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

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gemütlich
adjective Etymology: German, from Middle High German gemüetlich pleasant, from gemüete mentality, mind Date: 1852 agreeably pleasant ; comfortable
gemütlichkeit
noun Etymology: German, from gemütlich + -keit, alteration of -heit -hood Date: 1892 cordiality, friendliness
Gen
abbreviation Genesis
gen
I. noun Etymology: perhaps from general information Date: 1940 chiefly British information 2a II. abbreviation 1. general 2. genitive 3. genus
Gen AF
abbreviation general of the air force
Gen X
noun Date: 1992 Generation X — often hyphenated in attributive use • Gen Xer noun
Gen Xer
noun see Gen X
gen-
or geno- combining form Etymology: Greek genos birth, race, kind — more at kin 1. offspring ; race 2. genus ; kind
gendarme
noun Etymology: French, from Middle French, back-formation from gensdarmes, plural of gent d'armes, literally, armed people Date: 1793 1. a member of a body of soldiers ...
gendarmerie
or gendarmery noun (plural -meries) Etymology: French gendarmerie, from gendarme Date: 1795 a body of gendarmes
gendarmery
noun see gendarmerie
gender
I. noun Etymology: Middle English gendre, from Anglo-French genre, gendre, from Latin gener-, genus birth, race, kind, gender — more at kin Date: 14th century 1. a. a ...
gender bender
noun Date: 1980 a person who dresses and behaves like a member of the opposite sex • gender-bending adjective or noun
gender-bending
adjective or noun see gender bender
gendered
adjective Date: 1972 reflecting the experience, prejudices, or orientations of one sex more than the other ; also reflecting or involving gender differences or ...
genderless
adjective Date: circa 1879 1. lacking qualities typically associated with either sex 2. suitable to or for either sex; also not reflective of the experiences, prejudices, ...
genderlessness
noun see genderless
gene
noun Etymology: German Gen, short for Pangen, from pan- + -gen Date: 1911 a specific sequence of nucleotides in DNA or RNA that is located usually on a chromosome and that is ...
gene conversion
noun Date: 1955 a genetic process that involves nonreciprocal meiotic recombination in heterozygotes in which a mismatched DNA sequence from one heteroduplex DNA strand is ...
gene flow
noun Date: 1947 the passage and establishment of genes typical of one breeding population into the gene pool of another
gene frequency
noun Date: 1930 the ratio of the number of a specified allele in a population to the total of all alleles at its genetic locus
gene mutation
noun Date: 1925 mutation due to fundamental intramolecular reorganization of a gene — compare point mutation
gene pool
noun Date: 1946 the collection of genes in an interbreeding population that includes each gene at a certain frequency in relation to its alleles ; the genetic information of a ...
gene therapist
noun see gene therapy
gene therapy
noun Date: 1971 the insertion of usually genetically altered genes into cells especially to replace defective genes in the treatment of genetic disorders or to provide a ...
gene-splicing
noun Date: circa 1978 the process of preparing recombinant DNA
genealogical
adjective see genealogy
genealogically
adverb see genealogy
genealogist
noun Date: 1605 a person who traces or studies the descent of persons or families
genealogy
noun (plural -gies) Etymology: Middle English genealogie, from Anglo-French, from Late Latin genealogia, from Greek, from genea race, family + -logia -logy; akin to Greek genos ...
genera
plural of genus
generable
adjective Date: 15th century capable of being generated
general
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, from Latin generalis, from gener-, genus kind, class — more at kin Date: 14th century 1. involving, applicable ...
general admission
noun Date: circa 1949 a fee paid for admission to a usually unreserved seating area (as in an auditorium or stadium)
general agent
noun Date: 1812 1. one employed to transact generally all legal business entrusted by a principal 2. an insurance company agent working within a specified area
general anesthesia
noun Date: 1881 anesthesia affecting the entire body and accompanied by loss of consciousness • general anesthetic noun
general anesthetic
noun see general anesthesia
general assembly
noun Date: circa 1572 1. the highest governing body in a religious denomination (as the United Presbyterian Church) 2. a legislative assembly; especially a United States ...
