. a woman who holds a baronial title in her own right
baronet
noun Date: 1614 the holder of a rank of honor below a baron and above a knight
baronetage
noun Date: 1760 1. baronetcy 2. the whole body of baronets
baronetcy
noun Date: 1795 the rank of a baronet
barong
noun Etymology: probably from Maranao (Austronesian language of southern Mindanao) Date: 1898 a thick-backed thin-edged knife or sword used by the Moros
baronial
adjective Date: 1767 1. of or relating to a baron or the baronage 2. stately, ample
barony
noun (plural -onies) Date: 14th century 1. the domain, rank, or dignity of a baron 2. a vast private landholding 3. a field of activity under the sway of an individual or ...
baroque
I. adjective Usage: often capitalized Etymology: French, from Middle French barroque irregularly shaped (of a pearl), from Portuguese barroco irregularly shaped pearl Date: ...
baroquely
adverb see baroque I
baroreceptor
also baroceptor noun Date: 1948 a sensory nerve ending especially in the walls of large arteries (as the carotid sinus) that is sensitive to changes in blood pressure
barotrauma
noun Date: 1937 injury of a body part or organ as a result of changes in barometric pressure
Barotseland
geographical name region W Zambia; formerly a protectorate
barouche
noun Etymology: German Barutsche, from Italian biroccio, ultimately from Late Latin birotus two-wheeled, from Latin bi- + rota wheel — more at roll Date: 1801 a four-wheeled ...
Barozzi
biographical name Giacomo — see Vignola
barque
variant of bark
barquentine
variant of barkentine
barquette
noun Etymology: French, diminutive of barque bark (ship) Date: circa 1949 a small boat-shaped pastry shell
Barquisimeto
geographical name city NW Venezuela population 602,622
Barr body
noun Etymology: Murray Llewellyn Barr died 1995 Canadian anatomist Date: 1961 a densely staining inactivated condensed X chromosome that is present in each somatic cell of ...
barrack
I. noun Etymology: French baraque hut, from Catalan barraca Date: 1686 1. a building or set of buildings used especially for lodging soldiers in garrison 2. a. a ...
barracker
noun see barrack III
barracks bag
noun Date: 1938 a fabric bag for carrying personal equipment; especially duffel bag
barracoon
noun Etymology: Spanish barracón, augmentative of barraca hut, from Catalan Date: 1848 an enclosure or barracks formerly used for temporary confinement of slaves or convicts ...
barracouta
noun Etymology: modification of American Spanish barracuda Date: 1770 a large elongate marine bony fish (Thyrsites atun of the family Gempylidae) used for food and caught ...
barracuda
noun (plural -da or -das) Etymology: American Spanish Date: 1678 1. any of a genus (Sphyraena of the family Sphyraenidae) of elongate predaceous often large bony fishes of ...
barrage
I. noun Etymology: French, from barrer to bar, from barre bar Date: 1845 a dam placed in a watercourse to increase the depth of water or to divert it into a channel for ...
barrage balloon
noun Date: circa 1920 a small captive balloon used to support wires or nets as protection against air attacks
barramundi
noun, plural (-di; also -dis) Etymology: probably from an Australian aboriginal language of Queensland Date: 1864 a catadromous bony fish (Lates calcarifer of the family ...
barranca
also barranco noun (plural -cas; also -cos) Etymology: Spanish Date: 1648 1. a deep gully or arroyo with steep sides 2. a steep bank or bluff
barranco
noun see barranca
Barranquilla
geographical name city & port N Colombia on the Magdalena population 1,018,800
Barranquitas
geographical name city central Puerto Rico population 28,909
barrater
noun see barrator
barrator
also barrater noun Date: 15th century one who engages in barratry
barratry
noun (plural -tries) Etymology: Middle English (Scots) barratrie, from Anglo-French *baraterie, literally, deception, from Old French barater to be active, do business, cause ...
