Слова на букву axio-buck (6389) New Collegiate Dictionary
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Слова на букву axio-buck (6389)

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adverb see basipetal
noun (plural bases) Etymology: Latin — more at base Date: 14th century 1. the bottom of something considered as its foundation 2. the principal component of something 3. ...
basis point
noun Date: 1967 one hundredth of one percent (as in the yield of an investment)
verb Etymology: Middle English, probably from Old Norse bathask, reflexive of batha to bathe; akin to Old English bæth bath Date: 14th century intransitive verb 1. to lie ...
biographical name John 1706-1775 English typographer
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French; akin to Old French baschoue wooden vessel; both from Latin bascauda kind of basin, of Celtic origin; akin to Middle Irish basc ...
basket case
noun Date: 1919 1. a person who has all four limbs amputated 2. a person who is mentally incapacitated or worn out (as from nervous tension); also one that is not ...
basket catch
noun Date: 1964 a catch of a fly ball made with the glove held palm up at waist level
basket hilt
noun Date: circa 1550 a hilt with a basket-shaped guard to protect the hand • basket-hilted adjective
Basket Maker
noun Date: 1897 any of three stages of an ancient culture of the plateau area of southwestern United States; also a member of the people who produced the Basket Maker culture
basket star
noun Date: circa 1902 any of various brittle stars with slender complexly branched interlacing arms
basket weave
noun Date: 1897 a textile weave resembling the checkered pattern of a plaited basket; also something resembling this weave
adjective see basket hilt
noun Date: circa 1889 a European perennial herb (Aurinia saxatilis syn. Alyssum saxatile) of the mustard family widely cultivated for its grayish foliage and yellow flowers
noun Usage: often attributive Date: 1892 a usually indoor court game between two teams of usually five players each who score by tossing an inflated ball through a raised ...
noun Date: 1928 a basketball player
noun (plural basketfuls; also basketsful) Date: 14th century as much or as many as a basket will hold; also a considerable quantity
adjective see basket
noun (plural -ries) Date: 1851 1. basketwork 2. the art or craft of making baskets or objects woven like baskets
noun Date: 1665 objects produced by basketry
biographical name Leonard 1922-2000 American sculptor & graphic artist
basking shark
noun Date: circa 1769 a large plankton-feeding shark (Cetorhinus maximus) that has an oil-rich liver and may attain a length of up to 45 feet (13.7 meters)
geographical name see Basel
noun see basmati rice
basmati rice
noun Etymology: Hindi bāsmatī kind of rice, literally, something fragrant Date: 1845 a cultivated aromatic long-grain rice originating in southern Asia — called also ...
also basophile noun Date: circa 1890 a basophilic substance or structure; especially a white blood cell containing basophilic granules that is similar in function to a mast ...
noun see basophil
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: 1905 1. tendency to stain with basic dyes 2. an abnormal condition in which some tissue element has increased basophilia
adjective Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary base + -o- + -philic Date: circa 1894 staining readily with basic stains
noun (plural Basotho; also Basothos) Etymology: Sotho, plural of Mosotho Basotho person, from mo-, class prefix + -sotho, perhaps alteration of motho human being Date: 1895 a ...
noun Etymology: French, from Middle French, ultimately from Latin Vasco member of a group of ancient peoples inhabiting the present Basque country Date: 1667 1. a member of a ...
Basque Country
geographical name autonomous region N Spain on Bay of Biscay consisting of provinces of Álava, Guipúzcoa, & Vizcaya
or Al-Basrah geographical name city & port S Iraq on Shatt al Arab population 310,950
I. noun (plural bass or basses) Etymology: Middle English base, bærs, from Old English bærs; akin to Old High German bersich perch Date: before 12th century any of numerous ...
bass clef
noun Date: circa 1771 1. a clef placing the F below middle C on the fourth line of the staff 2. the bass staff
bass drum
noun Date: 1804 a large drum having two heads and giving a booming sound of low indefinite pitch — see drum illustration
bass fiddle
noun Date: 1836 double bass
bass horn
noun Date: circa 1825 an obsolete wind instrument shaped like a bassoon but with a cup-shaped mouthpiece
Bass Strait
geographical name strait separating Tasmania & continent of Australia
bass viol
noun Date: 1590 1. viola da gamba 2. double bass
geographical name 1. island French West Indies constituting the W part of Guadeloupe area 364 square miles (946 square kilometers) 2. town & port capital of Guadeloupe ...
