Слова на букву elec-flüg (6389) New Collegiate Dictionary
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Слова на букву elec-flüg (6389)

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Essex
I. biographical name 2d Earl of — see Devereux II. geographical name county SE England bordering on North Sea & N shore of Thames River; one of kingdoms in Anglo-Saxon ...
Esslingen
geographical name city SW Germany on the Neckar population 91,829
essoin
noun Etymology: Middle English essoine, from Anglo-French, from essonier to offer an essoin, from es- ex- + *soigne legal excuse, of Germanic origin; akin to Old Saxon sunnea ...
essonite
variant of hessonite
est
abbreviation 1. established 2. estimate; estimated
EST
abbreviation eastern standard time
est modus in rebus
foreign term Etymology: Latin there is a proper measure in things, i.e., the golden mean should always be observed
establish
transitive verb Etymology: Middle English establissen, from Anglo-French establiss-, stem of establir, from Latin stabilire, from stabilis stable Date: 14th century 1. to ...
establishable
adjective see establish
established church
noun Date: circa 1702 a church recognized by law as the official church of a nation or state and supported by civil authority
establisher
noun see establish
establishing shot
noun Date: circa 1948 a usually long shot in film or video used at the beginning of a sequence to establish an overview of the scene that follows
establishment
noun Date: 15th century 1. something established: as a. a settled arrangement; especially a code of laws b. established church c. a permanent civil or military ...
establishmentarian
adjective Date: 1847 of, relating to, or favoring the social or political establishment • establishmentarian noun • establishmentarianism noun
establishmentarianism
noun see establishmentarian
Estaing, d'
biographical name Comte Jean-Baptiste-Charles-Henri-Hector 1729-1794 French admiral
estaminet
noun (plural estaminets) Etymology: French Date: 1814 a small café
estancia
noun Etymology: American Spanish, from Spanish, stay, room, from Vulgar Latin *stantia — more at stance Date: 1704 a South American cattle ranch or stock farm
estate
I. noun Etymology: Middle English estat, from Anglo-French — more at state Date: 13th century 1. state, condition 2. social standing or rank especially of a high order ...
estate agent
noun Date: 1856 British a real estate broker or manager
estate car
noun Date: 1948 British station wagon
estate tax
noun Date: 1928 a tax in the form of a percentage of the taxable estate that is imposed on a property owner's right to transfer the property to others after his or her death ...
estate-bottled
adjective Date: 1940 of a wine entirely produced and bottled by a single winery
Este
biographical name Italian princely family beginning with Alberto Azzo II 996-1097 & ending with Ercole III 1727-1803
esteem
I. noun Date: 14th century 1. archaic worth, value 2. archaic opinion, judgment 3. the regard in which one is held; especially high regard II. transitive verb ...
ester
noun Etymology: German, from Essigäther ethyl acetate, from Essig vinegar + Äther ether Date: circa 1852 any of a class of often fragrant organic compounds that can be ...
esterase
noun Date: 1910 an enzyme that accelerates the hydrolysis or synthesis of esters
Estérel
geographical name forested mountain region SE France on coast SW of Cannes; highest point 2020 feet (616 meters)
Esterhazy
biographical name Marie-Charles-Ferdinand-Walsin 1847-1923 French army officer
esterification
noun see esterify
esterify
transitive verb (-fied; -fying) Date: 1898 to convert into an ester • esterification noun
Estes Park
geographical name valley N Colorado in Front Range of the Rocky Mountains at E border of Rocky Mountain National Park
Esth
abbreviation Esther
Esther
noun Etymology: Latin, from Hebrew Estēr Date: 14th century 1. the Jewish heroine of the Old Testament book of Esther 2. a narrative book of canonical Jewish and ...
esthete
variant of aesthete
esthetic
variant of aesthetic
esthetical
variant of aesthetical
esthetically
adverb see aesthetic I
esthetician
variant of aesthetician
estheticism
variant of aestheticism
estheticize
variant of aestheticize
Esthonia
geographical name see Estonia
Estienne
or Étienne biographical name French family of printers & booksellers including especially: Henri I circa 1470-1520; his son Robert 1503-1559; & Robert's son Henri II 1528-1598
estimable
adjective Date: 15th century 1. capable of being estimated 2. archaic valuable 3. worthy of esteem • estimableness noun • estimably adverb
estimableness
noun see estimable
estimably
adverb see estimable
estimate
I. transitive verb (-mated; -mating) Etymology: Latin aestimatus, past participle of aestimare to value, estimate Date: circa 1532 1. archaic a. esteem b. appraise 2. ...
