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

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grandparental
adjective see grandparent
grandparenthood
noun see grandparent
grandsir
noun see grandsire 1
grandsire
noun Etymology: Middle English Date: 14th century 1. (or grandsir) dialect grandfather 1a 2. archaic forefather 3. archaic an aged man 4. a dam's or sire's sire — ...
grandson
noun Date: 1586 the son of one's son or daughter
grandstand
I. noun Date: 1831 1. a usually roofed stand for spectators at a racecourse or stadium 2. audience II. adjective Date: 1888 done for show or to impress onlookers III. ...
grandstander
noun see grandstand III
granduncle
noun Date: 15th century an uncle of one's father or mother
Grandview
geographical name city W Missouri population 24,881
grange
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, from Medieval Latin granica, from Latin granum grain Date: 14th century 1. archaic granary, barn 2. farm; especially a ...
Grangemouth
geographical name burgh & port central Scotland on Firth of Forth population 21,666
granger
noun Date: 1873 1. capitalized a member of a Grange 2. chiefly West farmer, homesteader
grangerism
noun Date: 1875 the policy or methods of the grangers
Granicus
geographical name — see Kocabas
granita
noun Etymology: Italian, from feminine of granito, past participle of granire Date: 1869 a coarse-textured ice confection typically made from fruit
granite
noun Etymology: Italian granito, from past participle of granire to granulate, from grano grain, from Latin granum Date: 1646 1. a very hard natural igneous rock formation ...
Granite City
geographical name city SW Illinois on Mississippi River population 31,301
Granite Peak
geographical name mountain 12,799 feet (3901 meters) S Montana in Beartooth Range (spur of Absaroka Range); highest point in state
granitelike
adjective see granite
graniteware
noun Date: 1878 ironware with grayish or bluish mottled enamel
granitic
adjective see granite
granitoid
adjective see granite
granivorous
adjective Etymology: Latin granum grain Date: 1646 feeding on seeds or grain
grannie
noun see granny
granny
or grannie noun (plural grannies) Etymology: by shortening & alteration Date: 1663 1. a. grandmother 1 b. a fussy person 2. chiefly Southern & south Midland midwife
granny dress
noun Date: 1909 a long loose-fitting dress usually with high neck and long sleeves
granny flat
noun Etymology: from its use by parents of the family living in the house Date: 1965 chiefly British an apartment that is adjacent to the main living quarters of a house
granny glasses
noun plural Date: 1966 spectacles with usually small oval, round, or square lenses and metal frames
granny knot
noun Date: 1853 an insecure knot often made instead of a square knot — see knot illustration
Granny Smith
noun Etymology: Maria Ann Smith died 1870 who cultivated it near Sydney, Australia Date: 1895 a tart green apple of Australian origin
grano-
combining form Etymology: German, from granit, from Italian granito granite ; granitic
granodiorite
noun Date: 1893 a granular intrusive quartzose igneous rock intermediate between granite and quartz-containing diorite with plagioclase predominant over orthoclase • ...
granodioritic
adjective see granodiorite
granola
noun Etymology: from Granola, a trademark Date: 1970 a mixture typically of rolled oats and various added ingredients (as brown sugar, raisins, coconut, and nuts) that is ...
granolithic
adjective Date: 1881 relating to or composed of a mixture of crushed granite and cement
granophyre
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, from grano- + French -phyre (as in porphyre porphyry) Date: 1882 a porphyritic igneous rock chiefly of feldspar and ...
granophyric
adjective see granophyre
Grant
I. biographical name Cary 1904-1986 originally Archibald Alexander Leach American (British-born) actor II. biographical name Ulysses S. 1822-1885 originally Hiram Ulysses ...
grant
I. transitive verb Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French granter, graanter, from Vulgar Latin *credentare, from Latin credent-, credens, present participle of credere to ...
