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)

<< < 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 > >>
noun Date: 15th century 1. a woman who governs 2. a woman who cares for and supervises a child especially in a private household
adjective Date: 1872 characteristic of or resembling a governess (as in primness)
noun Usage: often attributive Date: 14th century 1. the act or process of governing; specifically authoritative direction or control 2. obsolete moral conduct or behavior ...
adjective see government
noun Date: 1848 1. a theory advocating extension of the sphere and degree of government activity 2. the tendency toward extension of the role of government • ...
noun see governmentalism
transitive verb see government
adverb see government
noun Date: 1944 jargon held to be characteristic of government officials
noun Date: 14th century 1. one that governs: as a. one that exercises authority especially over an area or group b. an official elected or appointed to act as ruler, ...
noun (plural governors-general or governor-generals) Date: 1586 a governor of high rank; especially one who governs a large territory or has deputy governors under him
noun see governor
noun Date: 1658 1. the office of governor 2. the period of incumbency of a governor
abbreviation government
noun Etymology: probably alteration of Middle English gollan Date: 1570 chiefly Scottish daisy 1; broadly a white or yellow field flower • gowany adjective, chiefly ...
adjective see gowan
biographical name H(aradanahalli) D(oddegowda) Deve 1933- prime minister of India (1996-97)
I. biographical name John 1330?-1408 English poet II. geographical name peninsula S Wales W of Swansea
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French gune, goune, from Late Latin gunna, a fur or leather garment Date: 14th century 1. a. a loose flowing outer garment ...
noun Date: 1627 a professional or academic person
noun (plural goyim; also goys) Etymology: Yiddish, from Hebrew gōy people, nation Date: 1841 sometimes disparaging gentile 1 • goyish adjective, sometimes disparaging
Goya (y Lucientes)
biographical name Francisco José de 1746-1828 Spanish painter • Goyaesque or Goyesque adjective
adjective see Goya (y Lucientes)
geographical name see Goiânia
geographical name see Goiás
or van Goijen biographical name Jan Josephszoon 1596-1656 Dutch painter
adjective see Goya (y Lucientes)
adjective see goy
abbreviation group
abbreviation 1. general practice; general practitioner 2. geometric progression
noun Etymology: glycoprotein Date: 1985 a glycoprotein protruding from the outer surface of the HIV virion that has a molecular weight of 120 and must bind to a CD4 receptor ...
abbreviation grade point average
abbreviation gallons per day
abbreviation gallons per hour
abbreviation gallons per minute
abbreviation 1. general post office 2. Government Printing Office
I. noun Etymology: Global Positioning System Date: 1975 a navigational system using satellite signals to fix the location of a radio receiver on or above the earth's surface; ...
abbreviation general quarters
abbreviation 1. grade 2. grain 3. gram 4. gravity 5. gross
abbreviation Greece; Greek
gr wt
abbreviation gross weight
graafian follicle
noun Usage: often capitalized G Etymology: Regnier de Graaf died 1673 Dutch anatomist Date: 1883 a mature liquid-filled cavity in a mammalian ovary that ruptures during ...
I. verb (grabbed; grabbing) Etymology: obsolete Dutch or Low German grabben Date: circa 1581 transitive verb 1. to take or seize by or as if by a sudden motion or grasp ...
grab bag
noun Date: 1855 1. a receptacle (as a bag) containing small articles which are to be drawn (as at a party or fair) without being seen 2. a miscellaneous collection ; ...
noun see grab I
intransitive verb (grabbled; grabbling) Etymology: Dutch grabbelen, from Middle Dutch, frequentative of grabben Date: circa 1580 1. to search with the hand ; grope 2. to ...
noun see grabble
adjective (grabbier; -est) Date: 1910 1. tending to grab ; grasping, greedy 2. having the power to grab the attention
noun Etymology: German, ditch, from Old High German grabo, from graban to dig — more at grave Date: 1896 a depressed segment of the crust of the earth or a celestial body ...
biographical name Gaius Sempronius 153-121 B.C. & his brother Tiberius Sempronius 163-133 B.C. the Gracchi Roman statesmen
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, from Latin gratia favor, charm, thanks, from gratus pleasing, grateful; akin to Sanskrit gṛṇāti he praises Date: ...