estimation
noun Date: 14th century 1. judgment, opinion 2. a. the act of estimating something b. the value, amount, or size arrived at in an estimate 3. esteem, honor
estimative
adjective see estimate I
estimator
noun Date: 1611 1. one that estimates 2. estimate 3b; also a statistical function whose value for a sample furnishes an estimate of a population parameter
estival
also aestival adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French or Latin; Anglo-French, from Latin aestivalis, from aestivus of summer, from aestas summer — more at ...
estivate
also aestivate intransitive verb (-vated; -vating) Date: 1626 1. to spend the summer usually at one place 2. to pass the summer in a state of torpor — compare hibernate
estivation
also aestivation noun Date: 1625 the state of one that estivates
esto perpetua
foreign term Etymology: Latin may she endure forever — motto of Idaho
Estonia
or Esthonia geographical name country N Europe bordering on Baltic Sea; one of the Baltic Provinces of Russia 1721-1917, an independent republic 1918-40, a constituent republic ...
Estonian
noun Date: 1795 1. a native or inhabitant of Estonia 2. the Finno-Ugric language of the Estonian people • Estonian adjective
estop
transitive verb (estopped; estopping) Etymology: Middle English estoppen, from Anglo-French estoper, estuper, from Vulgar Latin *stuppare to stop with a tow — more at stop ...
estoppel
noun Etymology: probably alteration of Anglo-French estopere stopping, from estoper Date: 1531 a legal bar to alleging or denying a fact because of one's own previous actions ...
Estoril
geographical name resort town Portugal on coast W of Lisbon population 2524
estr-
or estro- combining form estrus
Estrada
biographical name Joseph 1937- originally surname Ejercito president of Philippines (1998-2001)
Estrada Palma
biographical name Tomás 1835-1908 1st president of Cuba (1902-06)
estradiol
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary estra- (from estrane parent compound of estradiol, from New Latin estrus + English -ane) + di- + 1-ol Date: 1934 a natural ...
estral cycle
noun Date: 1941 estrous cycle
estrange
transitive verb (estranged; estranging) Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French estrangir, estranger, from Medieval Latin extraneare, from Latin extraneus strange — more ...
estrangement
noun see estrange
estranger
noun see estrange
estray
I. noun Date: circa 1523 stray 1 II. intransitive verb Etymology: Middle French estraier Date: 1572 archaic stray
Estremadura
geographical name region & old province W central Portugal capital Lisbon
estriol
noun Etymology: estrane + tri- + 1-ol Date: 1933 a relatively weak natural estrogenic hormone that is a glycol C18H24O3 found in the body chiefly as a metabolite of ...
estro-
combining form see estr-
estrogen
noun Etymology: New Latin estrus + International Scientific Vocabulary -o- + -gen Date: 1927 any of various natural steroids (as estradiol) that are formed from androgen ...
estrogen replacement therapy
noun Date: 1967 hormone replacement therapy involving the administration of estrogen without progestin
estrogenic
adjective Date: 1930 1. promoting estrus 2. of, relating to, caused by, or being an estrogen • estrogenically adverb
estrogenically
adverb see estrogenic
estrone
noun Etymology: estrane Date: 1933 a natural estrogenic hormone that is a ketone C18H22O2 found in the body chiefly as a metabolite of estradiol, that is also secreted ...
estrous
adjective Date: 1900 1. of, relating to, or characteristic of estrus 2. being in heat
estrous cycle
noun Date: 1900 the correlated phenomena of the endocrine and reproductive systems of a female mammal from the beginning of one period of estrus to the beginning of the next ...
estrual
adjective Date: circa 1857 estrous
estrus
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Latin oestrus gadfly, frenzy, from Greek oistros — more at ire Date: circa 1890 a regularly recurrent state of sexual excitability during ...
estrus cycle
noun see estrous cycle
estuarial
adjective Date: 1883 estuarine
estuarine
adjective Date: 1846 of, relating to, or formed in an estuary
estuary
noun (plural -aries) Etymology: Latin aestuarium, from aestus boiling, tide; akin to Latin aestas summer — more at edify Date: 1538 a water passage where the tide meets a ...