general aviation
noun Date: 1966 the operation of civilian aircraft not under the control of a common carrier; also such aircraft collectively
General Court
noun Date: 1628 a legislative assembly; specifically the state legislature in Massachusetts and New Hampshire
general delivery
noun Date: 1846 a department of a post office that handles the delivery of mail at a post office window to persons who call for it
general election
noun Date: circa 1687 an election usually held at regular intervals in which candidates are elected in all or most constituencies of a nation or state
general of the air force
Date: 1949 a general of the highest rank in the air force whose insignia is five stars
general of the army
Date: 1945 a general of the highest rank in the army whose insignia is five stars
general officer
noun Date: 1681 any of the officers in the army, air force, or marine corps above colonel — compare company officer, field officer, flag officer
general paralysis of the insane
noun see general paresis
general paresis
noun Date: 1874 insanity caused by syphilitic alteration of the brain that leads to dementia and paralysis — called also general paralysis of the insane
general partner
noun Date: 1822 a partner whose liability for partnership debts and obligations is unlimited
general practitioner
noun Date: 1810 a physician or veterinarian whose practice is not limited to a specialty; broadly generalist
general quarters
noun plural Date: 1850 a condition of maximum readiness of a warship for action
general relativity
noun Date: 1916 relativity 3b
General San Martín
geographical name — see san martin
general semantics
noun plural but singular or plural in construction Date: 1933 a doctrine and educational discipline intended to improve habits of response of human beings to their environment ...
general store
noun Date: 1835 a retail store located usually in a small or rural community that carries a wide variety of goods including groceries but is not divided into departments
general theory of relativity
Date: 1921 relativity 3b
general will
noun Date: 1792 the collective will of a community that is the embodiment or expression of its common interest
general-purpose
adjective Date: 1894 suitable to be used for two or more basic purposes
generalisation
British variant of generalization
generalise
British variant of generalize
generalised
British variant of generalized
generalissimo
noun (plural -mos) Etymology: Italian, from generale general Date: 1621 the chief commander of an army
generalist
noun Date: 1611 one whose skills, interests, or habits are varied or unspecialized
generality
noun (plural -ties) Date: 15th century 1. the quality or state of being general 2. a. generalization 2 b. a vague or inadequate statement 3. the greatest part ; ...
generalizability
noun see generalize
generalizable
adjective see generalize
generalization
noun Date: 1761 1. the act or process of generalizing 2. a general statement, law, principle, or proposition 3. the act or process whereby a learned response is made to a ...
generalize
verb (-ized; -izing) Date: circa 1751 transitive verb 1. to give a general form to 2. a. to derive or induce (a general conception or principle) from particulars ...
generalized
adjective Date: 1813 made general; especially not highly differentiated biologically nor strictly adapted to a particular environment
generalizer
noun see generalize
generally
adverb Date: 14th century in a general manner: as a. in disregard of specific instances and with regard to an overall picture b. as a rule ; usually
generalship
noun Date: 1610 1. office or tenure of office of a general 2. leadership 3. military skill in a high commander
generate
transitive verb (-ated; -ating) Etymology: Latin generatus, past participle of generare, from gener-, genus descent, birth — more at kin Date: 1509 1. to bring into ...
generation
noun Date: 14th century 1. a. a body of living beings constituting a single step in the line of descent from an ancestor b. a group of individuals born and living ...