geographical name city S Myanmar W of Yangon population 126,045
noun see basset hound
basset hound
noun Etymology: French basset, from Middle French, from basset short, from bas low — more at base Date: 1883 any of an old breed of short-legged hunting dogs of French ...
geographical name town & port British West Indies capital of St. Kitts Island & of St. Kitts-Nevis state population 14,725
noun Etymology: probably modification of French barcelonnette, diminutive of berceau cradle Date: 1854 a baby's basketlike bed (as of wickerwork or plastic) often with a hood ...
noun Date: circa 1909 a person who plays an acoustic or electric bass
noun (plural bassos or bassi) Etymology: Italian, from Medieval Latin bassus, from bassus short, low Date: circa 1724 1. a bass singer; especially an operatic bass 2. a low ...
basso profundo
noun (plural basso profundos) Etymology: Italian, literally, deep bass Date: 1853 a deep heavy bass voice with an exceptionally low range; also a person having this voice
also basso-rilievo noun Etymology: Italian bassorilievo, from basso low + rilievo relief Date: circa 1639 bas-relief
noun see basso-relievo
noun Etymology: French basson, from Italian bassone, from basso Date: 1724 a double-reed woodwind instrument having a long U-shaped conical tube connected to the mouthpiece ...
noun see bassoon
noun Date: 1670 1. any of several New World lindens; especially linden 1b 2. the straight-grained soft white wood of a basswood
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English bæst; akin to Old High German & Old Norse bast bast Date: before 12th century 1. phloem 2. bast fiber
bast fiber
noun Date: circa 1885 a strong woody fiber obtained chiefly from the phloem of plants and used especially in cordage, matting, and fabrics
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, probably of Germanic origin; akin to Old Frisian bost marriage, Old English bindan to bind Date: 14th century 1. an ...
bastard wing
noun Date: 1772 alula
British variant of bastardize
noun see bastardize
transitive verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1587 1. to reduce from a higher to a lower state or condition ; debase 2. to declare or prove to be a bastard 3. to modify especially ...
adjective see bastard I
noun (plural -tardies) Date: 15th century 1. the quality or state of being a bastard ; illegitimacy 2. the begetting of an illegitimate child
I. transitive verb (basted; basting) Etymology: Middle English, from Middle French bastir, of Germanic origin; akin to Old High German besten to patch, Old English bæst bast ...
I. noun see baste I II. noun see baste II
geographical name city & port France on NE coast of Corsica population 38,728
noun Etymology: French bastille, from the Bastille, fortress in Paris, from Middle French bastille, modification of Old Occitan bastida fortified town, from bastir to build, of ...
Bastille Day
noun Date: 1900 July 14 observed in France as a national holiday in commemoration of the fall of the Bastille in 1789
noun see bastinado I
I. noun or bastinade (plural -nadoes or -nades) Etymology: Spanish bastonada, from bastón stick, from Late Latin bastum Date: 1572 1. a blow with a stick or cudgel 2. a. ...
I. noun Date: 15th century 1. the action of a sewer who bastes 2. a. the thread used in basting b. the stitching made by basting II. noun Date: 1530 1. the action ...
noun Etymology: Middle French, from Old Italian bastione, augmentative of bastia fortress, derivative from dialect form of bastire to build, of Germanic origin; akin to Old High ...
adjective see bastion
geographical name town SE Belgium in the Ardennes population 12,187
noun (plural Basuto or Basutos) Date: 1834 Basotho
geographical name — see Lesotho
abbreviation bachelor of arts in teaching
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English batt Date: before 12th century 1. a stout solid stick ; club 2. a sharp blow ; stroke 3. a. a usually wooden ...
bat girl
noun Date: 1969 a girl or woman employed to look after the equipment (as bats) of a baseball team
bat mitzvah
I. noun also bas mitzvah Usage: often capitalized B&M Etymology: Hebrew bath mişwāh, literally, daughter of the (divine) law Date: 1938 1. a Jewish girl who at 12 or more ...