barre
noun Etymology: French, from Medieval Latin barra Date: 1936 bar 1c
barred
adjective Date: 14th century marked by or divided off by bars; especially having alternate bands of different color
barred owl
noun Date: 1811 a large North American owl (Strix varia) with brown eyes and bars of dark brown on the breast
barrel
I. noun Etymology: Middle English barel, from Anglo-French baril Date: 14th century 1. a round bulging vessel of greater length than breadth that is usually made of staves ...
barrel cactus
noun Date: 1881 any of a genus (Ferocactus) of nearly globular deeply ribbed spiny cacti of Mexico and the adjacent United States; also any of several similar cacti (genus ...
barrel cuff
noun Date: 1926 an unfolded cuff (as on a shirt) usually fastened by a button
barrel organ
noun Date: 1772 an instrument for producing music by the action of a revolving cylinder studded with pegs on a series of valves that admit air from a bellows to a set of pipes
barrel race
noun see barrel racing
barrel racer
noun see barrel racing
barrel racing
noun Date: 1941 a rodeo event for women in which a mounted rider makes a series of sharp turns around three barrels in a cloverleaf pattern • barrel race noun • barrel ...
barrel roll
noun Date: 1917 an airplane maneuver in which a complete revolution about the longitudinal axis is made
barrel vault
noun Date: 1842 a semicylindrical vault • barrel-vaulted adjective
barrel-chested
adjective Date: 1926 having a large rounded chest
barrel-vaulted
adjective see barrel vault
barrelage
noun Date: 1890 amount (as of beer) in barrels
barreled
adjective see barrel I
barrelful
noun (plural barrelfuls or barrelsful) Date: 14th century 1. as much or as many as a barrel will hold 2. a large number or amount
barrelhead
noun Date: 1840 the flat end of a barrel
barrelhouse
noun Date: 1883 1. a cheap drinking and usually dancing establishment 2. a strident, uninhibited, and forcefully rhythmic style of jazz or blues
barren
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English bareine, from Anglo-French barain, perhaps of Celtic origin; akin to Middle Welsh brynar fallow land Date: 13th century 1. not ...
Barren Grounds
geographical name treeless plains N Canada W of Hudson Bay
barrenly
adverb see barren I
barrenness
noun see barren I
Barrès
biographical name Auguste-Maurice 1862-1923 French novelist & politician
barrette
noun Etymology: French, diminutive of barre bar Date: 1901 a clip or bar for holding hair in place
barricade
I. transitive verb (-caded; -cading) Etymology: 2barricade Date: 1592 1. to block off or stop up with a barricade 2. to prevent access to by means of a barricade II. ...
barricado
noun (plural -does) Etymology: modification of Middle French barricade Date: 1590 archaic barricade • barricado transitive verb, archaic
Barrie
I. biographical name Sir James Matthew 1860-1937 Scottish novelist & dramatist II. geographical name city Canada in SE Ontario population 103,710
barrier
noun Etymology: Middle English barrere, from Anglo-French, from barre bar Date: 14th century 1. a. something material that blocks or is intended to block passage b. a ...
barrier island
noun Date: 1943 a long broad sandy island lying parallel to a shore that is built up by the action of waves, currents, and winds and that protects the shore from the effects of ...
barrier reef
noun Date: 1805 a coral reef roughly parallel to a shore and separated from it usually by a lagoon
barring
preposition Date: 15th century excluding by exception ; excepting
barrio
noun (plural -rios) Etymology: Spanish, from Arabic barrī of the open country, from barr outside, open country Date: 1833 1. a ward, quarter, or district of a city or town in ...
barrister
noun Etymology: Middle English barrester, from barre bar + -ster (as in legister lawyer) Date: 15th century a counsel admitted to plead at the bar and undertake the public ...
barroom
noun Date: 1797 a room or establishment whose main feature is a bar for the sale of liquor
Barros
biographical name João de circa 1496-1570 Portuguese historian
Barrow
biographical name Isaac 1630-1677 English mathematician & theologian
barrow
I. noun Etymology: Middle English bergh, from Old English beorg; akin to Old High German berg mountain, Sanskrit bṛhant high Date: before 12th century 1. mountain, mound ...
barrow boy
noun Date: 1939 British costermonger
Barrow, Point
geographical name most northerly point of Alaska & of the United States, at about 71°23′30″N, 156°28′30″W
Barrow-in-Furness
geographical name port NW England in S Cumbria population 71,900
Barry
I. biographical name Jeanne Bécu 1743-1793 Comtesse du Barry mistress of Louis XV of France II. biographical name Philip 1896-1949 American dramatist
Barrymore
biographical name family of American actors: Maurice 1847-1905 originally Herbert Blythe; his wife Georgiana Emma 1854-1893 daughter of John Drew; their children Lionel ...
