Слова на букву flüg-gulp (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 flüg-gulp (6389)

<< < 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 > >>
geoidal
adjective see geoid
geol
abbreviation geologic; geological; geology
geologic
or geological adjective Date: 1791 of, relating to, or based on geology • geologically adverb
geologic time
noun Date: 1861 the long period of time occupied by the earth's geologic history
geological
adjective see geologic
geologically
adverb see geologic
geologist
noun see geology
geologize
intransitive verb (-gized; -gizing) Date: 1826 to study geology or make geologic investigations
geology
noun (plural -gies) Etymology: New Latin geologia, from ge- + -logia -logy Date: 1735 1. a. a science that deals with the history of the earth and its life especially as ...
geom
abbreviation geometric; geometrical; geometry
geom
abbreviation geometric; geometrical; geometry
geomagnetic
adjective Date: 1904 of or relating to terrestrial magnetism • geomagnetically adverb • geomagnetism noun
geomagnetic storm
noun Date: 1941 magnetic storm
geomagnetically
adverb see geomagnetic
geomagnetism
noun see geomagnetic
geomancer
noun see geomancy
geomancy
noun Etymology: Middle English geomancie, from Anglo-French, from Medieval Latin geomantia, from Late Greek geōmanteia, from Greek geō- + -manteia -mancy Date: 14th century ...
geomantic
adjective see geomancy
geometer
noun Date: 15th century 1. a specialist in geometry 2. geometrid
geometric
or geometrical adjective Date: 14th century 1. a. of, relating to, or according to the methods or principles of geometry b. increasing in a geometric progression 2. ...
geometric mean
noun Date: 1879 the nth root of the product of n numbers; specifically a number that is the second term of three consecutive terms of a geometric progression
geometric progression
noun Date: circa 1856 a sequence (as 1, 1/2, 1/4) in which the ratio of a term to its predecessor is always the same — called also geometrical progression, geometric sequence
geometric sequence
noun see geometric progression
geometric series
noun Date: circa 1909 a series (as 1 + x + x2 + x3 +…) whose terms form a geometric progression
geometrical
adjective see geometric
geometrical progression
noun see geometric progression
geometrically
adverb see geometric
geometrician
noun Date: 15th century geometer 1
geometrics
noun plural Date: 1977 decorative patterns or designs based on geometric shapes
geometrid
noun Etymology: ultimately from Greek geōmetrēs geometer, from geōmetrein Date: 1876 any of a family (Geometridae) of usually medium-sized moths with large wings and ...
geometrise
British variant of geometrize
geometrization
noun see geometrize
geometrize
verb (-trized; -trizing) Date: 1603 intransitive verb to work by or as if by geometric methods or laws transitive verb 1. to represent geometrically 2. to make ...
geometry
noun (plural -tries) Etymology: Middle English geometrie, from Anglo-French, from Latin geometria, from Greek geōmetria, from geōmetrein to measure the earth, from geō- ge- + ...
geomorphic
adjective Date: 1893 geomorphological
geomorphological
adjective Date: 1896 of or relating to the form or surface features of the earth or another celestial body
geomorphologist
noun see geomorphology
geomorphology
noun (plural -gies) Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1893 1. a science that deals with the relief features of the earth or of another celestial body (as ...
geophagy
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1850 the practice of eating earthy substances (as clay) that in humans is performed especially to augment a scanty ...
geophone
noun Date: 1919 an instrument for detecting vibrations passing through rocks, soil, or ice
geophysical
adjective see geophysics
geophysically
adverb see geophysics
geophysicist
noun see geophysics
geophysics
noun plural but singular or plural in construction Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: circa 1889 a branch of earth science dealing with the physical ...
geophyte
noun Date: circa 1900 a perennial plant that bears its perennating buds below the surface of the soil
geopolitical
adjective see geopolitics
geopolitically
adverb see geopolitics
geopolitician
noun Date: 1941 a specialist in geopolitics
geopolitics
noun plural but singular in construction Date: 1904 1. a study of the influence of such factors as geography, economics, and demography on the politics and especially the ...
geopressured
adjective Date: 1968 subjected to great pressure from geologic forces
Geordie
noun Etymology: from Geordie, diminutive of the name George Date: 1866 chiefly British an inhabitant of Newcastle upon Tyne or its environs; also the dialect of English ...