Generation X
noun Date: 1989 the generation of Americans born in the 1960s and 1970s • Generation Xer noun
Generation Xer
noun see Generation X
generational
adjective see generation
generationally
adverb see generation
generative
adjective Date: 14th century having the power or function of generating, originating, producing, or reproducing
generative cell
noun Date: 1868 a sexual reproductive cell ; gamete
generative grammar
noun Date: 1959 1. a description in the form of a set of rules for producing the grammatical sentences of a language 2. transformational grammar
generative nucleus
noun Date: circa 1892 the one of the two nuclei resulting from the first division in the pollen grain of a seed plant that gives rise to sperm nuclei — compare tube nucleus
generative semantics
noun plural but usually singular in construction Date: 1970 a description of a language emphasizing a semantic deep structure that is logical in form, that provides syntactic ...
generator
noun Date: 1646 1. one that generates: as a. an apparatus in which vapor or gas is formed b. a machine by which mechanical energy is changed into electrical energy 2. ...
generatrix
noun (plural generatrices) Date: 1840 a point, line, or surface whose motion generates a line, surface, or solid
generic
I. adjective Etymology: French générique, from Latin gener-, genus birth, kind, class Date: 1676 1. a. relating to or characteristic of a whole group or class ; general ...
generically
adverb see generic I
genericness
noun see generic I
generosity
noun (plural -ties) Date: 1566 1. a. the quality or fact of being generous b. a generous act 2. abundance
generous
adjective Etymology: Middle French or Latin; Middle French genereus, from Latin generosus, from gener-, genus Date: 1583 1. archaic highborn 2. a. characterized by a ...
generously
adverb see generous
generousness
noun see generous
Genesee
geographical name river 144 miles (232 kilometers) W New York flowing N into Lake Ontario
genesis
noun (plural geneses) Etymology: Latin, from Greek, from gignesthai to be born — more at kin Date: circa 1604 the origin or coming into being of something
Genesis
noun Etymology: Greek Date: before 12th century the mainly narrative first book of canonical Jewish and Christian Scriptures — see bible table
genet
noun Etymology: Middle English genete, from Anglo-French, ultimately from Arabic jarnayṭ Date: 15th century any of a genus (Genetta) of small Old World usually carnivorous ...
Genet
I. biographical name Edmond-Charles-Édouard 1763-1834 Citizen Genet French diplomat in U.S. II. biographical name Jean 1910-1986 French dramatist & novelist
genetic
also genetical adjective Etymology: genesis Date: 1831 1. relating to or determined by the origin, development, or causal antecedents of something 2. a. of, relating to, ...
genetic code
noun Date: 1961 the biochemical basis of heredity consisting of codons in DNA and RNA that determine the specific amino acid sequence in proteins and appear to be uniform for ...
genetic counseling
noun Date: 1955 guidance relating to genetic disorders that is provided by a medical professional typically to individuals with an increased risk of having a child with such a ...
genetic drift
noun Date: 1945 random changes in gene frequency especially in small populations when leading to preservation or extinction of particular genes
genetic engineer
noun see genetic engineering
genetic engineering
noun Date: 1951 the group of applied techniques of genetics and biotechnology used to cut up and join together genetic material and especially DNA from one or more species of ...
genetic fingerprint
noun see genetic fingerprinting
genetic fingerprinting
noun Date: 1984 DNA fingerprinting • genetic fingerprint noun
genetic load
noun Date: 1965 the decrease in fitness of the average individual in a population relative to the fittest genotype due to the presence of deleterious genes in the gene pool
genetic map
noun Date: 1957 map 3
genetic marker
noun Date: 1950 a readily recognizable genetic trait, gene, DNA segment, or gene product used for identification especially when closely linked to a trait or genetic material ...
genetical
adjective see genetic
genetically
adverb see genetic
genetically engineered
adjective see genetic engineering
geneticist
noun see genetics
genetics
noun plural but singular in construction Date: 1905 1. a branch of biology that deals with the heredity and variation of organisms 2. the genetic makeup and phenomena of an ...
geneva
noun Etymology: modification of obsolete Dutch genever (now jenever), literally, juniper, from Middle Dutch, from Old French geneivre, ultimately from Latin juniperus Date: ...
