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

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free speech
noun Date: 1781 speech that is protected by the First Amendment to the United States Constitution; also the right to such speech
free spirit
noun Date: 1970 nonconformist 2 • free-spirited adjective
Free State
I. noun Date: 1819 a state of the United States in which slavery was prohibited before the Civil War II. geographical name or Vrystaat or formerly Orange Free State province ...
free thought
noun Date: 1711 unorthodox attitudes or beliefs; specifically 18th century deism
free throw
noun Date: circa 1929 an unhindered shot in basketball made from behind a set line and awarded because of a foul by an opponent
free throw lane
noun Date: circa 1929 a 12 or 16 foot wide lane on a basketball court that extends from underneath the goal to a line 15 feet in front of the backboard and that players may ...
free trade
noun Date: 1655 trade based on the unrestricted international exchange of goods with tariffs used only as a source of revenue
free trader
noun Date: 1832 one that practices or advocates free trade
free verse
noun Date: 1908 verse whose meter is irregular in some respect or whose rhythm is not metrical
free will
noun Date: 13th century 1. voluntary choice or decision 2. freedom of humans to make choices that are not determined by prior causes or by divine intervention
free world
noun Usage: often capitalized F&W Date: 1949 the part of the world where democracy and capitalism or moderate socialism rather than totalitarian or Communist political and ...
free zone
noun Date: 1900 an area within which goods may be received and stored without payment of duty
free-and-easiness
noun see free and easy
free-associate
intransitive verb see free association
free-associative
adjective see free association
free-climb
verb Date: 1969 transitive verb to climb (as a rock face) without using aids for support intransitive verb to free-climb something • free climber noun
free-electron laser
noun Date: 1978 a laser that can be tuned over a wide range of frequencies and that produces electromagnetic radiation by the motion of electrons moving at relativistic ...
free-fall
intransitive verb see free fall
free-fire zone
noun Date: 1967 a combat area in which any moving thing is a legitimate target
free-floating
adjective Date: 1921 1. a. floating freely b. lacking specific attachment, direction, or purpose 2. felt as an emotion without apparent cause
free-flowing
adjective Date: 1875 characterized by easy freedom in movement, progression, or style
free-for-all
noun Date: 1881 a competition, dispute, or fight open to all comers and usually with no rules ; brawl; also a chaotic situation resembling a free-for-all especially in ...
free-form
adjective Date: 1950 1. having or being an irregular or asymmetrical shape or design 2. free 12b
free-living
adjective Date: 1818 1. marked by more than usual freedom in the gratification of appetites 2. a. not fixed to the substrate but capable of motility b. being ...
free-range
adjective Date: 1960 allowed to range and forage with relative freedom ; also of, relating to, or produced by free-range animals
free-soil
adjective Date: 1846 1. characterized by free soil 2. capitalized F&S opposing the extension of slavery into United States territories and the admission of slave states ...
Free-Soiler
noun see free-soil
Free-Soilism
noun see free-soil
free-spirited
adjective see free spirit
free-spoken
adjective Date: 1625 speaking freely ; outspoken
free-swimming
adjective Date: 1869 able to swim about ; not attached
free-swinging
adjective Date: 1949 bold, forthright, and heedless of personal consequences
free-tailed bat
noun Date: 1895 any of a family (Molossidae) of bats characterized by a tail that projects beyond the posterior part of the flight membrane and found in warm regions of the ...
freebase
I. verb Date: 1980 intransitive verb to prepare or use freebase cocaine transitive verb to prepare or use (cocaine) as freebase • freebaser noun II. noun Date: 1980 ...
freebaser
noun see freebase I
freebee
noun see freebie
freebie
or freebee noun Etymology: by alteration from obsolete freeby gratis, irregular from free Date: 1928 something (as a theater ticket) given without charge
freeboard
noun Date: 1726 1. the distance between the waterline and the main deck or weather deck of a ship or between the level of the water and the upper edge of the side of a small ...
freeboot
intransitive verb see freebooter
freebooter
noun Etymology: by folk etymology from Dutch vrijbuiter, from vrijbuit plunder, from vrij free + buit booty Date: 1570 pirate, plunderer • freeboot intransitive verb
freeborn
adjective Date: 13th century 1. not born in vassalage or slavery 2. of, relating to, or befitting one that is freeborn
freedman
noun Date: 1591 a person freed from slavery
freedom
noun Date: before 12th century 1. the quality or state of being free: as a. the absence of necessity, coercion, or constraint in choice or action b. liberation from ...