George
I. noun Etymology: Saint George Date: 1506 1. either of two of the insignia of the British Order of the Garter 2. a British coin bearing the image of St. George II. ...
George Town
geographical name 1. town capital of Cayman Islands on Grand Cayman Island 2. (or Penang) city & port Malaysia capital of Penang on Penang Island population 234,930
George Washington Birthplace National Monument
geographical name historic site E Virginia
George Washington Carver National Monument
geographical name historic site SW Missouri SE of Joplin
George, Lake
geographical name 1. lake 14 miles (22 kilometers) long NE Florida in course of St. Johns River WNW of Daytona Beach 2. lake 33 miles (53 kilometers) long E New York S of ...
Georges Bank
geographical name submerged sandbank in the Atlantic E of Massachusetts
Georgetown
geographical name 1. section of Washington, D.C., in W part of the city 2. city central Texas N of Austin population 28,339 3. city & port capital of Guyana on the Atlantic ...
georgette
noun Etymology: from Georgette, a trademark Date: 1915 a sheer crepe woven from hard-twisted yarns to produce a dull pebbly surface
Georgia
geographical name 1. state SE United States capital Atlanta area 58,910 square miles (152,577 square kilometers), population 8,186,453 2. (or Republic of Georgia) independent ...
Georgia, Strait of
geographical name channel 150 miles (241 kilometers) long NW Washington & SW British Columbia between S Vancouver Island & mainland NW of Puget Sound
Georgian
I. noun Date: 15th century 1. a native or inhabitant of Georgia in the Caucasus 2. the language of the Georgian people II. adjective Date: 1607 of, relating to, or ...
Georgian Bay
geographical name inlet of Lake Huron Canada in SE Ontario
Georgian Bay Islands National Park
geographical name reservation SE Canada in Ontario comprising over 50 small islands in Georgian Bay
georgic
I. noun Etymology: the Georgics, poem by Virgil, from Latin georgicus Date: 1513 a poem dealing with agriculture II. adjective Etymology: Latin georgicus, from Greek ...
Georgina
geographical name town Canada in SE Ontario population 39,263
geoscience
noun Date: 1942 1. the sciences (as geology, geophysics, and geochemistry) dealing with the earth 2. any of the geosciences — compare earth science • geoscientist noun
geoscientist
noun see geoscience
geostationary
adjective Date: 1961 being or having an equatorial orbit at an altitude of about 22,300 miles (35,900 kilometers) requiring an angular velocity the same as that of the earth ...
geostrategic
adjective see geostrategy
geostrategist
noun see geostrategy
geostrategy
noun Date: 1942 1. a branch of geopolitics that deals with strategy 2. the combination of geopolitical and strategic factors characterizing a particular geographic region ...
geostrophic
adjective Etymology: ge- + Greek strophikos turned, from strophē turning — more at strophe Date: 1916 of, relating to, or arising from the Coriolis force • ...
geostrophically
adverb see geostrophic
geosynchronous
adjective Date: 1968 geostationary
geosynclinal
adjective see geosyncline
geosyncline
noun Date: 1895 a great downward flexure of the earth's crust • geosynclinal adjective
geotactic
adjective Date: 1899 of or relating to geotaxis
geotaxis
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: 1899 a taxis in which the force of gravity is the directive factor
geotechnical
adjective Date: 1947 of or relating to geotechnical engineering
geotechnical engineering
noun Date: 1974 a science that deals with the application of geology to engineering
geotectonic
adjective Date: 1882 of or relating to the form, arrangement, and structure of rock masses of the earth's crust resulting from folding or faulting • geotectonically adverb
geotectonically
adverb see geotectonic
geothermal
adjective Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1875 of, relating to, or utilizing the heat of the earth's interior; also produced or permeated by such heat ...