esurience
noun Date: 1825 the quality or state of being esurient
esurient
adjective Etymology: Latin esurient-, esuriens, present participle of esurire to be hungry; akin to Latin edere to eat — more at eat Date: circa 1672 hungry, greedy • ...
esuriently
adverb see esurient
et
dialect past and past participle of eat
Et
abbreviation ethyl
ET
I. noun Date: 1981 extraterrestrial II. abbreviation eastern time
et al
abbreviation Etymology: Latin et alii (masculine), et aliae (feminine), or et alia (neuter) and others
et alia
Etymology: Latin Date: 1953 and others
et cetera
Etymology: Latin Date: 12th century and others especially of the same kind ; and so forth
et hoc genus omne
or et id genus omne foreign term Etymology: Latin and everything of this kind
et id genus omne
foreign term see et hoc genus omne
et in Arcadia ego
foreign term Etymology: Latin I too (lived) in Arcadia
et seq
abbreviation [Latin et sequens] and the following one; [Latin et sequentes (masculine & feminine plural) or et sequentia (neuter plural)] and the following ones
et sic de similibus
foreign term Etymology: Latin and so of like things
et tu Brute
foreign term Etymology: Latin thou too, Brutus — exclamation attributed to Julius Caesar on seeing his friend Brutus among his assassins
et ux
abbreviation Etymology: Latin et uxor and wife
eta
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Late Latin, from Greek ēta, of Semitic origin; akin to Hebrew ḥēth heth Date: 15th century the 7th letter of the Greek alphabet — ...
ETA
abbreviation estimated time of arrival
étagère
or etagere noun Etymology: French, from Middle French estagiere, from estage floor of a building, station, from Old French — more at stage Date: 1840 a piece of furniture ...
etagere
noun see étagère
etamine
noun Etymology: French étamine Date: 1714 a light cotton or worsted fabric with an open mesh
etatism
noun Etymology: French étatisme, from état state, from Old French estat — more at state Date: 1923 statism • etatist adjective
etatist
adjective see etatism
etc
abbreviation et cetera — usually punctuated
etcetera
noun Date: 1597 1. a number of unspecified additional persons or things 2. plural unspecified additional items ; odds and ends
etch
I. verb Etymology: Dutch etsen, from German ätzen to etch, corrode, from Old High German azzen to feed; akin to Old High German ezzan to eat — more at eat Date: 1634 ...
etchant
noun Date: 1904 etch 2
etcher
noun see etch I
etching
noun Date: 1634 1. a. the action or process of etching b. the art of producing pictures or designs by printing from an etched metal plate 2. a. an etched design ...
ETD
abbreviation estimated time of departure
eternal
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Middle French, from Late Latin aeternalis, from Latin aeternus eternal, from aevum age, eternity — more at aye Date: 14th ...
eternalize
transitive verb see eternal I
eternally
adverb see eternal I
eternalness
noun see eternal I
eterne
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Middle French, from Latin aeternus Date: 14th century archaic eternal
eternity
noun (plural -ties) Etymology: Middle English eternite, from Middle French eternité, from Latin aeternitat-, aeternitas, from aeternus Date: 14th century 1. the quality or ...
eternization
noun see eternize
eternize
transitive verb (-nized; -nizing) Date: 1566 1. a. to make eternal b. to prolong indefinitely 2. immortalize • eternization noun
Etesian
adjective Etymology: Latin etesius, from Greek etēsios, from etos year — more at wether Date: 1601 recurring annually — used of summer winds that blow over the ...
eth
variant of edh
eth-
combining form Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary ethyl
ethacrynic acid
noun Etymology: probably from eth- + acrylic + phen- + acetic acid Date: 1963 a potent synthetic diuretic C13H12Cl2O4 used especially in the treatment of edema
ethane
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, from ethyl Date: 1866 a colorless odorless gaseous alkane C2H6 found in natural gas and used as a fuel
ethanol
noun Date: 1892 a colorless volatile flammable liquid C2H5OH that is the intoxicating agent in liquors and is also used as a solvent and in fuel — called also ethyl ...