freedom fighter
noun Date: 1942 a person who takes part in a resistance movement against an oppressive political or social establishment
freedom of the seas
Date: 1917 the right of a merchant ship to travel any waters except territorial waters either in peace or war
freedom ride
noun Usage: often capitalized F&R Date: 1961 a ride made by civil rights workers through states of the southern United States to ascertain whether public facilities (as bus ...
freedom rider
noun see freedom ride
freedwoman
noun Date: 1862 a woman freed from slavery
freehand
adjective Date: circa 1862 done without mechanical aids or devices • freehand adverb
freehanded
adjective Date: 1592 generous, openhanded • freehandedly adverb • freehandedness noun
freehandedly
adverb see freehanded
freehandedness
noun see freehanded
freehearted
adjective Date: 14th century 1. frank, unreserved 2. generous • freeheartedly adverb
freeheartedly
adverb see freehearted
freehold
noun Date: 15th century 1. a tenure of real property by which an estate in fee simple or fee tail or an estate for life is held; also an estate held by such tenure — ...
freeholder
noun see freehold
freelance
I. noun Date: 1820 1. a. (usually free lance) a mercenary soldier especially of the Middle Ages ; condottiere b. a person who acts independently without being ...
freelancer
noun Date: 1937 1. freelance 1b 2. freelance 2
freeload
intransitive verb Date: circa 1934 to impose upon another's generosity or hospitality without sharing in the cost or responsibility involved ; sponge • freeloader noun
freeloader
noun see freeload
freely
adverb Date: before 12th century in a free manner: as a. of one's own accord b. with freedom from external control c. without restraint or reservation d. ...
freeman
noun Date: before 12th century 1. one enjoying civil or political liberty 2. one having the full rights of a citizen
Freeman
I. biographical name Douglas Southall 1886-1953 American editor & historian II. biographical name Mary Eleanor 1852-1930 née Wilkins American writer
freemartin
noun Etymology: origin unknown Date: 1681 a sexually imperfect usually sterile female calf twinborn with a male
Freemason
noun Date: 1646 a member of a major fraternal organization called Free and Accepted Masons or Ancient Free and Accepted Masons that has certain secret rituals
freemasonry
noun Date: 1730 1. capitalized the principles, institutions, or practices of Freemasons — called also Masonry 2. natural fellowship based on some common experience
freeness
noun see free I
Freeport
geographical name 1. city N Illinois W of Rockford population 26,443 2. village SE New York on Long Island population 43,783 3. city NW Bahamas on central Grand Bahama ...
freer
comparative of free
freesia
noun Etymology: New Latin, from F. H. T. Freese died 1876 German physician Date: circa 1882 any of a genus (Freesia) of sweet-scented African herbs of the iris family with ...
freest
superlative of free
freestanding
adjective Date: 1876 1. standing alone or on its own foundation free of support or attachment 2. independent 1; especially not being part of or affiliated with another ...
freestone
noun Date: 13th century 1. a stone that may be cut freely without splitting 2. a. a fruit stone to which the flesh does not cling b. a fruit having such a stone
freestyle
noun Usage: often attributive Date: circa 1934 1. a competition in which the contestant is given more latitude than in related events; especially swimming competition in ...
freestyler
noun see freestyle
freethinker
noun Date: 1692 one who forms opinions on the basis of reason independently of authority; especially one who doubts or denies religious dogma • freethinking noun or ...
freethinking
noun or adjective see freethinker
Freetown
geographical name city & port capital of Sierra Leone on the Atlantic population 178,600
freeware
noun Date: 1983 software that is available for use at no cost or for a nominal usually voluntary fee
freeway
noun Date: circa 1930 1. an expressway with fully controlled access 2. a toll-free highway
freewheel
I. noun Date: 1930 a clutch fitted in the rear hub of a bicycle that permits the rear wheel to run on free from the rear sprocket when the pedals are stopped II. intransitive ...
freewheeler
noun see freewheel II
freewheeling
adjective Date: 1931 free and loose in form or manner: as a. heedless of social norms or niceties b. not repressed or restrained c. not bound by formal rules, ...
freewheelingly
adverb see freewheeling
freewill
adjective Date: 1535 voluntary, spontaneous
Freewill Baptist
noun Date: 1732 a member of a Baptist group holding to Arminian doctrine and practicing open communion
freewrite
intransitive verb see freewriting
freewriting
noun Date: 1980 automatic writing done especially as a classroom exercise • freewrite intransitive verb
freeze
I. verb (froze; frozen; freezing) Etymology: Middle English fresen, from Old English frēosan; akin to Old High German friosan to freeze, Latin pruina hoarfrost, Old English ...