geothermally
adverb see geothermal
geotropic
adjective Date: 1875 of or relating to geotropism • geotropically adverb
geotropically
adverb see geotropic
geotropism
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1875 a tropism (as of plant roots) in which gravity is the orienting factor
ger
abbreviation gerund
Ger
abbreviation German; Germany
Gera
geographical name city E Germany ESE of Erfurt population 126,521
gerah
noun Etymology: Hebrew gērāh Date: 1530 an ancient Hebrew unit of weight equal to 1/20 shekel
geraniol
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, from New Latin Geranium Date: 1871 a fragrant liquid unsaturated alcohol C10H18O used chiefly in perfumes and soap
geranium
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Latin, geranium, from Greek geranion, from diminutive of geranos crane — more at crane Date: 1548 1. any of a widely distributed genus ...
Gerard
biographical name Charles 1618?-1694 1st Baron Gerard of Brandon ; Viscount Brandon English Royalist commander
Gérard
biographical name Comte Étienne-Maurice 1773-1852 French Napoleonic general; marshal of France
gerardia
noun Etymology: New Latin, from John Gerard died 1612 English botanist Date: 1851 any of a genus (Agalinis syn. Gerardia) of often root-parasitic herbs of the snapdragon ...
gerbera
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Traugott Gerber died 1743 German naturalist Date: 1889 any of a genus (Gerbera) of Asian and African composite herbs that have basal tufted ...
gerbil
also gerbille noun Etymology: French gerbille, from New Latin Gerbillus, diminutive of gerboa, jerboa jerboa Date: 1849 any of numerous Old World burrowing desert rodents ...
gerbille
noun see gerbil
GERD
abbreviation gastroesophageal reflux disease
gerent
noun Etymology: Latin gerent-, gerens, present participle of gerere to bear, carry on Date: 1576 one that rules or manages
gerenuk
noun (plural gerenuk or gerenuks) Etymology: Somali gáránúug Date: 1895 a large-eyed antelope (Litocranius walleri) of eastern Africa with a long neck and limbs
Gerhardsen
biographical name Einar Henry 1897-1987 Norwegian politician
geriatric
I. noun Date: 1909 1. plural but singular in construction a branch of medicine that deals with the problems and diseases of old age and aging people — compare gerontology ...
geriatrician
noun Date: 1926 a specialist in geriatrics
Géricault
biographical name (Jean-Louis-André-) Théodore 1791-1824 French painter
Gerlachovsky
geographical name mountain 8711 feet (2655 meters) N Slovakia in Tatry Mountains; highest in Carpathians
germ
noun Etymology: French germe, from Latin germin-, germen, from gignere to beget — more at kin Date: 1644 1. a. a small mass of living substance capable of developing ...
germ cell
noun Date: 1851 a gamete (as an egg or sperm cell) or one of its antecedent cells
germ layer
noun Date: 1877 any of the three primary layers of cells differentiated in most embryos during and immediately following gastrulation
germ line
noun Date: 1925 the cellular lineage of a sexually reproducing organism from which eggs and sperm are derived; also the genetic material contained in this cellular lineage ...
germ theory
noun Date: 1870 a theory in medicine: infections, contagious diseases, and various other conditions result from the action of microorganisms
germ warfare
noun Date: 1938 the use of harmful microorganisms (as bacteria) as weapons in war
German
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Medieval Latin Germanus, from Latin Date: 14th century 1. a member of any of the Germanic peoples inhabiting western Europe in Roman ...
german
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English germain, from Anglo-French, from Latin germanus having the same parents, from germen Date: 14th century having the same parents or the ...
German cockroach
noun Date: 1896 a small active winged cockroach (Blattella germanica) probably of African origin that is a common household pest in the U.S. — called also Croton bug
German East Africa
geographical name former country E Africa comprising Tanganyika & Ruanda-Urundi (now Rwanda & Burundi); a German protectorate 1885-1920
German measles
noun plural but singular or plural in construction Date: circa 1875 an acute contagious disease that is caused by a virus (species Rubella virus of the genus Rubivirus, family ...