grace note
noun Date: circa 1823 1. a musical note added as an ornament; especially appoggiatura 2. a small addition or embellishment
grace period
noun Date: 1945 a period of time beyond a due date during which a financial obligation may be met without penalty or cancellation
adjective Date: 1557 displaying grace in form or action ; pleasing or attractive in line, proportion, or movement • gracefully adverb • gracefulness noun
adverb see graceful
noun see graceful
adjective Date: 14th century 1. lacking in divine grace ; immoral, unregenerate 2. a. lacking a sense of propriety b. devoid of attractive qualities 3. ...
adverb see graceless
noun see graceless
adjective Etymology: Latin gracilis Date: 1623 1. slender, slight 2. graceful 3. of, relating to, resembling, or being a relatively small slender australopithecine (genus ...
noun see gracile
noun see gracile
noun (plural -sos) Etymology: Spanish, from gracioso, adjective, agreeable, amusing, from Latin gratiosus Date: 1749 a buffoon in Spanish comedy
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French gracieus, from Latin gratiosus enjoying favor, agreeable, from gratia Date: 14th century 1. a. obsolete godly b. ...
adverb see gracious
noun see gracious
noun Etymology: New Latin Gracula, genus name, alteration of Latin graculus jackdaw Date: 1772 1. any of a genus (Quiscalus of the family Icteridae) of large American ...
I. noun or adjective Etymology: by shortening Date: circa 1871 graduate II. noun Etymology: French grade degree, from Latin gradus Date: 1898 one hundredth of a right ...
adjective see grade II
noun Date: 1549 1. a. a series forming successive stages b. a step or place in an ordered scale 2. an advance by regular degrees 3. a gradual passing from one tint ...
adjective see gradation
adverb see gradation
I. noun Etymology: Latin gradus step, degree, from Latin gradi to step, go; akin to Lithuanian gridyti to go, wander Date: 1526 1. a. (1) a position in a scale of ...
grade crossing
noun Date: circa 1890 a crossing of highways, railroad tracks, or pedestrian walks or combinations of these on the same level
grade inflation
noun Date: 1975 a rise in the average grade assigned to students; especially the assigning of grades higher than previously assigned for given levels of achievement
grade point
noun Date: 1951 one of the points assigned to each course credit (as in a college) in accordance with the letter grade earned in the course — called also quality point
grade point average
noun Date: 1966 the average obtained by dividing the total number of grade points earned by the total number of credits attempted — called also quality point average
grade school
noun Date: 1869 elementary school • grade-schooler noun
grade separation
noun Date: 1935 a highway or railroad crossing using an underpass or overpass
grade up
transitive verb Date: 1903 to improve by breeding females to purebred males
noun see grade school
adjective see grade I
noun Date: 1832 1. one that grades 2. a machine for leveling earth 3. a pupil in a school grade
noun Etymology: Latin gradient-, gradiens, present participle of gradi Date: 1835 1. a. the rate of regular or graded ascent or descent ; inclination b. a part sloping ...
noun Etymology: gradient + -o- + -meter Date: 1899 an instrument for measuring the gradient of a physical quantity (as the earth's magnetic field)
I. noun Usage: often capitalized Etymology: Middle English, from Medieval Latin graduale, from Latin gradus step; from its being sung on the steps of the altar Date: 15th ...
noun Date: 1835 1. the policy of approaching a desired end by gradual stages 2. the evolution of new species by gradual accumulation of small genetic changes over long ...
noun or adjective see gradualism
adjective see gradualism
adverb see gradual II
noun see gradual II
noun Etymology: Medieval Latin graduandus, gerundive of graduare Date: 1882 British one about to graduate ; a candidate for a degree
I. noun Date: 15th century 1. a holder of an academic degree or diploma 2. a graduated cup, cylinder, or flask II. adjective Date: 15th century 1. holding an academic ...