bat out
transitive verb Date: 1941 to compose especially in a casual, careless, or hurried manner
bat ray
noun Date: circa 1933 a stingray (Myliobatis californica) of coastal waters from Oregon to the Gulf of California having two long pectoral fins and a large protruding head
bat-eared fox
noun Date: 1946 a large-eared yellowish-gray fox (Otocyon megalotis) that inhabits arid unforested areas of eastern and southern Africa
geographical name city capital of Mbini, Equatorial Guinea population 30,474
geographical name peninsula Philippines in W Luzon on W side of Manila Bay
geographical name 1. city NE Illinois N of Aurora population 23,866 2. — see Jakarta • Batavian adjective or noun
adjective or noun see Batavia
Batavian Republic
geographical name the Netherlands under the French (1795-1806)
noun Date: circa 1925 a boy employed to look after the equipment (as bats) of a baseball team
I. noun Etymology: Middle English bache; akin to Old English bacan to bake Date: 15th century 1. the quantity baked at one time ; baking 2. a. the quantity of material ...
noun see batch II
I. verb (bated; bating) Etymology: Middle English, short for abaten to abate Date: 14th century transitive verb 1. to reduce the force or intensity of ; restrain 2. to ...
also batteau noun (plural bateaux; also batteaux) Etymology: Canadian French, from French, from Old French batel, from Old English bāt boat — more at boat Date: 1711 any of ...
biographical name Katharine Lee 1859-1929 American poet & educator
adjective Etymology: Henry Walter Bates died 1892 English naturalist Date: 1896 characterized by or being mimicry involving resemblance of an innocuous species to another ...
noun Date: 1873 any of several fishes with winglike processes; especially any of a family (Ogcocephalidae of the order Lophiiformes) of flattened pediculate bony fishes
intransitive verb Date: 15th century to catch birds at night by blinding them with a light and knocking them down with a stick or netting them
geographical name city SW England in Somerset population 79,900
I. noun (plural baths) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English bæth; akin to Old High German bad bath, Old High German bāen to warm Date: before 12th century 1. a ...
bath chair
noun Etymology: Bath, England Date: 1823 a hooded and sometimes glassed wheeled chair used especially by invalids; broadly wheelchair
bath mat
noun Date: 1871 a usually washable mat used in a bathroom
bath salts
noun plural Date: 1907 a usually colored crystalline compound for perfuming and softening bathwater
I. verb (bathed; bathing) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English bathian; akin to Old English bæth bath Date: before 12th century transitive verb 1. moisten, wet 2. ...
noun see bathe I
adjective Etymology: bathos + -etic (as in pathetic) Date: 1845 characterized by bathos • bathetically adverb
adverb see bathetic
noun Date: 1705 1. a building equipped for bathing 2. a building containing dressing rooms for bathers
bathing beauty
noun Date: 1920 a woman in a bathing suit who is a contestant in a beauty contest
bathing suit
noun Date: 1868 swimsuit
noun Etymology: Greek bathos depth + International Scientific Vocabulary -lith Date: circa 1900 a great mass of intruded igneous rock that for the most part stopped in its ...
adjective see batholith
noun Etymology: Greek, literally, depth Date: 1727 1. a. the sudden appearance of the commonplace in otherwise elevated matter or style b. anticlimax 2. exceptional ...
noun Date: 1890 a loose often absorbent robe worn before and after bathing or as a dressing gown
noun Date: 1780 1. a room containing a bathtub or shower and usually a sink and toilet 2. lavatory 2
noun Date: 1836 a usually fixed tub for bathing
bathtub gin
noun Date: 1930 a homemade spirit concocted from raw alcohol, water, essences, and essential oils
geographical name — see Banjul
Bathurst Island
geographical name island N Canada in Parry group
noun Date: 14th century water for a bath
combining form Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, from Greek, from bathys deep 1. deep ; depth 2. deep-sea
adjective Date: 1921 of or relating to the ocean depths or floor usually from 600 to 6000 feet (180 to 1800 meters)
adjective see bathymetry
adjective see bathymetry
adverb see bathymetry
noun (plural -tries) Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: circa 1859 the measurement of water depth at various places in a body of water; also the information ...
adjective Date: circa 1900 of, relating to, or living in the ocean depths especially between approximately 2000 and 12,000 feet (600 and 3600 meters)
noun see bathyscaphe
or bathyscaph noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary bathy- + Greek skaphē light boat Date: 1947 a navigable submersible for deep-sea exploration having a ...
noun Date: 1930 a strongly built steel diving sphere for deep-sea observation
noun Date: 1938 an instrument designed to record water temperature as a function of depth
noun Etymology: Javanese baṭik Date: 1817 1. a fabric printed by an Indonesian method of hand-printing textiles by coating with wax the parts not to be dyed; also the ...
preposition Date: 1568 archaic with the exception of ; excepting
Batista y Zaldívar
biographical name Fulgencio 1901-1973 Cuban soldier; president of Cuba (1940-44; 1952-59)
noun Etymology: French Date: 1697 a fine soft sheer fabric of plain weave made of various fibers
noun Etymology: French bât packsaddle Date: 1755 an orderly of a British military officer
noun Etymology: French bâton, from Old French baston, ultimately from Late Latin bastum stick Date: 1520 1. cudgel, truncheon; specifically billy club 2. a staff borne as ...