German shepherd
noun Date: 1926 any of a breed of working dogs of German origin that are intelligent and responsive and are often used in police work and as guide dogs for the blind — ...
German shorthaired pointer
noun Date: 1931 any of a breed of gundogs of German origin that have a liver or liver and white short coat
German silver
noun Date: 1830 a silver-white alloy of copper, zinc, and nickel
German Southwest Africa
geographical name — see Namibia
German wirehaired pointer
noun Date: circa 1964 any of a breed of gundogs of German origin that have a liver or liver and white flat-lying wiry coat
germander
noun Etymology: Middle English, ultimately from Greek chamaidrys, from chamai on the ground + drys tree — more at humble, tree Date: 15th century any of a genus (Teucrium) ...
germane
adjective Etymology: Middle English germain, literally, having the same parents, from Anglo-French Date: 14th century 1. obsolete closely akin 2. being at once relevant and ...
germanely
adverb see germane
Germania
geographical name 1. region of ancient Europe E of the Rhine & N of the Danube 2. region of Roman Empire just W of the Rhine in what is now NE France & part of Belgium & the ...
Germanic
I. adjective Date: 1633 1. german 2. of, relating to, or characteristic of the Germanic-speaking peoples 3. of, relating to, or constituting Germanic II. noun Date: 1892 ...
Germanicus Caesar
biographical name 15 b.c.-a.d. 19 Roman general
Germanism
noun Date: 1611 1. a characteristic feature of German occurring in another language 2. partiality for Germany or German customs 3. the practices or objectives ...
Germanist
noun Date: 1831 a specialist in German or Germanic language, literature, or culture
germanium
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Medieval Latin Germania Germany Date: 1886 a grayish-white hard brittle metalloid element that resembles silicon and is used especially in ...
germanization
noun see germanize
germanize
verb (-ized; -izing) Usage: often capitalized Date: 1598 transitive verb 1. archaic to translate into German 2. to cause to acquire German characteristics intransitive ...
Germano-
combining form German
Germanophile
I. adjective Date: 1898 approving or favoring the German people and their institutions and customs II. noun Date: 1911 one that is Germanophile
Germantown
geographical name 1. city SW Tennessee population 37,348 2. a NW section of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Germany
or German Deutschland geographical name country central Europe bordering on North & Baltic seas, divided 1949-90 into two republics: Federal Republic of Germany (or ...
germen
noun Etymology: Latin Date: 1605 archaic germ 1a, 2
germfree
adjective Date: 1904 free of microorganisms ; axenic
germicidal
adjective Date: 1885 of or relating to a germicide; also destroying germs
germicide
noun Date: 1877 an agent that destroys germs
germinability
noun Date: 1896 the capacity to germinate
germinal
adjective Etymology: French, from Latin germin-, germen — more at germ Date: 1808 1. a. being in the earliest stage of development b. creative, productive 2. of, ...
germinal vesicle
noun Date: circa 1839 the enlarged nucleus of the egg before completion of meiosis
germinally
adverb see germinal
germinate
verb (-nated; -nating) Etymology: Latin germinatus, past participle of germinare to sprout, from germin-, germen bud, germ Date: 1610 transitive verb to cause to sprout ...
germination
noun see germinate
germinative
adjective see germinate
Germiston
geographical name city NE Republic of South Africa in Gauteng E of Johannesburg population 221,972
germplasm
noun Date: 1889 1. germ cells and their precursors serving as the bearers of heredity and being fundamentally independent of other cells 2. the hereditary material of the ...
germproof
adjective Date: 1879 impervious to the penetration or action of germs
germy
adjective (germier; -est) Date: 1912 full of germs
Gérôme
biographical name Jean-Léon 1824-1904 French painter
Gerona
geographical name 1. province NE Spain in NE Catalonia area 2273 square miles (5887 square kilometers), population 509,628 2. (or Girona) commune, its capital population ...