freeze fracture
noun Date: 1973 preparation of a specimen (as of tissue) for examination by an electron microscope after freezing, fracturing along natural structural lines, and preparing a ...
freeze out
transitive verb Date: 1861 exclude • freeze-out noun
freeze-dried
adjective Date: 1946 being in a state produced by or as if by freeze-drying
freeze-dry
transitive verb Date: 1949 to dry (as food) in a frozen state under high vacuum especially for preservation
freeze-etching
noun Date: 1968 freeze fracture
freeze-fracture
adjective see freeze fracture
freeze-frame
noun Date: 1948 1. a. a frame of a motion-picture film that is repeated so as to give the illusion of a static picture b. a static picture produced especially from a ...
freeze-out
noun see freeze out
freezer
noun Date: 1843 one that freezes or keeps cool; especially a compartment, room, or device for freezing food or keeping it frozen
freezer burn
noun Date: 1926 light-colored spots developed in frozen foods as a result of surface evaporation and drying when inadequately wrapped or packaged
freezing point
noun Date: 1747 the temperature at which a liquid solidifies
freezingly
adverb see freeze I
Frege
biographical name (Friedrich Ludwig) Gottlob 1848-1925 German mathematician & philosopher
Frei Ruíz-Tagle
biographical name Eduardo 1941- president of Chile (1994-2000)
Freiburg
or Freiburg im Breisgau geographical name city SW Germany at W foot of Black Forest population 193,775
Freiburg im Breisgau
geographical name see Freiburg
freight
I. noun Usage: often attributive Etymology: Middle English, from Middle Dutch or Middle Low German vracht, vrecht Date: 15th century 1. a. the compensation paid for the ...
freightage
noun Date: 1694 freight
freighter
noun Date: 1622 1. one that loads or charters and loads a ship 2. shipper 3. a ship or airplane used chiefly to carry freight
Fréjus
geographical name — see cenis (Mont) 2
Fréjus, Massif du
geographical name mountain on border between France & Italy at SW end of Graian Alps
Frelinghuysen
biographical name Frederick Theodore 1817-1885 American statesman
Fremantle
geographical name city Australia in SW Western Australia at mouth of Swan River; port for Perth population 23,834
fremitus
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Latin, murmur, from fremere to murmur; akin to Old English bremman to roar Date: 1862 a sensation felt by a hand placed on a part of the body ...
Frémont
biographical name John Charles 1813-1890 American general & explorer
Fremont
geographical name 1. city W California SE of Oakland population 203,413 2. city E Nebraska population 25,174
french
transitive verb Usage: often capitalized Date: circa 1895 1. to trim the meat from the end of the bone of (as a chop) 2. to cut (green beans) in thin lengthwise strips ...
French
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Old English frencisc, from Franca Frank Date: before 12th century 1. of, relating to, or characteristic of France, its people, or ...
French bean
noun Date: 1552 1. chiefly British a bean (as a green bean) of which the whole young pod is eaten 2. chiefly British kidney bean 2
French bread
noun Date: 15th century a crusty white bread baked usually in long thin loaves
French Broad
geographical name river 210 miles (338 kilometers) flowing from W North Carolina to E Tennessee
French bulldog
noun Date: 1875 any of a breed of small compact heavy-boned dogs developed in France and having erect ears
French Canadian
noun Date: 1758 one of the descendants of French settlers in Lower Canada • French-Canadian adjective
French chalk
noun Date: circa 1728 a soft white granular variety of steatite used especially for drawing lines on cloth and for removing grease in dry cleaning
French Community
geographical name former federation comprising France, its overseas departments & territories, & the former French territories in Africa that chose to maintain their ties with ...
French Congo
geographical name see French Equatorial Africa
French cuff
noun Date: 1916 a soft double cuff that is made by turning back half of a wide cuff band and fastening with cuff links
french curve
noun Usage: often capitalized F Date: 1885 a curved piece of flat often plastic material used as a guide in drawing curves
French door
noun Date: 1917 a door with rectangular glass panes extending the full length; also French window
French dressing
noun Date: 1876 1. a salad dressing made with oil and vinegar or lemon juice, and spices 2. a commercial salad dressing that is tomato-flavored and of creamy consistency
French Equatorial Africa
or earlier French Congo geographical name former country W central Africa N of Congo River comprising a federation of Chad, Gabon, Middle Congo, & Ubangi-Shari territories ...
french fry
I. noun Usage: often capitalized 1st F Date: 1918 a strip of potato fried in deep fat — usually used in plural II. transitive verb Usage: often capitalized 1st F Date: ...