Grant's gazelle
noun Etymology: James A. Grant died 1892 British explorer Date: 1912 a large tan gazelle (Gazella granti) of eastern Africa from the Sudan and Ethiopia to Kenya and Uganda ...
grant-in-aid
noun (plural grants-in-aid) Date: 1851 1. a grant or subsidy for public funds paid by a central to a local government in aid of a public undertaking 2. a grant or subsidy ...
grantable
adjective see grant I
grantee
noun Date: 15th century one to whom a grant is made
granter
noun see grant I
grantor
noun see grant I
Grants Pass
geographical name city SW Oregon population 23,003
grantsman
noun Date: 1966 a specialist in grantsmanship
grantsmanship
noun Date: 1961 the art of obtaining grants (as for research)
granul-
or granuli- or granulo- combining form Etymology: Late Latin granulum granule
granular
adjective Date: 1762 consisting of or appearing to consist of granules ; grainy • granularity noun
granularity
noun see granular
granulate
verb (-lated; -lating) Date: 1666 transitive verb to form or crystallize into grains or granules intransitive verb to form granulations • granulator noun
granulation
noun Date: 1612 1. the act or process of granulating ; the condition of being granulated 2. one of the minute red granules of new capillaries formed on the surface of a ...
granulation tissue
noun Date: 1873 tissue made up of granulations that temporarily replaces lost tissue in a wound
granulator
noun see granulate
granule
noun Etymology: Late Latin granulum, diminutive of Latin granum grain Date: 1652 1. a small particle; especially one of numerous particles forming a larger unit 2. any of ...
granuli-
combining form see granul-
granulite
noun Date: 1849 a granular metamorphic rock consisting mainly of feldspar and quartz • granulitic adjective
granulitic
adjective see granulite
granulo-
combining form see granul-
granulocyte
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1906 a polymorphonuclear white blood cell with granule-containing cytoplasm • granulocytic adjective
granulocytic
adjective see granulocyte
granulocytopoiesis
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: 1944 the formation of blood granulocytes typically in the bone marrow
granuloma
noun (plural -mas; also granulomata) Date: 1861 a mass or nodule of chronically inflamed tissue with granulations that is usually associated with an infective process • ...
granuloma inguinale
noun Etymology: New Latin, literally, inguinal granuloma Date: 1918 a sexually transmitted disease characterized by ulceration and formation of granulations on the genitalia ...
granulomatous
adjective see granuloma
granulosa cell
noun Etymology: New Latin granulosa, from feminine of granulosus granulose Date: 1936 one of the estrogen-secreting cells of the epithelial lining of a graafian follicle or ...
granulose
adjective Date: 1852 granular; especially having the surface roughened with granules
granulosis
noun (plural granuloses) Etymology: New Latin Date: 1949 any of several diseases of lepidopteran larvae marked by minute granular inclusions in infected cells and caused by ...
granum
noun (plural grana) Etymology: New Latin, from Latin, grain — more at corn Date: 1894 one of the lamellar stacks of chlorophyll-containing thylakoids found in plant ...
Granville-Barker
biographical name Harley 1877-1946 English actor, manager, & dramatist
grape
noun Usage: often attributive Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French grape grape stalk, bunch of grapes, grape, of Germanic origin; akin to Old High German krāpfo hook ...
grape hyacinth
noun Date: 1673 any of several small bulbous spring-flowering herbs (genus Muscari) of the lily family with racemes of usually blue flowers
grape sugar
noun Date: 1831 dextrose
grapefruit
noun Date: 1814 1. plural grapefruit or grapefruits a large citrus fruit with a bitter yellow rind and inner skin and a highly flavored somewhat acid juicy pulp 2. a small ...
grapelike
adjective see grape
grapeshot
noun Date: 1745 an antipersonnel weapon consisting of a cluster of small iron balls shot from a cannon
grapevine
noun Date: circa 1736 1. grape 2 2. a. an informal person-to-person means of circulating information or gossip b. a secret source of information
Grapevine
geographical name city N Texas NE of Fort Worth population 42,059
grapey
variant of grapy
graph
I. noun Etymology: short for graphic formula Date: 1886 1. the collection of all points whose coordinates satisfy a given relation (as a function) 2. a diagram (as a series ...