Baton Rouge
geographical name city capital of Louisiana on Mississippi River population 227,818
noun Etymology: ultimately from Greek batrachos frog Date: circa 1828 amphibian 1; especially frog, toad • batrachian adjective
adjective Date: 1919 batty 2
noun Date: 1756 a batter especially in cricket
noun Date: 1836 batting 2; also an often square piece of batting
adjective Etymology: Middle English bataillous, from Anglo-French *bataillos, from bataille battle Date: 14th century archaic ready for battle ; warlike
noun Etymology: Italian battaglia Date: 1569 1. archaic order of battle 2. obsolete a large body of men in battle array
noun Etymology: Middle French bataillon, from Old Italian battaglione, augmentative of battaglia company of soldiers, battle, from Late Latin battalia combat — more at battle ...
Battānī, al-
biographical name circa 858-929 Albategni or Albatenius Arab astronomer
variant of bateau
noun Etymology: French, from battre to beat, from Latin battuere Date: 1802 a ballet movement in which the foot is extended in any direction usually followed by a beat against ...
I. verb (battened; battening) Etymology: probably from Old Norse batna to improve; akin to Old English betera better Date: circa 1540 intransitive verb 1. a. to grow ...
batten down the hatches
phrasal to prepare for a difficult or dangerous situation
I. verb Etymology: Middle English bateren, probably frequentative of batten to bat, from bat Date: 14th century transitive verb 1. a. to beat with successive blows so ...
battered child syndrome
noun Date: 1962 the complex of physical injuries sustained by a grossly abused child
battered wife syndrome
noun see battered woman syndrome
battered woman syndrome
noun Date: 1984 the highly variable symptom complex of physical and psychological injuries exhibited by a woman repeatedly abused especially physically by her mate — called ...
battered woman's syndrome
noun see battered woman syndrome
battered women's syndrome
noun see battered woman syndrome
noun see batter I
noun Etymology: French, literally, beating — more at battery Date: 1712 a ballet movement consisting of beating together the feet or calves of the legs during a leap
battering ram
noun Date: 1593 1. a military siege engine consisting of a large wooden beam with a head of iron used in ancient times to beat down the walls of a besieged place 2. a heavy ...
geographical name former metropolitan borough SW London, England, on S bank of the Thames, now part of Wandsworth
noun (plural -teries) Etymology: Anglo-French baterie, from batre to beat, from Latin battuere Date: 1531 1. a. the act of battering or beating b. an offensive touching ...
noun see batty
noun Date: 1773 1. a. the action of one who bats b. the use of or ability with a bat 2. layers or sheets of raw cotton or wool or of synthetic fibrous material used for ...
batting average
noun Date: 1867 1. a ratio (as a rate per thousand) of base hits to official times at bat for a baseball player 2. a record of achievement or accomplishment
batting cage
noun Date: 1952 a screen placed around the back and sides of the home plate area to stop baseballs during batting practice
I. noun Usage: often attributive Etymology: Middle English batel, from Anglo-French bataille battle, battalion, from Late Latin battalia combat, alteration of battualia fencing ...
Battle Creek
geographical name city S Michigan population 53,364
battle cruiser
noun Date: 1911 a large heavily armed warship that is lighter, faster, and more maneuverable than a battleship
battle cry
noun Date: 1814 war cry
battle fatigue
noun Date: 1944 combat fatigue • battle-fatigued adjective
battle line
noun Date: 1814 1. a line along which a battle is fought 2. a line defining the positions of opposing groups in a conflict or controversy — usually used in plural
battle royal
noun (plural battles royal or battle royals) Date: 1671 1. a. a fight participated in by more than two combatants; especially one in which the last man in the ring or on ...