adjective Date: 1861 of a tax increasing in rate with increase in taxable base ; progressive
graduated cylinder
noun Date: 1948 a tall narrow container with a volume scale used especially for measuring liquids
noun Date: 1594 1. a mark on an instrument or vessel indicating degrees or quantity; also these marks 2. a. the award or acceptance of an academic degree or diploma b. ...
noun see graduate III
— see Greco-
I. transitive verb (-tied; -tiing; also -ting) Date: 1964 to draw graffiti on ; to deface with graffiti II. noun Etymology: Italian, plural of graffito Date: 1945 ...
noun see graffito
noun (plural graffiti) Etymology: Italian, incised inscription, from graffiare to scratch, probably from grafio stylus, from Latin graphium Date: 1851 an inscription or ...
I. noun Etymology: Middle English graffe, grafte, from Anglo-French greffe, graife stylus, graph, from Medieval Latin graphium, from Latin, stylus, from Greek grapheion, from ...
graft-versus-host disease
noun Date: 1965 a potentially fatal bodily condition that results when T cells from a tissue or organ transplant and especially a bone marrow transplant react ...
noun Date: circa 1895 the principles and practice of grafting
noun see graft II
I. biographical name John 1648-1689 Graham of Claverhouse; Bonnie Dundee; 1st Viscount of Dundee Scottish Jacobite II. biographical name Martha 1893-1991 American ...
graham cracker
noun Etymology: graham flour Date: 1882 a slightly sweet cracker made of whole wheat flour
graham flour
noun Etymology: Sylvester Graham died 1851 American dietary reformer Date: 1834 whole wheat flour
Graham Land
geographical name the N section of the Antarctic Peninsula
biographical name Kenneth 1859-1932 British writer
geographical name city S Republic of South Africa in Eastern Cape province ENE of Port Elizabeth population 41,302
Graian Alps
geographical name section of W Alps S of Mont Blanc on border between France & Italy — see Gran Paradiso
noun Etymology: Middle English greal, graal, from Middle French, bowl, grail, from Medieval Latin gradalis 1. capitalized the cup or platter used according to medieval legend ...
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, partly from Anglo-French grain cereal grain, from Latin granum; partly from Anglo-French graine seed, kermes, from Latin grana, plural of ...
grain alcohol
noun Date: 1883 ethanol
Grain Coast
geographical name region W Africa in Liberia on Gulf of Guinea
grain elevator
noun Date: 1852 a building for elevating, storing, discharging, and sometimes processing grain
grain of salt
Date: 1647 a skeptical attitude
grain sorghum
noun Date: 1920 any of several sorghums cultivated primarily for grain — compare sorgo
adjective see grain I
noun see grain II
noun see grainy
adjective see grain I
grains of paradise
Date: 15th century the pungent seeds of a West African plant (Aframomum melegueta) of the ginger family that are used as a spice
adjective (grainier; -est) Date: 15th century 1. resembling or having some characteristic of grain ; not smooth or fine 2. of a photograph appearing to be composed of ...
I. noun Etymology: obsolete Portuguese (now spelled grão), grain, from Latin granum Date: 1702 any of several leguminous plants (as a chickpea) grown especially for their ...
gram calorie
noun Date: 1902 calorie 1a
gram equivalent
noun Date: circa 1897 the quantity of an element, group, or compound that has a mass in grams equal to the equivalent weight
gram molecular weight
noun Date: circa 1902 the mass of one mole of a compound equal in grams to the molecular weight — called also gram-molecule
Gram stain
noun see Gram's stain
Gram's method
noun see Gram's stain
Gram's stain
or Gram stain noun Etymology: Hans C. J. Gram died 1938 Danish physician Date: 1903 1. a method for the differential staining of bacteria by treatment with a watery solution ...
noun see gram-atomic weight
gram-atomic weight
noun Date: 1927 the mass of one mole of an element equal in grams to the atomic weight — called also gram-atom
noun see gram molecular weight
adjective Date: 1907 not holding the purple dye when stained by Gram's stain — used chiefly of bacteria
adjective Date: 1907 holding the purple dye when stained by Gram's stain — used chiefly of bacteria
adjective Date: 1956 staining irregularly or inconsistently by Gram's stain
noun Etymology: Spanish, from Latin gramina, plural of gramen grass Date: 1828 any of several pasture grasses (genus Bouteloua) of the western United States
interjection Etymology: Middle English grand mercy, from Anglo-French grand merci great thanks Date: 14th century archaic — used to express gratitude or surprise
noun Etymology: gram-positive + -i- + -cide + 1-in Date: 1940 any of several toxic crystalline polypeptide antibiotics produced by a soil bacterium (Bacillus brevis) and used ...