graph paper
noun Date: 1927 paper ruled for drawing graphs
graph theory
noun Date: 1947 a branch of mathematics concerned with the study of graphs
grapheme
noun Etymology: -graph + -eme Date: 1932 1. a unit (as a letter or digraph) of a writing system 2. the set of units of a writing system (as letters and letter combinations) ...
graphemic
adjective see grapheme
graphemically
adverb see grapheme
graphemics
noun plural but singular or plural in construction Date: 1951 the study and analysis of a writing system in terms of graphemes
graphic
I. adjective also graphical Etymology: Latin graphicus, from Greek graphikos, from graphein Date: 1637 1. a. of or relating to the pictorial arts; also pictorial b. ...
graphic arts
noun plural Date: 1858 the fine and applied arts of representation, decoration, and writing or printing on flat surfaces together with the techniques and crafts associated ...
graphic design
noun Date: 1935 the art or profession of using design elements (as typography and images) to convey information or create an effect; also a product of this art • graphic ...
graphic designer
noun see graphic design
graphic equalizer
noun Date: 1969 an electronic device for adjusting the frequency response of an audio system by means of a number of controls each of which adjusts the response for a band ...
graphic novel
noun Date: 1978 a fictional story that is presented in comic-strip format and published as a book
graphical
adjective see graphic I
graphical user interface
noun Date: 1983 a computer program designed to allow a computer user to interact easily with the computer typically by making choices from menus or groups of icons
graphically
adverb see graphic I
graphicness
noun see graphic I
graphics tablet
noun Date: 1980 a device by which pictorial information is entered into a computer in a manner similar to drawing
graphite
noun Etymology: German Graphit, from Greek graphein to write Date: 1796 1. a soft black lustrous form of carbon that conducts electricity and is used in lead pencils and ...
graphitic
adjective see graphite
graphitizable
adjective see graphitize
graphitization
noun see graphitize
graphitize
transitive verb (-tized; -tizing) Date: 1899 to convert into graphite • graphitizable adjective • graphitization noun
grapho-
combining form Etymology: French, from Middle French, from Greek, from graphē, from graphein to write writing
grapholect
noun Etymology: grapho- + -lect (as in dialect) Date: 1977 a standard written language
graphological
adjective see graphology
graphologist
noun Date: 1885 a specialist in graphology
graphology
noun Etymology: French graphologie, from grapho- + -logie -logy Date: 1882 the study of handwriting especially for the purpose of character analysis • graphological ...
grapiness
noun see grapy
grapnel
noun Etymology: Middle English grapenel, from Anglo-French grapinel, diminutive of Middle French grapin, diminutive of Old French grape hook, grape stalk, bunch of grapes — ...
grappa
noun Etymology: Italian, from Italian dialect, grape stalk, of Germanic origin; akin to Old High German krāpfo hook Date: circa 1893 a dry colorless brandy distilled from ...
grapple
I. noun Etymology: Middle English grappel grappling hook, from Old French *grappelle, diminutive of grape hook — more at grape Date: 1601 1. a. the act or an instance of ...
grappler
noun see grapple II
grappling
noun Date: 1582 1. grapnel 2. grappling hook
grappling hook
noun Date: 1581 a hook usually with multiple prongs that is typically attached to a rope and is used for grabbing, grappling, or gripping — called also grappling iron
grappling iron
noun see grappling hook
graptolite
noun Etymology: Greek graptos painted (from graphein to write, paint) + English -lite — more at carve Date: 1841 any of an extinct class (Graptolithina) of hemichordate ...