French Guiana
geographical name country N South America; an overseas department of France capital Cayenne area 35,126 square miles (90,976 square kilometers), population 128,000
French Guinea
geographical name — see guinea 2
French horn
noun Date: 1682 a circular valved brass instrument having a conical bore, a funnel-shaped mouthpiece, and a usual range from B below the bass staff upward for more than three ...
French India
geographical name former French possessions in India including Chandernagore (ceded to India 1950) & Pondicherry, Karikal, Yanam, & Mahé (ceded to India 1954) capital ...
French Indochina
geographical name — see Indochina 2
French kiss
noun Date: circa 1923 an open-mouth kiss usually involving tongue-to-tongue contact • French-kiss verb
French leave
noun Etymology: from an 18th century French custom of leaving a reception without taking leave of the host or hostess Date: 1771 an informal, hasty, or secret departure
French letter
noun Date: circa 1856 chiefly British condom 1
French Morocco
geographical name — see morocco 1
French Oceania
geographical name see French Polynesia
French pastry
noun Date: 1847 a rich pastry filled especially with custard or fruit
French Polynesia
or formerly French Oceania geographical name islands in S Pacific belonging to France & including Society, Marquesas, Tuamotu, Gambier, & Austral groups capital Papeete (on ...
French press
noun Date: 1986 a coffeepot in which ground beans are infused and then pressed to the bottom by means of a plunger
French provincial
noun Usage: often capitalized P Date: 1945 a style of furniture, architecture, or fabric originating in or characteristic of the 17th and 18th century French provinces
French seam
noun Date: circa 1890 a strong seam stitched on both sides of the fabric to enclose all raw edges
French Somaliland
geographical name — see Djibouti 1
French Sudan
geographical name — see Mali 2
French telephone
noun Date: 1932 handset
French Territory of the Afars and the Issas
geographical name — see Djibouti 1
French toast
noun Date: 1871 bread dipped in a mixture of egg and milk and sautéed
French twist
noun Date: 1855 a woman's hairstyle in which the hair is coiled at the rear and secured in place
French Union
geographical name former federation (1946-58) comprising metropolitan France & its overseas departments, territories, & associated states — see French Community
French West Africa
geographical name former federation of French dependencies W Africa consisting of Dahomey, French Guinea, French Sudan, Ivory Coast, Mauritania, Niger, Senegal, & Upper Volta ...
French West Indies
geographical name islands of the West Indies belonging to France & including Guadeloupe, Martinique, Désirade, Les Saintes, Marie Galante, St. Barthélemy, & part of St. ...
French window
noun Date: 1801 a pair of casement windows that reaches to the floor, opens in the middle, and is placed in an exterior wall
French-Canadian
adjective see French Canadian
French-kiss
verb see French kiss
frenchification
noun see frenchify
frenchify
transitive verb (-ified; -ifying) Usage: often capitalized Date: 1592 to make French in qualities, traits, or typical practices • frenchification noun, often capitalized
Frenchman
noun Date: before 12th century 1. a native or inhabitant of France 2. a person who is of French descent
Frenchness
noun see French I
Frenchwoman
noun Date: 1592 1. a woman who is a native or inhabitant of France 2. a woman of French descent
Freneau
biographical name Philip Morin 1752-1832 American poet
frenetic
adjective Etymology: Middle English frenetik insane, from Anglo-French, from Latin phreneticus, modification of Greek phrenitikos, from phrenitis inflammation of the brain, from ...
frenetically
adverb see frenetic
freneticism
noun see frenetic
frenulum
noun (plural frenula) Etymology: New Latin, diminutive of Latin frenum Date: circa 1706 1. a connecting fold of membrane serving to support or restrain a part (as the ...
frenum
noun (plural frenums or frena) Etymology: New Latin, from Latin, bridle, reins, and bit; probably akin to Latin frendere to grind — more at grind Date: 1741 frenulum 1
frenzied
adjective Date: 1651 feeling or showing great or abnormal excitement or emotional disturbance • frenziedly adverb
frenziedly
adverb see frenzied
frenzy
I. noun (plural frenzies) Etymology: Middle English frenesie, from Middle French, from Medieval Latin phrenesia, alteration of Latin phrenesis, from phreneticus Date: 14th ...