or battle-axe noun Date: 14th century 1. a broadax formerly used as a weapon of war 2. a usually older woman who is sharp-tongued, domineering, or combative
noun see battle-ax
adjective see battle fatigue
noun Date: 1769 1. a place where a battle is fought 2. an area of conflict
noun Date: 1824 the military sector in which actual combat takes place
noun Date: 1573 battlefield
noun Etymology: Middle English batelment, from Anglo-French *bataillement, from batailler to fortify with battlements — more at battle Date: 14th century a parapet with open ...
adjective see battlement
noun see battle II
noun Etymology: short for line-of-battle ship Date: 1794 a warship of the largest and most heavily armed and armored class
noun Date: 1918 battleship
adjective Etymology: French, from past participle of battre to beat Date: 1947 of a ballet movement performed with a striking together of the legs
noun Etymology: French, from feminine of battu, past participle of battre to beat Date: 1816 the beating of woods and bushes to flush game; also a hunt in which this ...
adjective (battier; -est) Date: 1590 1. of, relating to, or resembling a bat 2. mentally unstable ; crazy • battiness noun
geographical name city & port SW Republic of Georgia on Black Sea capital of Ajaria population 137,500
noun Etymology: Middle English babel, from Middle French Date: 14th century 1. trinket 1 2. a fool's scepter 3. something of trifling appeal
noun Etymology: Latin, from Greek Baukis Date: 1567 the wife of Philemon
noun (plural baud; also bauds) Etymology: baud (telegraphic transmission speed unit), from J. M. E. Baudot died 1903 French inventor Date: 1931 a variable unit of data ...
adjective see Baudelaire
adjective see Baudelaire
biographical name 1930-1993 king of Belgium (1951-93)
adjective Etymology: German Bauhaus, literally, architecture house, school founded by Walter Gropius Date: 1923 of, relating to, or influenced by a school of design noted ...
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Jean Bauhin died 1613 and Gaspard Bauhin died 1624 Swiss botanists Date: 1725 any of a genus (Bauhinia) of leguminous vines, shrubs, and trees ...
chiefly British variant of balk
I. biographical name L(yman) Frank 1856-1919 American journalist & writer II. biographical name Vicki 1888-1960 originally Hedwig Baum American (Austrian-born) novelist
baum marten
noun Etymology: part translation of German Baummarder, from Baum tree + Marder marten Date: circa 1879 the pelt or fur of the European marten (Martes martes)
I. adjective Etymology: Antoine Baumé Date: 1877 being, calibrated in accordance with, or according to either of two arbitrary hydrometer scales for liquids lighter than ...
geographical name city E Germany on the Spree ENE of Dresden population 47,131
noun Etymology: French bauxite, from Les Baux, near Arles, France Date: 1861 an impure mixture of earthy hydrous aluminum oxides and hydroxides that is the principal source of ...
adjective see bauxite
abbreviation Bavaria; Bavarian
or German Bayern geographical name state SE Germany bordering on Austria & the Czech Republic capital Munich area 27,239 square miles (70,549 square kilometers), population ...
noun Date: 1634 1. a native or inhabitant of Bavaria 2. the High German dialect of southern Bavaria and Austria • Bavarian adjective
Bavarian cream
noun Date: 1847 flavored custard or pureed fruit combined with gelatin and whipped cream
noun Etymology: probably from Alexander Orrok, laird of Sillebawbe fl1538 Scottish master of the mint Date: 1542 1. any of various Scottish coins of small value 2. an ...
noun Etymology: French beau coq, from beau fine + coq fellow, cock Date: 1599 archaic a fine fellow
noun Etymology: Middle English bawde Date: 14th century 1. obsolete pander 2. a. one who keeps a house of prostitution ; madam b. prostitute
adverb see bawdy I
noun see bawdy I
noun Etymology: Middle English bawderie, from bawde Date: 15th century 1. obsolete unchastity 2. suggestive, coarse, or obscene language
I. adjective (bawdier; -est) Etymology: bawd Date: 1513 1. obscene, lewd 2. boisterously or humorously indecent • bawdily adverb • bawdiness noun II. noun Etymology: ...
bawdy house
noun Date: 1552 bordello
I. verb Etymology: Middle English, to bark, probably of Germanic origin; akin to Icelandic baula to low Date: 1533 intransitive verb 1. to cry out loudly and ...
bawl out
transitive verb Date: 1899 to reprimand loudly or severely
noun see bawl I
biographical name Richard 1615-1691 English Puritan scholar & writer
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French bai, from Latin badius; akin to Old Irish buide yellow Date: 14th century reddish brown II. noun Date: 1535 1. ...