Geneva
or French Genève or German Genf geographical name 1. canton SW Switzerland area 109 square miles (282 square kilometers), population 377,108 2. city, its capital, at SW tip ...
Geneva bands
noun plural Etymology: Geneva, Switzerland; from their use by the Calvinist clergy of Geneva Date: 1636 two strips of white cloth suspended from the front of a clerical ...
Geneva convention
noun Date: 1880 one of a series of agreements concerning the treatment of prisoners of war and of the sick, wounded, and dead in battle first made at Geneva, Switzerland in ...
Geneva cross
noun Etymology: from its adoption by the Geneva convention Date: circa 1889 Red Cross
Geneva gown
noun Etymology: from its use by the Calvinist clergy of Geneva Date: 1820 a loose large-sleeved black academic gown widely used as a vestment by members of the Protestant ...
Geneva tabs
noun plural see Geneva bands
Geneva, Lake
or Lake Leman geographical name lake 45 miles (72 kilometers) long on border between SW Switzerland & E France; traversed by the Rhône
Genevan
adjective Date: 1573 1. of or relating to Geneva, Switzerland 2. of or relating to Calvinism • Genevan noun
Genève
geographical name see Geneva
Genevese
adjective or noun see Geneva
Genf
geographical name see Geneva
Genghis Khan
biographical name circa 1162-1227 Mongol conqueror
genial
I. adjective Etymology: Latin genialis, from genius Date: 1566 1. obsolete of or relating to marriage or generation 2. obsolete inborn, native 3. a. favorable to ...
geniality
noun see genial I
genially
adverb see genial I
genic
adjective Etymology: gene + 1-ic Date: 1918 genetic 2b • genically adverb
genically
adverb see genic
geniculate
or geniculated adjective Etymology: Latin geniculatus, from geniculum, diminutive of genu knee — more at knee Date: 1657 bent abruptly at an angle like a bent knee
geniculated
adjective see geniculate
genie
noun (plural genies; also genii) Etymology: French génie, from Arabic jinnī Date: 1748 1. jinni 1 2. a magic spirit believed to take human form and serve the person who ...
genistein
noun Etymology: genist- (from New Latin Genista tinctoria, a species of broom) + -ein, alteration of 1-in Date: 1900 an isoflavone C15H10O5 found especially in soybeans and ...
genital
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Latin genitalis, from genitus, past participle of gignere to beget — more at kin Date: 14th century 1. generative 2. of, ...
genital herpes
noun Date: 1968 herpes simplex of the type typically affecting the genitalia
genital wart
noun Date: 1954 a wart on the skin or adjoining mucous membrane usually on or near the genital organs or the anus and caused by any of several genotypes of the human ...
genitalia
noun plural Etymology: Latin, from neuter plural of genitalis Date: 1876 the organs of the reproductive system; especially the external genital organs • genitalic ...
genitalic
adjective see genitalia
genitally
adverb see genital
genitals
noun plural Date: 14th century genitalia
genitival
adjective Date: 1818 of, relating to, or formed with or from the genitive case • genitivally adverb
genitivally
adverb see genitival
genitive
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Latin genetivus, genitivus, literally, of generation (erroneous translation of Greek genikos genitive), from genitus Date: 14th ...
genito-
combining form Etymology: genital genital and
genitourinary
adjective Date: circa 1836 of or relating to the genital and urinary organs or functions
geniture
noun Date: 15th century nativity, birth
genius
noun (plural geniuses or genii) Etymology: Latin, tutelary spirit, natural inclinations, from gignere to beget Date: 1513 1. a. plural genii an attendant spirit of a ...