Bart
I. abbreviation baronet II. biographical name or Barth Jean 1650-1702 French naval hero
bartend
intransitive verb see bartender
bartender
noun Date: 1836 a person who serves drinks at a bar • bartend intransitive verb
barter
I. verb Etymology: Middle English bartren, from Anglo-French *bareter to do business, exchange, alteration of Old French barater — more at barratry Date: 15th century ...
barterer
noun see barter I
Barth
I. biographical name John Simmons 1930- American author II. biographical name Karl 1886-1968 Swiss theologian • Barthian adjective
Barthian
adjective see Barth II
Bartholdi
biographical name Frédéric-Auguste 1834-1904 French sculptor
Bartholin's gland
noun Etymology: Kaspar Bartholin died 1738 Danish physician Date: 1901 either of two oval racemose glands lying one to each side of the lower part of the vagina and secreting ...
Bartholomew I
biographical name 1940- Dimitrios Archontonis archbishop of Constantinople and ecumenical patriarch (1991- )
bartizan
noun Etymology: alteration of Middle English bretasinge, from bretais parapet — more at brattice Date: 1801 a small structure (as a turret) projecting from a building and ...
Bartlesville
geographical name city NE Oklahoma population 34,748
Bartlett
I. noun Etymology: Enoch Bartlett died 1860 American orchardist Date: 1847 a pear that has yellowish-green or sometimes red skin and whitish flesh and is the principal ...
Bartók
biographical name Béla 1881-1945 Hungarian composer
Bartolommeo
biographical name Fra 1472-1517 Baccio della Porta Florentine painter
Barton
biographical name Clara 1821-1912 in full Clarissa Harlowe Barton founder of American Red Cross Society
Bartram
I. biographical name John 1699-1777 American botanist II. biographical name William 1739-1823 son of John American naturalist
Barú
or formerly Chiriquí geographical name volcano 11,400 feet (3475 meters) Panama near Costa Rican border
Baruch
I. noun Etymology: Late Latin, from Greek Barouch, from Hebrew Bārūkh a homiletic book included in the Roman Catholic canon of the Old Testament and in the Protestant ...
barware
noun Date: 1941 glassware or utensils used in preparing and serving alcoholic beverages
baryon
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary bary- (from Greek barys heavy) + 2-on — more at grieve Date: 1953 any of a group of subatomic particles (as nucleons) ...
baryonic
adjective see baryon
Baryshnikov
biographical name Mikhail 1948- American (Latvian-born) ballet dancer
baryte
see barytes
barytes
also baryte chiefly British variant of barite
barytone
variant of baritone
BAS
abbreviation 1. bachelor of applied science 2. bachelor of arts and sciences
bas mitzvah
Usage: often capitalized B&M variant of bat mitzvah
bas-relief
noun Etymology: French, from bas low + relief raised work Date: 1667 sculptural relief in which the projection from the surrounding surface is slight and no part of the ...
basal
adjective Date: 1645 1. a. relating to, situated at, or forming the base b. arising from the base of a stem 2. a. of or relating to the foundation, base, or ...
basal body
noun Date: 1902 a minute distinctively staining cell organelle found at the base of a flagellum or cilium and identical to a centriole in structure — called also basal ...