ethanolamine
noun Date: 1897 a colorless liquid amino alcohol C2H7NO used especially as a solvent in the synthesis of detergents and in gas purification
Ethelbert
biographical name — see Aethelberht
Ethelred
biographical name — see Aethelred
Ethelred II
biographical name see Aethelred
ethene
noun Date: 1869 ethylene
ethephon
noun Etymology: ethyl + phosphonic acid (a dibasic organic acid) Date: 1971 a synthetic plant growth regulator C2H6ClO3P that induces flowering and abscission by promoting ...
ether
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Latin aether, from Greek aithēr, from aithein to ignite, blaze; akin to Old English ād pyre — more at edify Date: 14th century 1. ...
ether extract
noun Date: circa 1900 the part of a complex organic material that is soluble in ether and consists chiefly of fats and fatty acids
ethereal
adjective Date: 1513 1. a. of or relating to the regions beyond the earth b. celestial, heavenly c. unworldly, spiritual 2. a. lacking material substance ; ...
ethereality
noun see ethereal
etherealization
noun see ethereal
etherealize
transitive verb see ethereal
ethereally
adverb see ethereal
etherealness
noun see ethereal
Etherege
biographical name Sir George 1635?-1692 English dramatist
etheric
adjective see ether
etherization
noun see etherize
etherize
transitive verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1847 1. to treat or anesthetize with ether 2. to make numb as if by anesthetizing • etherization noun • etherizer noun
etherizer
noun see etherize
Ethernet
noun Etymology: from Ethernet, a trademark 1976 ; a computer network architecture consisting of various specified local-area network protocols, devices, and connection methods
ethic
noun Etymology: Middle English ethik, from Middle French ethique, from Latin ethice, from Greek ēthikē, from ēthikos Date: 14th century 1. plural but singular or plural in ...
ethical
also ethic adjective Etymology: Middle English etik, from Latin ethicus, from Greek ēthikos, from ēthos character — more at sib Date: 1588 1. of or relating to ethics ...
ethicality
noun see ethical
ethically
adverb see ethical
ethicalness
noun see ethical
ethician
noun Date: 1629 ethicist
ethicist
noun Date: circa 1890 a specialist in ethics
ethidium bromide
noun Etymology: ethyl + -id + -ium Date: circa 1959 a fluorescent mutagenic biological dye C21H20BrN3 that is used especially to stain nucleic acids
ethinyl
also ethynyl noun Etymology: ethine ethyne + -yl Date: 1929 a monovalent unsaturated radical HC≡C– derived from acetylene by removal of one hydrogen atom
ethinyl estradiol
noun Date: 1939 a very potent synthetic estrogen C20H24O2 used especially as an oral contraceptive
ethion
noun Etymology: blend of eth- and thion- Date: circa 1960 a toxic organophosphate C9H22O4P2S4 used as an insecticide and acaricide
ethionamide
noun Date: 1960 a compound C8H10N2S used against mycobacteria (as in tuberculosis and leprosy)
ethionine
noun Date: 1938 an amino acid C6H13NO2S that is the ethyl homologue of methionine and is biologically antagonistic to methionine
Ethiop
or Ethiope noun Etymology: Middle English Ethiope, from Anglo-French, from Latin Aethiops, from Greek Aithiops Date: 13th century archaic Ethiopian
Ethiope
noun see Ethiop
Ethiopia
geographical name 1. ancient country NE Africa bordering on Red Sea and extending from S Egypt to N (present-day) Ethiopia 2. (or Abyssinia) country E Africa; formerly an ...
Ethiopian
I. noun Date: 13th century 1. a member of any of the mythical or actual peoples usually described by the ancient Greeks as dark-skinned and living far to the south 2. archaic ...
Ethiopic
I. adjective Date: 1631 1. Ethiopian 2. a. of, relating to, or constituting Ethiopic b. of, relating to, or constituting a group of related Semitic languages spoken in ...
ethmoid
noun Etymology: French ethmoïde, from Greek ēthmoeidēs, literally, like a strainer, from ēthmos strainer Date: 1842 a light spongy cubical bone forming much of the ...
ethmoidal
adjective see ethmoid
ethnic
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Late Latin ethnicus, from Greek ethnikos national, gentile, from ethnos nation, people; akin to Greek ēthos custom — more at sib ...