genius loci
noun Etymology: Latin Date: 1605 1. the pervading spirit of a place 2. a tutelary deity of a place
genl
abbreviation general
gennaker
noun Etymology: blend of genoa and spinnaker Date: 1983 a spinnaker sail having an asymmetrical shape
Gennesaret, Lake of
geographical name — see galilee (Sea of)
geno-
— see gen-
genoa
noun Etymology: Genoa, Italy Date: 1932 a large jib that overlaps the mainsail and is used especially in racing
Genoa
or Italian Genova or ancient Genua geographical name commune & port NW Italy capital of Liguria at foot of the Apennines & at head of Gulf of Genoa (arm of Ligurian Sea) ...
genocidal
adjective see genocide
genocide
noun Date: 1944 the deliberate and systematic destruction of a racial, political, or cultural group • genocidal adjective
Genoese
adjective or noun see Genoa
genogram
noun Date: 1978 a diagram outlining the history of the behavior patterns (as of divorce, abortion, or suicide) of a family over several generations; also a similar diagram ...
genoise
or génoise noun Etymology: French génoise, from feminine of génois of Genoa, Italy Date: 1892 a sponge cake containing butter and leavened by stiffly beaten eggs
génoise
noun see genoise
genome
noun Etymology: German Genom, from Gen gene + -om (as in Chromosom chromosome) Date: 1930 one haploid set of chromosomes with the genes they contain; broadly the genetic ...
genomic
adjective Date: 1934 of or relating to a genome or to genomics
genomics
noun plural but singular in construction Date: 1987 a branch of biotechnology concerned with applying the techniques of genetics and molecular biology to the genetic mapping ...
genotype
noun Date: 1897 1. [International Scientific Vocabulary gen-] type species 2. [International Scientific Vocabulary gene] all or part of the genetic constitution of an ...
genotypic
adjective see genotype
genotypical
adjective see genotype
genotypically
adverb see genotype
Genova
geographical name see Genoa
Genovese
adjective or noun see Genoa
genre
noun Etymology: French, from Middle French, kind, gender — more at gender Date: 1770 1. a category of artistic, musical, or literary composition characterized by a ...
genro
noun plural Usage: often capitalized Etymology: Japanese genrō Date: 1876 the elder statesmen of Japan who formerly advised the emperor
gens
noun (plural gentes) Etymology: Latin gent-, gens — more at gentle Date: 1846 1. a Roman clan embracing the families of the same stock in the male line with the members ...
gens d'église
foreign term Etymology: French church people ; clergy
gens de guerre
foreign term Etymology: French military people ; soldiery
gens du monde
foreign term Etymology: French people of the world ; fashionable people
Genseric
or Gaiseric biographical name died 477 king of the Vandals (428-477)
Gent
geographical name — see Ghent
gent
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, noble, graceful, from Anglo-French, from Latin genitus, past participle of gignere to beget — more at kin Date: 13th century archaic ...
gentamicin
noun Etymology: alteration of earlier gentamycin, from gentian violet + kanamycin; from the color of the actinomycete Date: 1963 a broad-spectrum antibiotic mixture derived ...
genteel
adjective Etymology: Middle French gentil gentle Date: 1599 1. a. having an aristocratic quality or flavor ; stylish b. of or relating to the gentry or upper class ...
genteelism
noun Date: 1926 a word believed by its user to be more polite or less vulgar than a common synonym; also the use of genteelisms
genteelly
adverb see genteel
genteelness
noun see genteel
gentian
noun Etymology: Middle English gencian, from Anglo-French genciane, from Latin gentiana Date: 14th century 1. any of numerous herbs (family Gentianaceae, the gentian family, ...
gentian violet
noun Usage: often capitalized G&V Date: 1897 any of several dyes or dye mixtures consisting of one or more methyl derivatives of pararosaniline; especially a dark green or ...
gentile
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Late Latin gentilis, from Latin gent-, gens nation Date: 14th century 1. often capitalized a person of a non-Jewish nation or of ...