basal cell
noun Date: circa 1903 one of the innermost cells of the deeper epidermis of the skin
basal ganglion
noun Date: circa 1889 any of four deeply placed masses of gray matter (as the amygdala) in each cerebral hemisphere — called also basal nucleus
basal granule
noun see basal body
basal metabolic rate
noun Date: 1922 the rate at which heat is given off by an organism at complete rest
basal metabolism
noun Date: 1913 the turnover of energy in a fasting and resting organism using energy solely to maintain vital cellular activity, respiration, and circulation as measured by ...
basal nucleus
noun see basal ganglion
basally
adverb see basal
basalt
noun Etymology: Latin basaltes, manuscript variant of basanites touchstone, from Greek basanitēs (lithos), from basanos touchstone, from Egyptian bḫnw Date: 1601 a dark ...
basaltic
adjective see basalt
bascule
noun Etymology: French, seesaw Date: 1678 an apparatus or structure (as a drawbridge) in which one end is counterbalanced by the other on the principle of the seesaw or by ...
base
I. noun (plural bases) Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, from Latin basis, from Greek, step, base, from bainein to go — more at come Date: 13th century 1. a. ...
base angle
noun Date: circa 1949 either of the angles of a triangle that have one side in common with the base
base exchange
noun Date: circa 1956 a post exchange at a naval or air force base
base hit
noun Date: 1874 a hit in baseball that enables the batter to reach base safely without benefit of an error or fielder's choice
BASE jumper
noun see BASE jumping
BASE jumping
noun Etymology: building, antenna, span, earth Date: 1982 the activity or sport of parachuting from a high structure (as a building, tower, or bridge) or cliff • BASE ...
base on balls
Date: 1884 an advance to first base awarded a baseball player who during a turn at bat takes four pitches that are balls
base pair
noun Date: 1956 one of the pairs of nucleotide bases on complementary strands of nucleic acid that consist of a purine on one strand joined to a pyrimidine on the other strand ...
base path
noun Date: 1935 the area between the bases of a baseball field used by a base runner
base pay
noun Date: 1920 a rate or amount of pay for a standard work period, job, or position exclusive of additional payments or allowances
base runner
noun Date: 1867 a baseball player of the team at bat who is on base or is attempting to reach a base • baserunning noun
base-pair
intransitive verb Date: 1973 to participate in formation of a base pair
baseball
noun Usage: often attributive Date: circa 1815 a game played with a bat and ball between two teams of nine players each on a large field having four bases that mark the course ...
baseball cap
noun Date: 1944 a cap of the kind worn by baseball players that has a rounded crown and a long visor
baseboard
noun Date: 1847 a board situated at or forming the base of something; specifically a molding covering the joint of a wall and the adjoining floor
baseborn
adjective Date: 1591 1. mean, ignoble 2. a. of humble birth b. of illegitimate birth
based
adjective see base I
Basel
or French Bâle or older Basle geographical name 1. former canton NW Switzerland, now divided into two half cantons: Basel-Land (capital Liestal area 165 square miles or 429 ...
baseless
adjective see base I
baseline
noun Usage: often attributive Date: 1610 1. a line serving as a basis; especially one of known measure or position used (as in surveying or navigation) to calculate or ...
baseliner
noun Date: circa 1929 a tennis player who stays on or near the baseline and seldom moves to the net
basely
adverb see base III
basement
noun Etymology: probably from 1base Date: 1613 1. the part of a building that is wholly or partly below ground level 2. the ground floor facade or interior in Renaissance ...
basement membrane
noun Date: 1847 a thin membranous layer of connective tissue that separates a layer of epithelial cells from the underlying lamina propia
basementless
adjective see basement
baseness
noun see base III
basenji
noun Etymology: probably modification of Lingala mbwa na basenji, literally, dogs of the bushland people Date: 1937 any of a breed of small curly-tailed dogs of African origin ...
baseplate
noun Date: 1876 a plate that serves as a base or support
baserunning
noun see base runner
bases
plural of base or of basis
bash
I. verb Etymology: origin unknown Date: 1750 transitive verb 1. to strike violently ; hit; also to injure or damage by striking ; smash — often used with in 2. to ...