grapy
or grapey adjective (grapier; -est) Date: 1594 of or relating to grapes; especially of wine having the taste or aroma of fresh grapes • grapiness noun
GRAS
abbreviation generally recognized as safe; generally regarded as safe
Grasmere
geographical name lake 1 miles (1.6 kilometers) long NW England in Cumbria in Lake District
grasp
I. verb Etymology: Middle English graspen Date: 14th century intransitive verb to make the motion of seizing ; clutch transitive verb 1. to take or seize eagerly 2. ...
grasp at straws
phrasal to reach for or try anything in desperation
grasp the nettle
phrasal to act boldly
graspable
adjective see grasp I
grasper
noun see grasp I
grasping
adjective Date: 1710 desiring material possessions urgently and excessively and often to the point of ruthlessness Synonyms: see covetous • graspingly adverb • ...
graspingly
adverb see grasping
graspingness
noun see grasping
Grass
biographical name Günter Wilhelm 1927- German writer
grass
I. noun Usage: often attributive Etymology: Middle English gras, from Old English græs; akin to Old High German gras grass, Old English grōwan to grow Date: before 12th ...
grass carp
noun Date: 1885 an herbivorous cyprinid fish (Ctenopharyngodon idella) of eastern Asia that has been introduced elsewhere to control aquatic weeds — called also white amur
grass cloth
noun Date: 1857 a lustrous plain textile of usually loosely woven fibers
grass court
noun Date: 1883 a tennis court with a grass surface
grass roots
noun plural but singular or plural in construction Date: 1901 1. the very foundation or source 2. the basic level of society or of an organization especially as viewed in ...
grass tree
noun Date: 1802 any of a genus (Xanthorrhoea) of Australian plants of the lily family with a thick woody trunk bearing a cluster of stiff linear leaves and a terminal spike ...
grass widow
noun Date: 1528 1. chiefly dialect a. a discarded mistress b. a woman who has had an illegitimate child 2. a. a woman whose husband is temporarily away from her ...
grass widower
noun Date: 1862 1. a man divorced or separated from his wife 2. a man whose wife is temporarily away from him
Grasse
I. biographical name François-Joseph-Paul 1722-1788 Comte de Grasse & Marquis de Grasse- Tilly French naval officer II. geographical name commune SE France W of Nice ...
grasshopper
noun Date: 14th century 1. any of numerous plant-eating orthopterous insects (Acrididae, Tettigoniidae, and some related families) having the hind legs adapted for leaping and ...
grasshopper sparrow
noun Date: 1898 a small American sparrow (Ammodramus savannarum) that is grayish brown above with a pale belly and has a high-pitched buzzing song that resembles the ...
grassland
noun Date: 1682 1. farmland occupied chiefly by forage plants and especially grasses 2. a. land on which the natural dominant plant forms are grasses and forbs b. an ...
Grasslands National Park
geographical name reservation Canada in SW Saskatchewan
grassless
adjective see grass I
grasslike
adjective see grass I
grassroot
adjective see grassroots
grassroots
also grassroot adjective Date: 1907 1. basic, fundamental 2. being, originating, or operating in or at the grass roots 3. not adapted from or added to an existing ...
grassy
adjective (grassier; -est) Date: 15th century 1. a. covered or abounding with grass b. having a flavor or odor of grass 2. resembling grass especially in color
grat
past of greet
grate
I. verb (grated; grating) Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French grater to scratch, of Germanic origin; akin to Old High German krazzōn to scratch Date: 14th century ...
grateful
adjective Etymology: obsolete grate pleasing, thankful, from Latin gratus — more at grace Date: 1552 1. a. appreciative of benefits received b. expressing gratitude ...
gratefully
adverb see grateful
gratefulness
noun see grateful
grater
noun see grate I
Gratian
Latin Flavius Gratianus biographical name 359-383 Roman emperor (367-383)
graticule
noun Etymology: French, from Latin craticula fine latticework, diminutive of cratis wickerwork, hurdle Date: 1914 1. reticle 2. the network of lines of latitude and ...