Gentile da Fabriano
biographical name circa 1370-1427 originally Niccolo di Giovanni di Massio Italian painter
Gentileschi
biographical name Orazio Lomi circa 1562-circa 1647 & his daughter Artemisia circa 1597-after 1651 Italian painters
gentilesse
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, from gentil Date: 14th century decorum of conduct befitting a member of the gentry
gentility
noun (plural -ties) Date: 14th century 1. a. the condition of belonging to the gentry b. gentlefolk, gentry 2. a. (1) decorum of conduct ; courtesy (2) ...
gentle
I. adjective (gentler; gentlest) Etymology: Middle English gentil, from Anglo-French, from Latin gentilis of a gens, of one's family, from gent-, gens gens, nation; akin to ...
gentle breeze
noun Date: circa 1881 wind having a speed of 8 to 12 miles per hour (about 12 to 19 kilometers per hour) — see Beaufort scale table
gentle sex
noun Date: 1583 the female sex ; women in general
gentlefolk
also gentlefolks noun plural Date: 1594 persons of gentle or good family and breeding
gentlefolks
noun plural see gentlefolk
gentleman
noun Usage: often attributive Etymology: Middle English gentilman Date: 12th century 1. a. a man of noble or gentle birth b. a man belonging to the landed gentry c. ...
gentleman farmer
noun (plural gentlemen farmers) Date: 1749 a man who farms mainly for pleasure rather than for profit
gentleman of fortune
Date: 1743 adventurer
gentleman's agreement
or gentlemen's agreement noun Date: 1886 an agreement secured only by the honor of the participants
gentleman-at-arms
noun (plural gentlemen-at-arms) Date: 1859 one of a military corps of 40 gentlemen who attend the British sovereign on state occasions
gentleman-commoner
noun (plural gentlemen-commoners) Date: 1687 any of a privileged class of commoners formerly required to pay higher fees than ordinary commoners at the universities of Oxford ...
gentlemanlike
adjective see gentleman
gentlemanlikeness
noun see gentleman
gentlemanliness
noun see gentlemanly
gentlemanly
adjective Date: 15th century characteristic of or having the character of a gentleman • gentlemanliness noun
gentlemen's agreement
noun see gentleman's agreement
gentleness
noun Date: 14th century the quality or state of being gentle; especially mildness of manners or disposition
gentleperson
noun Date: 1943 a gentleman or lady
gentlewoman
noun Date: 13th century 1. a. a woman of noble or gentle birth b. a woman who is an attendant upon a lady of rank 2. a woman of refined manners or good breeding ; lady
gently
adverb see gentle I
Gentofte
geographical name city Denmark on Sjælland Island, N suburb of Copenhagen population 65,032
Gentoo
noun (plural Gentoos) Etymology: Portuguese gentio, literally, gentile, from Late Latin gentilis Date: 1638 archaic Hindu
gentoo
noun see gentoo penguin
gentoo penguin
noun Etymology: perhaps from Gentoo Date: 1860 a penguin (Pygoscelis papua) of Antarctica and nearby islands with a gray back and throat, white underparts, and white spots ...
gentrice
noun Etymology: Middle English gentrise, from Anglo-French genterise, alteration of gentelise, from gentil gentle Date: 14th century archaic gentility of birth ; rank
gentrification
noun Date: 1964 the process of renewal and rebuilding accompanying the influx of middle-class or affluent people into deteriorating areas that often displaces earlier usually ...
gentrifier
noun see gentrify
gentrify
verb (-fied; -fying) Date: 1972 transitive verb to attempt or accomplish the gentrification of intransitive verb to become gentrified • gentrifier noun
gentry
noun (plural gentries) Etymology: Middle English gentrie, alteration of gentrise Date: 14th century 1. a. obsolete the qualities appropriate to a person of gentle birth; ...
gents
noun Usage: often capitalized Date: 1938 chiefly British men's room
Genua
geographical name see Genoa
genuflect
intransitive verb Etymology: Late Latin genuflectere, from Latin genu knee + flectere to bend — more at knee Date: 1630 1. a. to bend the knee b. to touch the knee to ...