Geronimo
biographical name 1829-1909 Goyathlay Chiricahua Apache leader
geront-
or geronto- combining form Etymology: French géront-, géronto-, from Greek geront-, geronto-, from geront-, gerōn old man; akin to Greek gēras old age, Sanskrit jarati he ...
gerontic
adjective Date: 1885 of or relating to decadence or old age
geronto-
combining form see geront-
gerontocracy
noun (plural -cies) Etymology: French gérontocratie, from géronto- geront- + -cratie -cracy Date: 1830 rule by elders; specifically a form of social organization in which ...
gerontocrat
noun see gerontocracy
gerontocratic
adjective see gerontocracy
gerontologic
adjective see gerontology
gerontological
adjective see gerontology
gerontologist
noun see gerontology
gerontology
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1903 the comprehensive study of aging and the problems of the aged — compare geriatric 1 • gerontological also ...
Gerry
biographical name Elbridge 1744-1814 American politician; vice president of the United States (1813-14)
gerrymander
I. noun Etymology: Elbridge Gerry + salamander; from the shape of an election district formed during Gerry's governorship of Mass. Date: 1812 1. the act or method of ...
Gershwin
biographical name George 1898-1937 originally Jacob Gershvin American composer
gerund
noun Etymology: Late Latin gerundium, from Latin gerundus, gerundive of gerere to bear, carry on Date: 1513 1. a verbal noun in Latin that expresses generalized or ...
gerundive
noun Date: 15th century 1. the Latin future passive participle that functions as the verbal adjective, that expresses the fitness or necessity of the action to be performed, ...
Gesell
biographical name Arnold Lucius 1880-1961 American psychologist & pediatrician
gesellschaft
noun Etymology: German, companionship, society Date: 1928 a rationally developed mechanistic type of social relationship characterized by impersonally contracted associations ...
Gesner
biographical name Conrad 1516-1565 Swiss naturalist
gesneriad
noun Etymology: New Latin Gesneria, genus name, from Konrad Gesner died 1565 Swiss naturalist Date: 1882 any of a family (Gesneriaceae) of tropical or subtropical herbs (as ...
gesso
noun (plural gessoes) Etymology: Italian, literally, gypsum, from Latin gypsum Date: 1596 1. plaster of paris or gypsum prepared with glue for use in painting or making ...
gessoed
adjective see gesso
gest
or geste noun Etymology: Middle English geste — more at jest Date: 13th century 1. a tale of adventures; especially a romance in verse 2. adventure, exploit
gestalt
noun (plural gestalts; also gestalten) Etymology: German, literally, shape, form Date: 1922 a structure, configuration, or pattern of physical, biological, or psychological ...
Gestalt psychology
noun Date: 1924 the study of perception and behavior from the standpoint of an individual's response to configurational wholes with stress on the uniformity of psychological ...
gestaltist
noun Usage: often capitalized Date: 1931 a specialist in Gestalt psychology
gestapo
noun (plural -pos) Etymology: German, from Geheime Staatspolizei, literally, secret state police Date: 1934 a secret-police organization employing underhanded and terrorist ...
gestate
verb (gestated; gestating) Etymology: back-formation from gestation Date: 1858 transitive verb 1. to carry in the uterus during pregnancy 2. to conceive and gradually ...
gestation
noun Etymology: Latin gestation-, gestatio, from gestare to bear, frequentative of gerere to bear Date: 1615 1. the carrying of young in the uterus ; pregnancy 2. ...
gestational
adjective see gestation
geste
also gest noun Etymology: Middle English geste, from Anglo-French, from Latin gestus, from gerere Date: 14th century 1. archaic deportment 2. archaic gesture
gestic
adjective Date: 1764 relating to or consisting of bodily movements or gestures
gesticulant
adjective Date: 1877 making gesticulations
gesticulate
intransitive verb (-lated; -lating) Etymology: Latin gesticulatus, past participle of gesticulari, from *gesticulus, diminutive of gestus Date: circa 1609 to make gestures ...