Bay City
geographical name city E Michigan near head of Saginaw Bay population 36,817
bay leaf
noun Date: 15th century the dried leaf of the European laurel (Laurus nobilis) used in cooking
bay rum
noun Date: 1840 a fragrant cosmetic and medicinal liquid distilled from the leaves of a West Indian bay tree (Pimenta racemosa) of the myrtle family or usually prepared from ...
bay scallop
noun Date: 1943 a scallop (Argopecten irradians) of United States coastal and estuarine waters of the Atlantic Ocean and the Gulf of Mexico that is harvested commercially for ...
Bay Stater
noun Date: 1845 a native or resident of Massachusetts — used as a nickname
bay window
noun Date: 15th century 1. a window or series of windows forming a bay in a room and projecting outward from the wall 2. potbelly 1
noun Etymology: French bayadère professional female dancer in India Date: 1856 a fabric with horizontal stripes in strongly contrasted colors
geographical name city NE central Puerto Rico population 224,004
biographical name Pierre Terrail circa 1473-1524 Seigneur de Bayard French military hero
noun Date: 1575 1. any of several wax myrtles; especially a hardy shrub (Myrica pensylvanica) of coastal eastern North America bearing dense clusters of small berries covered ...
geographical name see Bavaria
Bayes' theorem
noun Etymology: Thomas Bayes died 1761 English mathematician Date: 1865 a theorem about conditional probabilities: the probability that an event A occurs given that another ...
adjective Date: 1956 being, relating to, or involving statistical methods that assign probabilities or distributions to events (as rain tomorrow) or parameters (as a ...
geographical name town NW France WNW of Caen population 15,106
Baykal, Lake
geographical name — see baikal (Lake)
biographical name Pierre 1647-1706 French philosopher & critic
noun Date: 1641 a person and especially a fisherman who lives or works on or about a bay
I. noun Etymology: French baïonnette, from Bayonne, France Date: 1689 a steel blade attached at the muzzle end of a shoulder arm (as a rifle) and used in hand-to-hand ...
I. geographical name city & port NE New Jersey population 61,842 II. geographical name city SW France on the Adour near Bay of Biscay population 41,846
noun Etymology: Louisiana French, from Choctaw bayuk Date: 1763 1. a creek, secondary watercourse, or minor river that is tributary to another body of water 2. any of ...
geographical name city Germany in Bavaria NE of Nuremberg population 72,777
Bayt Lahm
geographical name — see Bethlehem 2
geographical name — see bethel
geographical name city SE Texas on Galveston Bay population 66,430
noun Etymology: Persian bāzār Date: 1612 1. a market (as in the Middle East) consisting of rows of shops or stalls selling miscellaneous goods 2. a. a place for the ...
noun Etymology: bazooka (a crude musical instrument made of pipes and a funnel) Date: 1943 a light portable antitank weapon consisting of an open-breech smoothbore firing tube ...
Ba‘al Shem Tov
biographical name — see Israel ben Eliezer
I. noun Date: 1845 1. a shot pellet 0.18 inch in diameter for use in a shotgun cartridge 2. a shot pellet 0.175 inch in diameter for use in an air gun II. abbreviation 1. ...
abbreviation bachelor of business administration
abbreviation Better Business Bureau
abbreviation British Broadcasting Corporation
abbreviation bachelor of business education
abbreviation barrel; barrels
abbreviation barbecue
abbreviation bulletin board system
abbreviation 1. before Christ — often printed in small capitals and often punctuated 2. British Columbia
I. noun Etymology: binary coded decimal Date: circa 1962 a system of writing numbers in which each decimal digit is represented by its 4-digit binary equivalent II. ...
abbreviation 1. bachelor of chemical engineering 2. bachelor of civil engineering 3. before the Christian Era — often punctuated; before the Common Era; often punctuated
abbreviation billion cubic feet
noun see BCG vaccine
BCG vaccine
noun Etymology: Bacillus Calmette-Guérin (an attenuated strain of tubercle bacilli), from Albert Calmette died 1933 and Camille Guérin died 1961 French bacteriologists Date: ...
abbreviation bachelor of chemistry
abbreviation bachelor of chemical engineering
abbreviation 1. bachelor of canon law 2. bachelor of civil law
abbreviation beacon
abbreviation 1. bachelor of chemical science 2. bachelor of commercial science

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