genuflection
noun see genuflect
genuine
adjective Etymology: Latin genuinus innate, genuine; akin to Latin gignere to beget — more at kin Date: circa 1639 1. a. actually having the reputed or apparent ...
genuinely
adverb see genuine
genuineness
noun see genuine
genus
noun (plural genera; also genuses) Etymology: Latin gener-, genus birth, race, kind — more at kin Date: 1551 1. a class, kind, or group marked by common characteristics or ...
geo-
combining form Etymology: Latin, from Greek geō-, from gē 1. earth ; ground ; soil 2. geographic ; geography and
geobotanic
adjective see geobotany
geobotanical
adjective see geobotany
geobotanist
noun see geobotany
geobotany
noun Date: 1904 phytogeography • geobotanical also geobotanic adjective • geobotanist noun
geocentric
adjective Date: 1686 1. a. relating to, measured from, or as if observed from the earth's center — compare topocentric b. having or relating to the earth as center — ...
geocentrically
adverb see geocentric
geochemical
adjective see geochemistry
geochemically
adverb see geochemistry
geochemist
noun see geochemistry
geochemistry
noun Date: 1902 1. a science that deals with the chemical composition of and chemical changes in the solid matter of the earth or a celestial body (as the moon) 2. the ...
geochronologic
adjective see geochronology
geochronological
adjective see geochronology
geochronologically
adverb see geochronology
geochronologist
noun see geochronology
geochronology
noun Date: 1893 1. the chronology of the past as indicated by geologic data 2. the study of geochronology • geochronological also geochronologic adjective • ...
geode
noun Etymology: Latin geodes, a gem, from Greek geōdēs earthlike, from gē earth Date: circa 1732 1. a nodule of stone having a cavity lined with crystals or mineral ...
geodesic
I. adjective Date: 1821 1. geodetic 2. made of light straight structural elements mostly in tension II. noun Date: 1883 the shortest line between two points that lies ...
geodesist
noun see geodesy
geodesy
noun Etymology: Greek geōdaisia, from geō- ge- + daiesthai to divide — more at tide Date: 1853 a branch of applied mathematics concerned with the determination of the ...
geodetic
also geodetical adjective Etymology: geodesy; after such pairs as heresy : heretic Date: circa 1828 of, relating to, or determined by geodesy
geodetic survey
noun Date: 1880 a survey of a large land area in which corrections are made for the curvature of the earth's surface
geodetical
adjective see geodetic
geoduck
noun Etymology: Lushootseed (Salishan language of the Puget Sound region) gwídəq Date: 1883 a large edible clam (Panopea abrupta syn. P. generosa) of the Pacific coast that ...
geoeconomic
adjective see geoeconomics
geoeconomics
noun Date: 1981 1. the combination of economic and geographic factors relating to international trade 2. a governmental policy guided by geoeconomics • geoeconomic ...
Geoffrey of Monmouth
biographical name circa 1100-1154 British ecclesiastic & chronicler
geog
abbreviation geographic; geographical; geography
geographer
noun Date: 1542 a specialist in geography
geographic
or geographical adjective Date: 1559 1. of or relating to geography 2. belonging to or characteristic of a particular region • geographically adverb
geographical
adjective see geographic
geographically
adverb see geographic
geography
noun (plural -phies) Etymology: Latin geographia, from Greek geōgraphia, from geōgraphein to describe the earth's surface, from geō- + graphein to write — more at carve ...
geohydrologic
adjective see geohydrology
geohydrologist
noun see geohydrology
geohydrology
noun Date: circa 1909 a science that deals with the character, source, and mode of occurrence of underground water • geohydrologic adjective • geohydrologist noun
geoid
noun Etymology: German, from Greek geoeidēs earthlike, from gē Date: 1881 the surface within or around the earth that is everywhere normal to the direction of gravity and ...

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