gratification
noun Date: 1576 1. reward, recompense; especially gratuity 2. the act of gratifying ; the state of being gratified 3. a source of satisfaction or pleasure
gratify
transitive verb (-fied; -fying) Etymology: Middle French gratifier, from Latin gratificari to show kindness to, from gratus + -ificari, passive of -ificare -ify Date: 1539 1. ...
gratifying
adjective Date: circa 1611 giving pleasure or satisfaction ; pleasing • gratifyingly adverb
gratifyingly
adverb see gratifying
gratin
noun Etymology: French, from Middle French, from grater to scratch Date: 1806 1. a brown crust formed on food that has been cooked au gratin; also a dish so cooked 2. ...
gratiné
or gratinée adjective Etymology: French, from past participle of gratiner to cook au gratin, from gratin Date: 1931 au gratin
gratinée
or gratinee transitive verb (past & past part gratinéed or gratineed) Date: 1974 to cook au gratin
gratinee
transitive verb see gratinée
grating
noun Date: 1622 1. a wooden or metal lattice used to close or floor an opening 2. a partition, covering, or frame of parallel bars or crossbars 3. a system of close ...
gratingly
adverb see grate I
gratis
adverb or adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Latin gratiis, gratis, from ablative plural of gratia favor — more at grace Date: 15th century without charge or ...
gratitude
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French or Medieval Latin; Anglo-French, from Medieval Latin gratitudo, from Latin gratus grateful Date: 1523 the state of being ...
Grattan
biographical name Henry 1746-1820 Irish orator & statesman
gratuitous
adjective Etymology: Latin gratuitus, from gratus Date: 1656 1. a. given unearned or without recompense b. not involving a return benefit, compensation, or ...
gratuitously
adverb see gratuitous
gratuitousness
noun see gratuitous
gratuity
noun (plural -ities) Date: 1540 something given voluntarily or beyond obligation usually for some service; especially tip
gratulate
transitive verb Etymology: Latin gratulatus, past participle of gratulari — more at congratulate Date: 1566 archaic congratulate • gratulation noun • gratulatory ...
gratulation
noun see gratulate
gratulatory
adjective see gratulate
Grau San Martín
biographical name Ramón 1887-1969 Cuban physician & politician; president of Cuba (1944-48)
Graubünden
or French Grisons geographical name canton E Switzerland capital Chur area 2745 square miles (7110 square kilometers), population 177,096
Graudenz
geographical name — see Grudziadz
graupel
noun Etymology: German Date: 1889 granular snow pellets — called also soft hail
Graustark
noun Etymology: Graustark, imaginary country in the novel Graustark (1901) by George B. McCutcheon died 1928 American novelist Date: 1941 an imaginary land of high romance; ...
Graustarkian
adjective see Graustark
gravamen
noun (plural -vamens or gravamina) Etymology: Late Latin, burden, from Latin gravare to burden, from gravis Date: 1602 the material or significant part of a grievance or ...
grave
I. transitive verb (graved; graven or graved; graving) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English grafan; akin to Old High German graban to dig, Old Church Slavic pogreti to ...
gravel
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French gravele, diminutive of grave, greve river bank, stony ground Date: 13th century 1. obsolete sand 2. a. loose ...