ethnic cleansing
noun Date: 1991 the expulsion, imprisonment, or killing of an ethnic minority by a dominant majority in order to achieve ethnic homogeneity
ethnical
adjective Date: 15th century 1. ethnic 2. of or relating to ethnology ; ethnologic • ethnically adverb
ethnically
adverb see ethnical
ethnicity
noun (plural -ties) Date: 1950 1. ethnic quality or affiliation 2. a particular ethnic affiliation or group
ethno-
combining form Etymology: French, from Greek ethno-, ethn-, from ethnos race ; people ; cultural group
ethnobiological
adjective see ethnobiology
ethnobiologist
noun see ethnobiology
ethnobiology
noun Date: 1940 the interdisciplinary study of how human cultures interact with and use their native plants and animals • ethnobiological adjective • ethnobiologist noun
ethnobotanical
adjective see ethnobotany
ethnobotanist
noun see ethnobotany
ethnobotany
noun Date: 1890 the plant lore of indigenous cultures; also the systematic study of such lore • ethnobotanical adjective • ethnobotanist noun
ethnocentric
adjective Date: 1900 characterized by or based on the attitude that one's own group is superior • ethnocentricity noun • ethnocentrism noun
ethnocentricity
noun see ethnocentric
ethnocentrism
noun see ethnocentric
ethnographer
noun see ethnography
ethnographic
adjective see ethnography
ethnographical
adjective see ethnography
ethnographically
adverb see ethnography
ethnography
noun Etymology: French ethnographie, from ethno- + -graphie -graphy Date: 1834 the study and systematic recording of human cultures; also a descriptive work produced from ...
ethnohistorian
noun see ethnohistory
ethnohistoric
adjective see ethnohistory
ethnohistorical
adjective see ethnohistory
ethnohistory
noun Date: 1943 a study of the development of cultures • ethnohistorian noun • ethnohistoric or ethnohistorical adjective
ethnologic
adjective see ethnology
ethnological
adjective see ethnology
ethnologist
noun see ethnology
ethnology
noun Date: circa 1828 1. a science that deals with the division of human beings into races and their origin, distribution, relations, and characteristics 2. anthropology ...
ethnomedical
adjective see ethnomedicine
ethnomedicine
noun Date: 1971 the comparative study of how different cultures view disease and how they treat or prevent it; also the medical beliefs and practices of indigenous cultures ...
ethnomethodologist
noun see ethnomethodology
ethnomethodology
noun Date: 1967 a branch of sociology dealing with nonspecialists' commonsense understanding of the structure and organization of society • ethnomethodologist noun
ethnomusicological
adjective see ethnomusicology
ethnomusicologist
noun see ethnomusicology
ethnomusicology
noun Date: 1950 1. the study of music that is outside the European art tradition 2. the study of music in a sociocultural context • ethnomusicological adjective • ...
ethnoscience
noun Date: 1961 the study of a culture's system of classifying knowledge (as its taxonomy of plants and animals); also such a system in a particular culture
ethological
adjective see ethology
ethologist
noun see ethology
ethology
noun Etymology: Greek ethos + English -logy Date: circa 1843 1. a branch of knowledge dealing with human character and with its formation and evolution 2. the scientific ...
ethos
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Greek ēthos custom, character — more at sib Date: 1851 the distinguishing character, sentiment, moral nature, or guiding beliefs of a ...
ethoxy
adjective Date: circa 1909 relating to or containing the monovalent radical CH3CH2O– composed of ethyl united with oxygen
ethyl
noun Etymology: German Ethyl (now Äthyl), from Äther ether + -yl Date: 1838 an alkyl radical CH3CH2– derived from ethane • ethylic adjective
ethyl acetate
noun Date: 1874 a colorless fragrant volatile flammable liquid ester C4H8O2 used especially as a solvent
ethyl alcohol
noun Date: 1869 ethanol
ethyl cellulose
noun Date: 1936 any of various thermoplastic substances used especially in plastics and lacquers
ethyl chloride
noun Date: 1869 a colorless pungent flammable gaseous or volatile liquid C2H5Cl used especially as a topical anesthetic
ethyl ether
noun Date: 1878 ether 3a
ethylbenzene
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1871 a liquid aromatic hydrocarbon C8H10 used chiefly in the manufacture of styrene
ethylene
noun Date: circa 1852 1. a colorless flammable gaseous unsaturated hydrocarbon C2H4 that is found in coal gas, can be produced by pyrolysis of petroleum hydrocarbons, and ...
ethylene dibromide
noun Date: 1866 a colorless toxic liquid compound C2H4Br2 that is used chiefly as a fuel additive in leaded gasolines, that has been found to be strongly carcinogenic in ...