adjective Etymology: Latin gramineus, from gramin-, gramen grass Date: circa 1658 of or relating to a grass
adjective Etymology: Latin gramin-, gramen Date: 1739 feeding on grass or the seeds of grass
noun Etymology: Middle English gramere, from Anglo-French gramaire, modification of Latin grammatica, from Greek grammatikē, from feminine of grammatikos of letters, from ...
grammar school
noun Date: 14th century 1. a. a secondary school emphasizing Latin and Greek in preparation for college b. a British college preparatory school 2. a school ...
noun see grammar
adjective Date: 1530 1. of or relating to grammar 2. conforming to the rules of grammar • grammaticality noun • grammatically adverb • grammaticalness noun
grammatical meaning
noun Date: 1769 the part of meaning that varies from one inflectional form to another (as from plays to played to playing) — compare lexical meaning
noun see grammatical
adverb see grammatical
noun see grammatical
chiefly British variant of gram II
biographical name Zénobe Théophile 1826-1901 Belgian engineer
service mark — used for the annual presentation of a statuette for notable achievement in the recording industry
noun Etymology: from Gramophone, a trademark Date: 1887 phonograph
noun see gramps
Grampian Hills
geographical name hills central Scotland between the Lowlands & the Highlands — see Ben Nevis
or gramp noun (plural gramps) Etymology: by shortening & alteration Date: circa 1900 grandfather 1a
noun Etymology: alteration of Middle English graspey, grapay, from Anglo-French graspeis, from gras fat (from Latin crassus) + peis fish, from Latin piscis — more at crass, ...
noun Date: 1863 grandmother 1
Gran Canaria
geographical name see Grand Canary
Gran Chaco
or Chaco geographical name region S central South America drained by the Paraguay & its chief W tributaries the Pilcomayo & Bermejo; divided between Argentina, Bolivia, & ...
Gran Paradiso
geographical name mountain 13,323 feet (4061 meters) NW Italy in NW Piedmont; highest in Graian Alps
plural of granum
geographical name 1. city SW Nicaragua on NW shore of Lake Nicaragua population 56,232 2. medieval Moorish kingdom S Spain 3. province S Spain in Andalusia bordering on the ...
noun Etymology: Spanish, diminutive of granada pomegranate, from Late Latin granata — more at grenade Date: 1613 1. any of various usually egg-shaped to football-shaped ...
biographical name Enrique 1867-1916 Spanish composer
noun (plural -ries) Etymology: Latin granarium, from granum grain Date: 1570 1. a. a storehouse for threshed grain b. a region producing grain in abundance 2. a ...
geographical name town Canada in S Quebec population 44,121
geographical name 1. river 260 miles (418 kilometers) SW Michigan flowing N & W into Lake Michigan 2. river 300 miles (483 kilometers) NW Missouri flowing SE into Missouri ...
I. adjective Etymology: Anglo-French grant, grand, large, great, grand, from Latin grandis Date: 1548 1. a. having more importance than others ; foremost b. having ...
Grand Atlas
geographical name — see Atlas Mountains
Grand Bahama
geographical name island Bahamas area 530 square miles (1373 square kilometers)
Grand Banks
geographical name shoals in W Atlantic SE of Newfoundland
Grand Canal
or Da Yunhe geographical name canal about 1000 miles (1609 kilometers) long E China from Hangzhou to Tianjin
Grand Canary
or Spanish Gran Canaria geographical name island Spain in the Canaries; chief city Las Palmas area 592 square miles (1533 square kilometers)
Grand Canyon
geographical name gorge of the Colorado NW Arizona extending from mouth of the Little Colorado W to the Grand Wash Cliffs; over 1 miles (1.6 kilometers) deep; area largely ...