Bashan
geographical name region in ancient Palestine E & NE of Sea of Galilee
bashaw
variant of pasha
basher
noun see bash I
bashful
adjective Etymology: obsolete bash (to be abashed) Date: 1548 1. socially shy or timid ; diffident, self-conscious 2. resulting from or typical of a bashful nature ...
bashfully
adverb see bashful
bashfulness
noun see bashful
Bashi Channel
geographical name strait between Philippines & Taiwan
Bashkir Republic
geographical name see Bashkortostan
Bashkortostan
or Bashkir Republic geographical name autonomous republic E Russia in Europe in S Ural Mountains capital Ufa area 55,443 square miles (143,597 square kilometers), population ...
Bashō
biographical name — see Matsuo
BASIC
noun Etymology: Beginner's All-purpose Symbolic Instruction Code Date: 1964 a simplified high-level language for programming a computer
basic
I. adjective Date: 1842 1. a. of, relating to, or forming the base or essence ; fundamental b. concerned with fundamental scientific principles ; not applied 2. ...
basic slag
noun Date: 1869 a slag low in silica and high in base-forming oxides that is used in the basic process of steelmaking and that is subsequently useful as a fertilizer
basic training
noun Date: 1943 the initial period of training of a military recruit
basically
adverb Date: 1903 1. a. at a basic level ; in fundamental disposition or nature b. for the most part 2. in a basic manner ; simply
basicity
noun see basic I
basidiomycete
noun Etymology: ultimately from New Latin basidium + Greek mykēt-, mykēs fungus; akin to Greek myxa mucus — more at mucus Date: 1899 any of a group of higher fungi that ...
basidiomycetous
adjective see basidiomycete
basidiospore
noun Etymology: New Latin basidium + English -o- + spore Date: 1859 a spore produced by a basidium
basidium
noun (plural basidia) Etymology: New Latin, from Latin basis Date: 1859 a structure on a basidiomycete in which karyogamy occurs followed by meiosis to form usually four ...
Basie
biographical name William 1904-1984 Count Basie American bandleader & pianist
basification
noun see basify
basify
transitive verb (-fied; -fying) Date: circa 1847 to convert into a base or make alkaline • basification noun
basil
noun Etymology: Middle French basile, from Late Latin basilicum, from Greek basilikon, from neuter of basilikos Date: 15th century 1. any of several aromatic herbs (genus ...
Basil
or Basilius biographical name Saint circa 329-379 the Great church father; bishop of Caesarea
Basilan
geographical name 1. island Philippines SW of Mindanao area 495 square miles (1287 square kilometers) 2. city comprising Basilan Island and several small nearby islands
basilar
adjective Etymology: Middle French basilaire, irregular from base base Date: 1541 of, relating to, or situated at the base
basilar membrane
noun Date: 1867 a membrane extending from the bony shelf of the cochlea to the outer wall and supporting the organ of Corti
Basildon
geographical name town SE England in Essex population 157,500
Basilian
noun Date: 1780 a member of the monastic order founded by St. Basil in the fourth century in Cappadocia • Basilian adjective
basilica
noun Etymology: Latin, from Greek basilikē, from feminine of basilikos royal, from basileus king Date: 1541 1. an oblong building ending in a semicircular apse used in ...
basilican
adjective see basilica
Basilicata
or formerly Lucania geographical name region S Italy on Gulf of Taranto capital Potenza population 591,897
basilisk
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Latin basiliscus, from Greek basiliskos, from diminutive of basileus Date: 14th century 1. a legendary reptile with fatal breath and ...
Basilius
biographical name see Basil
basin
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French bacin, from Late Latin bacchinon Date: 13th century 1. a. an open usually circular vessel with sloping or curving sides ...
Basin Ranges
geographical name — see Great Basin
basinal
adjective see basin
basined
adjective see basin
basinet
noun Etymology: Middle English bacinet, from Anglo-French, diminutive of bacin Date: 14th century a light typically pointed steel helmet often having a visor
basinful
noun see basin
basipetal
adjective Etymology: Latin basis + petere to go toward — more at feather Date: 1869 proceeding from the apex toward the base or from above downward • basipetally adverb

< 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: 0.041 c;