gravel-blind
adjective Etymology: suggested by sand-blind Date: 1596 having very weak vision
graveless
adjective Date: 1606 1. not buried 2. not requiring graves ; deathless
gravelly
adjective Date: 14th century 1. of, containing, or covered with gravel 2. having a rough or grating sound
gravely
adverb see grave IV
graven image
noun Etymology: graven, past participle of 1grave Date: 14th century an object of worship carved usually from wood or stone ; idol
graveness
noun see grave IV
Gravenhage, 's
geographical name — see hague (The)
graver
noun Etymology: Middle English Date: 13th century 1. sculptor, engraver 2. any of various cutting or shaving tools used in graving or in hand metal-turning
Graves
biographical name Robert Ranke 1895-1985 British author
Graves' disease
noun Etymology: Robert J. Graves died 1853 Irish physician Date: 1868 a common form of hyperthyroidism characterized by goiter and often a slight protrusion of the eyeballs
Gravesend
geographical name town SE England in Kent population 52,963
graveside
noun Date: 1838 the area beside a grave
gravestone
noun Date: 14th century a burial monument
graveyard
noun Date: 1761 1. cemetery 2. something resembling a graveyard
graveyard shift
noun Date: 1908 a work shift beginning late at night (as 11 o'clock); also the workers on such a shift
gravi-
combining form Etymology: Latin, from gravis weight
gravid
adjective Etymology: Latin gravidus, from gravis heavy Date: 1597 1. pregnant 2. distended with or full of eggs • gravidity noun
gravida
noun (plural -idas or gravidae) Etymology: Latin, from feminine of gravidus Date: 1926 a pregnant woman — often used with a number to indicate the number of pregnancies a ...
gravidity
noun see gravid
gravimeter
noun Etymology: French gravimètre, from gravi- + -mètre -meter Date: 1932 a sensitive weighing instrument for measuring variations in the gravitational field of the earth ...
gravimetric
adjective Date: 1850 1. of or relating to measurement by weight 2. of or relating to variations in the gravitational field determined by means of a gravimeter • ...
gravimetrically
adverb see gravimetric
gravimetry
noun Date: 1858 the measurement of weight, a gravitational field, or density
graving dock
noun Date: 1840 dry dock
gravitas
noun Etymology: Latin Date: 1869 high seriousness (as in a person's bearing or in the treatment of a subject)
gravitate
intransitive verb (-tated; -tating) Date: 1692 1. to move under the influence of gravitation 2. a. to move toward something b. to be drawn or attracted especially by ...
gravitation
noun Date: circa 1645 1. a force manifested by acceleration toward each other of two free material particles or bodies or of radiant-energy quanta ; gravity 3a(2) 2. the ...
gravitational
adjective see gravitation
gravitational force
noun see gravity
gravitational lens
noun Date: 1937 a massive celestial object (as a galaxy) that bends and focuses the light of another more distant object (as a quasar) by gravity and that is usually detected ...
gravitational radiation
noun Date: 1938 a series of gravitational waves; also the generation of such waves (as by a celestial object)
gravitational wave
noun Date: 1906 a hypothetical wave held to travel at the speed of light and to propagate the gravitational field
gravitationally
adverb see gravitation
gravitative
adjective see gravitation
gravitino
noun Etymology: graviton + -ino (as in neutrino) Date: 1977 a hypothetical fermion that is associated with the graviton in theories of supergravity
graviton
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary gravity + 2-on Date: 1942 a hypothetical particle with zero charge and rest mass that is held to be the quantum of the ...
gravity
noun (plural -ties) Usage: often attributive Etymology: Middle French or Latin; Middle French gravité, from Latin gravitat-, gravitas, from gravis Date: 1505 1. a. ...
gravity wave
noun Date: 1877 1. a wave in a fluid (as the ocean or the atmosphere) which is propagated because of the tendency of gravity to maintain a uniform level or in which gravity is ...
gravlaks
noun see gravlax
gravlax
or gravlaks noun Etymology: Swedish gravlax or Norwegian gravlaks, from grav pit, hole, grave + Swedish lax, Norwegian laks salmon Date: 1848 salmon usually cured with salt, ...
gravure
noun Etymology: French, from graver to cut, engrave, from Old French, to make a line, of Germanic origin; akin to Old High German graban to dig, engrave — more at grave Date: ...
gravy
noun (plural gravies) Etymology: Middle English gravey, from Anglo-French gravé broth, stew Date: 14th century 1. a sauce made from the thickened and seasoned juices of ...