Grand Canyon-Parashant National Monument
geographical name reservation NW Arizona N of Grand Canyon National Park
Grand Cayman
geographical name — see Cayman Islands
Grand Coulee
geographical name valley E Washington extending SSW from S wall of canyon of Columbia River where it turns W in forming the Big Bend
Grand Coulee Dam
geographical name dam NE central Washington in Columbia River — see franklin d. roosevelt lake
grand duchess
noun Date: circa 1757 1. a woman who rules a grand duchy in her own right 2. the wife or widow of a grand duke
grand duchy
noun Date: 1826 the territory or dominion of a grand duke or grand duchess
grand duke
noun Date: 1609 1. the sovereign duke of any of various European states 2. a male descendant of a Russian czar in the male line
Grand Falls
geographical name — see Churchill Falls
grand finale
noun Date: 1800 a climactic finale (as of an opera)
grand fir
noun Date: 1897 a lofty fir tree (Abies grandis) of the northwestern chiefly Pacific coastal region of North America with cylindrical greenish cones and soft wood
Grand Forks
geographical name city E North Dakota on Red River population 49,321
Grand Guignol
noun Etymology: Le Grand Guignol, small theater in Montmartre, Paris, that specialized in such performances Date: 1908 dramatic entertainment featuring the gruesome or ...
Grand Island
geographical name city SE central Nebraska near Platte River population 42,940
Grand Junction
geographical name city W Colorado on Colorado River population 41,986
grand juror
noun see grand jury
grand jury
noun Date: 15th century a jury that examines accusations against persons charged with crime and if the evidence warrants makes formal charges on which the accused persons are ...
Grand Lac
geographical name — see Tonle Sap
Grand Lama
noun Date: 1807 Dalai Lama
grand larceny
noun Date: 1828 larceny of property of a value greater than that fixed as constituting petit larceny
grand mal
noun Etymology: French, literally, great illness Date: 1897 severe epilepsy characterized by seizures which are initially tonic and then become clonic and by loss of ...
Grand Manan Island
geographical name island 20 miles (32 kilometers) long Canada in New Brunswick at entrance to Bay of Fundy population 2610
grand manner
noun Date: 1775 an elevated or grand style (as in music or literature)
grand march
noun Date: 1872 an opening ceremony at a ball that consists of a march participated in by all the guests
grand marshal
noun Date: 1951 a person honored as the ceremonial marshal of a parade
grand master
noun Date: 1724 1. the chief officer of a principal lodge in various fraternal orders (as Freemasonry) 2. an expert player (as of chess) who has consistently scored high in ...
grand monde
foreign term Etymology: French great world ; high society
grand old man
noun Date: 1887 a venerated practitioner or former practitioner of an art, profession, or sport
grand opera
noun Date: 1803 opera in which the plot is serious or tragic and the entire text is set to music
grand piano
noun Date: 1803 a piano with horizontal frame and strings — compare upright piano
Grand Portage National Monument
geographical name historic site NE Minnesota on Lake Superior
Grand Prairie
geographical name city NE central Texas W of Dallas population 127,427
grand prix
noun (plural grand prix; also grands prix) Usage: often capitalized G&P, often attributive Etymology: French Grand Prix de Paris, an international horse race established 1863, ...
Grand Rapids
geographical name city SW Michigan on Grand River population 197,800
grand slam
noun Date: 1814 1. the winning of all the tricks in one hand of a card game (as bridge) 2. a clean sweep or total success; specifically the winning of all the major or ...
Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument
geographical name reservation S Utah adjoining Bryce Canyon & Capitol Reef national parks
Grand Teton
geographical name mountain 13,770 feet (4197 meters) W Wyoming in Grand Teton National Park; highest in Teton Range
Grand Teton National Park
geographical name reservation NW Wyoming including Jackson Lake & main part of Teton Range
grand theft
noun Date: circa 1930 grand larceny
grand tour
noun Date: 1670 1. an extended tour of the Continent that was formerly a usual part of the education of young British gentlemen 2. an extensive and usually educational tour
grand touring car
noun Date: 1970 a usually 2-passenger coupe
Grand Traverse Bay
geographical name inlet of Lake Michigan in Michigan on NW coast of Lower Peninsula
Grand Turk
geographical name — see Turks and Caicos
grand unification theory
noun see grand unified theory
grand unified theory
noun Date: 1978 any of several theories that seek to unite in a single mathematical framework the electromagnetic and weak forces with the strong force or with the strong ...
adjective see grand slam
noun see granddad
noun see granddaddy
noun Etymology: Middle English graundam, from Anglo-French graund dame, literally, great lady Date: 13th century 1. (or grandame) a. grandmother b. an old woman 2. ...
noun see grandam 1
noun Date: 1826 the aunt of one's father or mother — called also great-aunt
noun Date: 1916 an infant grandchild
noun Date: 1587 the child of one's son or daughter
or grandad noun Date: 1782 grandfather 1a
also grandaddy noun Date: 1769 1. grandfather 1a 2. one that is the first, earliest, or most venerable of its kind
noun see grandam 2
noun Date: 1611 the daughter of one's son or daughter
grande dame
noun (plural grandes dames; also grande dames) Etymology: French, literally, great lady Date: 1775 1. a usually elderly woman of great prestige or ability 2. granddaddy 2
grande école
foreign term Etymology: French great school ; French institution of higher education for postbaccalaureate professional or technological training
Grande Prairie
geographical name city Canada in W Alberta population 36,983
Grande, Rio
geographical name 1. river United States & Mexico — see Rio Grande 2. river 680 miles (1094 kilometers) E Brazil in Minas Gerais flowing W to unite with Paranaíba River ...
geographical name island French West Indies constituting the E portion of Guadeloupe area 220 square miles (572 square kilometers)
noun Etymology: Spanish grande, from grande, adjective, large, great, from Latin grandis Date: 1598 a man of elevated rank or station; especially a Spanish or Portuguese ...
noun Etymology: French, from Old French, from grand Date: 1600 1. the quality or state of being grand ; magnificence 2. an instance or example of grandeur
I. noun Date: 15th century 1. a. the father of one's father or mother b. ancestor 1a 2. granddaddy 2 • grandfatherly adjective II. transitive verb Date: 1953 to ...
grandfather clause
noun Date: 1900 a clause creating an exemption based on circumstances previously existing; especially a provision in several southern state constitutions designed to ...
grandfather clock
noun Etymology: from the song My Grandfather's Clock (1876) by Henry C. Work died 1884 American songwriter Date: 1909 a tall pendulum clock that stands on the floor — ...
grandfather's clock
noun see grandfather clock
adjective see grandfather I
biographical name Dino 1895-1988 Conte di Mordano Italian Fascist politician
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Latin grandis great + flor-, flos flower — more at blow Date: 1944 a bush rose derived from crosses of floribunda and hybrid tea roses and ...
noun Etymology: probably from Middle French, from Latin grandiloquus using lofty language, from grandis + loqui to speak Date: 1589 a lofty, extravagantly colorful, pompous, ...
adjective see grandiloquence
adverb see grandiloquence
adjective Etymology: French, from Italian grandioso, from grande great, from Latin grandis Date: 1838 1. characterized by affectation of grandeur or splendor or by absurd ...
adverb see grandiose
noun see grandiose
noun see grandiose
adverb or adjective Etymology: Italian Date: 1832 in a broad and noble style — used as a direction in music
noun Date: 1927 grandchild
adverb see grand I
noun Date: 1867 grandmother 1
noun Date: 15th century 1. the mother of one's father or mother 2. a female ancestor • grandmotherly adjective
adjective see grandmother
noun Date: circa 1639 a grandson of one's brother or sister
noun see grand I
noun Date: 1804 a granddaughter of one's brother or sister
noun Date: 1883 grandfather 1a
noun Date: 1632 a parent of one's father or mother • grandparental adjective • grandparenthood noun

<< < 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 > >>

© en-de-fr.com.ua - EN-DE-FR 2009-2017 Информация публикуется на сайте для ознакомительного процесса.
Выполнено за: 0.054 c;