gesticulation
noun Date: 15th century 1. the act of making gestures 2. gesture; especially an expressive gesture made in showing strong feeling or in enforcing an argument
gesticulative
adjective see gesticulate
gesticulator
noun see gesticulate
gesticulatory
adjective see gesticulate
gestural
adjective Date: 1613 1. of, relating to, or consisting of gestures 2. of, relating to, or characterized by vigorous application of paint and expressive brushwork • ...
gestural language
noun see gesture language
gesturally
adverb see gestural
gesture
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, from Medieval Latin gestura mode of action, from Latin gestus, past participle of gerere Date: 15th century 1. archaic ...
gesture language
noun Date: 1855 communication by gestures; especially sign language — called also gestural language
gesundheit
interjection Etymology: German, literally, health, from gesund healthy (from Old High German gisunt) + -heit -hood — more at sound Date: 1914 — used to wish good health ...
get
I. verb (got; got or gotten; getting) Etymology: Middle English, from Old Norse geta to get, beget; akin to Old English bigietan to beget, Latin prehendere to seize, grasp, ...
get a life
phrasal to stop wasting time on trivial or hopeless matters
get a move on
phrasal hurry
get about
intransitive verb Date: 1793 1. to become current ; circulate 2. to be up and about ; begin to walk
get across
verb Date: 1913 intransitive verb to become clear or convincing transitive verb to make clear or convincing
get after
phrasal to pursue with exhortation, reprimand, or attack
get ahead
phrasal to achieve success
get along
intransitive verb Date: 1705 1. a. to proceed toward a destination ; progress b. to approach an advanced stage; especially to approach old age 2. to meet one's needs ...
get around
verb Date: 1835 transitive verb 1. circumvent, evade 2. to get the better of intransitive verb 1. a. to find or take the necessary time or effort — used with ...
get at
phrasal 1. to reach effectively 2. to influence corruptly ; bribe 3. to turn one's attention to 4. to try to prove or make clear
get away with
phrasal to avoid criticism or punishment for or the consequences of (as a reprehensible act)
get back
verb Date: 1605 intransitive verb 1. to come or go again to a person, place, or condition ; return, revert 2. to gain revenge ; retaliate — usually used with at ...
get by
intransitive verb Date: 1841 1. to succeed with the least possible effort or accomplishment 2. to make ends meet ; survive 3. to proceed without being discovered, ...
get cracking
phrasal to make a start ; get going
get down
verb Date: 1647 transitive verb 1. to manage to swallow 2. to cause to be physically, mentally, or emotionally exhausted ; depress 3. to commit to writing ; ...
get even
phrasal to get revenge
get even with
phrasal to repay in kind
get going
phrasal to make a start
get in
verb Date: circa 1533 intransitive verb 1. a. enter b. arrive 2. a. to become friendly b. to become involved 3. to become accepted for membership or ...
get into
phrasal to become strongly involved with or deeply interested in
get it
phrasal to receive a scolding or punishment
get it on
phrasal 1. to become enthusiastic, energetic, or excited 2. to engage in sexual intercourse
get off
verb Date: 1606 intransitive verb 1. to avoid the most serious consequences of a dangerous situation or punishment 2. start, leave 3. to leave work with permission ...
get on
I. phrasal 1. to produce an unfortunate effect on ; upset 2. to criticize insistently II. intransitive verb Date: 1816 1. get along 2. to gain knowledge or ...
get one's act together
phrasal 1. to put one's life, thoughts, or emotions in order ; cease to be confused or misdirected 2. to begin to function in a skillful or efficient manner
get one's goat
phrasal to make one angry or annoyed
get out
verb Date: 14th century intransitive verb 1. leave, escape 2. to become known ; leak out transitive verb 1. to cause to leave or escape 2. to bring before the ...