gravy train
noun Date: 1914 a much exploited source of easy money; also gravy 2a
Gray
I. biographical name Asa 1810-1888 American botanist II. biographical name Thomas 1716-1771 English poet
gray
I. adjective also grey Etymology: Middle English, from Old English grǣg; akin to Old High German grīs, grāo gray Date: before 12th century 1. a. of the color gray b. ...
gray birch
noun Date: 1840 1. a small birch (Betula populifolia) of northeastern North America that has many lateral branches, grayish-white bark, triangular leaves, and soft weak wood ...
gray eminence
noun Etymology: translation of French Éminence grise, nickname of Père Joseph (François Joseph du Tremblay) died 1638 French monk and diplomat who was confidant of Cardinal ...
gray fox
noun Date: circa 1679 a fox (Urocyon cinereoargenteus) with coarse gray hair and white underparts that occurs from southern Canada to northern South America
gray market
noun Date: 1946 a market employing irregular but not illegal methods; especially a market that legally circumvents authorized channels of distribution to sell goods at prices ...
gray matter
noun Date: 1840 1. neural tissue especially of the brain and spinal cord that contains nerve-cell bodies as well as nerve fibers and has a brownish-gray color 2. brains, ...
gray scale
noun Date: circa 1939 a series of regularly spaced tones ranging from black to white through intermediate shades of gray; also an image composed solely of gray scale tones ...
gray squirrel
noun Date: 1674 a common light gray to black squirrel (Sciurus carolinensis) that is native to eastern North America and has been introduced into Great Britain and South ...
gray water
noun Date: 1977 household wastewater (as from a sink or bath) that does not contain serious contaminants (as from toilets or diapers)
gray whale
noun Date: 1860 a large baleen whale (Eschrichtius robustus) of the northern Pacific having short jaws and no dorsal fin
gray wolf
noun Date: 1814 a large usually gray Holarctic wolf (Canis lupus) now rare in the more southern parts of its range — called also timber wolf
graybeard
noun Date: 1565 an old man
grayfish
noun Date: 1917 dogfish
grayish
adjective Date: 1562 1. somewhat gray 2. of a color low in saturation
grayling
noun (plural grayling; also graylings) Date: 15th century any of several freshwater salmonoid fishes (genus Thymallus) valued as food and sport fishes
grayly
adverb see gray I
grayness
noun see gray I
Grays Harbor
geographical name inlet of the Pacific W Washington
Grays Peak
geographical name mountain 14,270 feet (4349 meters) central Colorado; highest in Front Range
grayscale
adjective see gray scale
Grayson
biographical name David — see Ray Stannard Baker
graywacke
noun Etymology: partial translation of German Grauwacke Date: 1811 a coarse usually dark gray sandstone or fine-grained conglomerate composed of firmly cemented fragments (as ...
Graz
geographical name city S Austria on the Mur; chief city of Styria population 232,155
grazable
adjective see graze I
graze
I. verb (grazed; grazing) Etymology: Middle English grasen, from Old English grasian, from græs grass Date: before 12th century intransitive verb 1. to feed on growing ...
grazeable
adjective see graze I
grazer
noun see graze I
Graziani
biographical name Rodolfo 1882-1955 Marchese di Neghelli Italian marshal & colonial administrator
grazier
noun Date: 15th century 1. a person who grazes cattle; broadly rancher 2. Australian a sheep raiser
grazing
noun Date: 1517 herbage or land for grazing
GRE
abbreviation Graduate Record Examination
grease
I. noun Etymology: Middle English grese, from Anglo-French gresse, greisse, creisse, from Vulgar Latin *crassia, from Latin crassus fat Date: 13th century 1. a. rendered ...
grease monkey
noun Date: 1928 mechanic
grease pencil
noun Date: 1944 a pencil in which the marking substance is pigment and grease
grease the hand of
or grease the palm of phrasal bribe
grease the palm of
phrasal see grease the hand of
greaseball
noun Date: circa 1922 usually offensive a person of Hispanic or Mediterranean descent

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