ethylene glycol
noun Date: circa 1884 a thick liquid diol C2H6O2 used especially as an antifreeze and in making polyester fibers
ethylene oxide
noun Date: circa 1884 a colorless flammable toxic compound C2H4O used especially in synthesis (as of ethylene glycol) and in sterilization and fumigation
ethylenediaminetetraacetate
noun Date: 1954 a salt of EDTA
ethylenic
adjective see ethylene
ethylic
adjective see ethyl
ethyne
noun Etymology: alteration of ethine, from ethyl + 2-ine Date: 1877 acetylene
ethynyl
variant of ethinyl
etic
adjective Etymology: phonetic Date: 1954 of, relating to, or involving analysis of cultural phenomena from the perspective of one who does not participate in the culture ...
etidronate
noun Etymology: etidronic acid (of which etidronate is a salt), perhaps from ethylidene (the radical CH3CH) + hydr- + phophonic acid (an acid obtained from phosphine) Date: ...
etidronate disodium
noun see etidronate
Étienne
biographical name see Estienne
etiolate
transitive verb (-lated; -lating) Etymology: French étioler Date: 1791 1. to bleach and alter the natural development of (a green plant) by excluding sunlight 2. a. to ...
etiolation
noun see etiolate
etiologic
or etiological adjective Date: circa 1753 1. assigning or seeking to assign a cause 2. of or relating to etiology • etiologically adverb
etiological
adjective see etiologic
etiologically
adverb see etiologic
etiology
noun (plural -gies) Etymology: Medieval Latin aetiologia statement of causes, from Greek aitiologia, from aitia cause Date: circa 1555 1. cause, origin; specifically the ...
etiquette
noun Etymology: French étiquette, literally, ticket — more at ticket Date: 1750 the conduct or procedure required by good breeding or prescribed by authority to be ...
Etna, Mount
geographical name volcano 10,902 feet (3323 meters) Italy in NE Sicily
ETO
abbreviation European theater of operations
Etobicoke
geographical name former city Canada in SE Ontario, now part of Toronto
Eton
geographical name town SE central England in Berkshire
Eton collar
noun Etymology: Eton College, English public school Date: 1887 a large stiff turnover collar
Eton jacket
noun Date: 1881 a short black jacket with long sleeves, wide lapels, and an open front
Etonian
noun Date: 1658 a student or former student of Eton College • Etonian adjective
étouffée
also etouffee noun Etymology: Louisiana French, from French à l'étouffée braised Date: circa 1933 a Cajun stew of shellfish or chicken served over rice
etouffee
noun see étouffée
Etruria
geographical name ancient country central Italy coextensive with modern Tuscany & part of Umbria; home of the Etruscans
Etrurian
noun Date: 1566 Etruscan • Etrurian adjective
Etruscan
I. adjective Etymology: Latin etruscus; akin to Latin Etruria, ancient country Date: 1584 of, relating to, or characteristic of Etruria, the Etruscans, or the Etruscan ...
Ettrick Forest
geographical name region in SE Scotland; formerly a forest & hunting ground
étude
noun Etymology: French, literally, study, from Middle French estude, estudie, from Old French — more at study Date: circa 1837 1. a piece of music for the practice of a ...
etui
noun (plural etuis) Etymology: French étui Date: 1611 a small ornamental case
ETV
abbreviation educational television
etymological
adjective see etymology
etymologically
adverb see etymology
etymologise
British variant of etymologize
etymologist
noun Date: 1635 a specialist in etymology
etymologize
verb (-gized; -gizing) Date: circa 1530 transitive verb to discover, formulate, or state an etymology for intransitive verb to study or formulate etymologies
etymology
noun (plural -gies) Etymology: Middle English ethimologie, from Anglo-French, from Latin etymologia, from Greek, from etymon + -logia -logy Date: 14th century 1. the history ...
etymon
noun (plural etyma; also -mons) Etymology: Latin, from Greek, literal meaning of a word according to its origin, from etymos true; akin to Greek eteos true — more at sooth ...
Eu
symbol europium
EU
abbreviation European Union
eu-
combining form Etymology: Latin, from Greek, from eu well, from neuter of eys good; perhaps akin to Latin esse to be 1. a. well ; easily — compare dys- b. good — ...
eubacterial
adjective see eubacterium

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