get over
phrasal 1. a. overcome, surmount b. to recover from c. to reconcile oneself to ; become accustomed to 2. to move or travel across
get real
phrasal to stop deceiving oneself or fooling around ; face reality
get religion
phrasal 1. to undergo religious conversion 2. to turn to or adopt an enlightened course of action or point of view
get round
intransitive verb Date: 1748 get around
get somewhere
phrasal to be successful
get there
phrasal to be successful
get through
I. phrasal to reach the end of ; complete II. intransitive verb Date: 1619 1. to reach a destination 2. to gain approval or a desired outcome 3. a. to become clear or ...
get to
phrasal 1. a. begin b. to be ready to begin or deal with
get together
phrasal 1. to bring together ; accumulate 2. to come together ; assemble, meet 3. to reach agreement
get up
verb Date: 14th century intransitive verb 1. a. to arise from bed b. to rise to one's feet c. climb, ascend 2. to go ahead or faster — used in the ...
get wind of
phrasal to become aware of
get with it
phrasal to become alert or aware ; show sophisticated consciousness
get-go
also git-go noun Date: 1966 the very beginning — used in the phrase from the get-go
get-together
noun Date: 1911 meeting; especially an informal social gathering
get-up-and-go
noun Date: 1906 energy, drive
geta
noun (plural geta or getas) Etymology: Japanese Date: 1884 a Japanese wooden clog for outdoor wear
getatable
adjective Date: 1799 accessible, approachable
getaway
noun Date: 1890 1. an act or instance of getting away: as a. escape b. start 2. a place suitable for a vacation 3. a vacation especially of brief duration
Gethsemane
noun Etymology: Greek Gethsēmanē Date: circa 1534 1. the garden outside Jerusalem mentioned in Mark 14 as the scene of the agony and arrest of Jesus 2. a place or ...
getter
noun Date: 15th century 1. one that gets 2. a substance introduced into a vacuum tube or electric lamp to remove traces of gas
Getty
biographical name Jean Paul 1892-1976 American oil magnate
Gettysburg
geographical name borough S Pennsylvania WSW of York population 7490
getup
noun Date: 1847 1. outfit, costume 2. general composition or structure
geum
noun Etymology: Latin Date: circa 1548 avens
GeV
abbreviation giga-electron-volt
gewgaw
also geegaw noun Etymology: origin unknown Date: circa 1529 a showy trifle ; bauble, trinket
gewürztraminer
noun Usage: often capitalized Etymology: German, variety of grape, from Gewürz spice + Traminer, variety of grape, from Tramin (Termeno, Italy) Date: circa 1950 a light dry ...
gey
adverb Etymology: alteration of gay, adverb Date: 1796 chiefly Scottish very, quite
geyser
noun Etymology: Icelandic Geysir, hot spring in Iceland, from geysa to rush forth, from Old Norse; akin to Old English gēotan to pour — more at found Date: 1780 1. a ...
geyserite
noun Etymology: French geysérite, from geyser, from Icelandic Geysir Date: circa 1814 a variety of opal that is deposited around some hot springs and geysers in white or ...
Gezira
or El Gezira or Al Jazirah geographical name region E central Sudan between the Blue Nile & the White Nile
GH
abbreviation growth hormone
Ghadames
or Ghadamis or Ghudamis geographical name oasis & town NW Libya in Tripolitania near Algerian border
Ghadamis
geographical name see Ghadames
Ghaghara
geographical name river 570 miles (1207 kilometers) S central Asia flowing S from SW Tibet through Nepal into the Ganges in N India
Ghana
geographical name 1. (or Gana) ancient empire W Africa in what is now W Mali; flourished 4th-13th centuries 2. country W Africa bordering on Gulf of Guinea; a republic within ...
Ghanaian
adjective or noun see Ghana
Ghanese
adjective see Ghana

<< < 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 > >>

© en-de-fr.com.ua - EN-DE-FR 2009-2017 Информация публикуется на сайте для ознакомительного процесса.
 
Выполнено за: 0.037 c;