Freon
trademark — used for any of various fluorocarbons
freq
abbreviation 1. frequency 2. frequent; frequently 3. frequentative
frequence
noun Date: 1603 frequency
frequency
noun (plural -cies) Date: 1600 1. the fact or condition of occurring frequently 2. a. the number of times that a periodic function repeats the same sequence of values ...
frequency distribution
noun Date: 1895 an arrangement of statistical data that exhibits the frequency of the occurrence of the values of a variable
frequency modulation
noun Date: 1922 modulation of the frequency of the carrier wave in accordance with speech or a signal; also fm
frequency response
noun Date: 1926 the ability of a device (as an audio amplifier) to handle the frequencies applied to it; also a graph representing this ability
frequent
I. transitive verb Date: 15th century 1. to associate with, be in, or resort to often or habitually 2. archaic to read systematically or habitually • frequentation ...
frequent-flier
also frequent-flyer adjective of, relating to, or being an airline program that offers awards for specified numbers of air miles traveled
frequent-flyer
adjective see frequent-flier
frequentation
noun see frequent I
frequentative
adjective Date: 1533 denoting repeated or recurrent action or state — used of a verb aspect, verb form, or meaning • frequentative noun
frequenter
noun see frequent I
frequently
adverb Date: 1531 at frequent or short intervals
frequentness
noun see frequent II
fresco
noun (plural frescoes) Etymology: Italian, from fresco fresh, of Germanic origin; akin to Old High German frisc fresh Date: 1598 1. the art of painting on freshly spread ...
Frescobaldi
biographical name Girolamo 1583-1643 Italian composer
fresh
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French fresch, freis, of Germanic origin; akin to Old High German frisc fresh; akin to Old English fersc fresh Date: 13th ...
fresh breeze
noun Date: 1846 wind having a speed of 19 to 24 miles per hour (30 to 39 kilometers per hour) — see Beaufort scale table
fresh gale
noun Date: 1582 wind having a speed of 39 to 46 miles per hour (62 to 74 kilometers per hour) — see Beaufort scale table
freshen
verb (freshened; freshening) Date: 1697 intransitive verb 1. to grow or become fresh: as a. of wind to increase in strength b. to become fresh in appearance or ...
freshener
noun see freshen
freshet
noun Date: 1596 1. archaic stream 1 2. a. a great rise or overflowing of a stream caused by heavy rains or melted snow b. a swelling quantity ; influx
freshly
adverb see fresh I
freshman
noun Usage: often attributive Date: 1552 1. a first-year student 2. beginner, newcomer
freshness
noun see fresh I
freshwater
I. noun Date: 14th century water that is not salty especially when considered as a natural resource II. adjective Date: 1528 1. of, relating to, being, or living in ...
freshwater drum
noun Date: 1879 a croaker (Aplodinotus grunniens) of the Great Lakes and Mississippi River valley that may attain a weight of 50 pounds (23 kilograms) or more — called also ...
freshwater pearl
noun Date: 1918 a usually very small pearl produced by a freshwater mollusk
Fresnel
biographical name Augustin-Jean 1788-1827 French physicist
Fresnel lens
noun Etymology: Augustin J. Fresnel Date: 1865 a lens that has a surface consisting of a concentric series of simple lens sections so that a thin lens with a short focal ...
Fresno
geographical name city S central California SE of San Francisco population 427,652
fret
I. verb (fretted; fretting) Etymology: Middle English, to devour, fret, from Old English fretan to devour; akin to Old High German frezzan to devour, ezzan to eat — more at ...
fretful
adjective Date: 1594 disposed to fret ; irritable, restless • fretfully adverb • fretfulness noun
fretfully
adverb see fretful
fretfulness
noun see fretful
fretless
adjective see fret V
fretsaw
noun Date: 1865 a saw that resembles a coping saw but usually has a deeper frame and is used for cutting curved outlines
fretted
adjective see fret V
fretwork
noun Date: 1601 1. decoration consisting of work adorned with frets 2. ornamental openwork or work in relief
Freud
biographical name Sigmund 1856-1939 Austrian neurologist
Freudian slip
noun Date: 1953 a slip of the tongue that is motivated by and reveals some unconscious aspect of the mind
Freudianism
noun see Freudian
Frey
noun Etymology: Old Norse Freyr Date: 1851 the Norse god of fertility, crops, peace, and prosperity
Freya
noun Etymology: Old Norse Freyja Date: 1691 the Norse goddess of love and beauty
Freyberg
biographical name Bernard Cyril 1889-1963 Baron Freyberg New Zealand general
Freytag
biographical name Gustav 1816-1895 German author
FRG
abbreviation Federal Republic of Germany
Fri
abbreviation Friday
Fria, Cape
geographical name cape NW Namibia on the Atlantic
friability
noun see friable
friable
adjective Etymology: Middle French or Latin; Middle French, from Latin friabilis, from friare to crumble — more at friction Date: 1563 easily crumbled or pulverized ...
friar
noun Etymology: Middle English frere, fryer, from Anglo-French frere, friere, fraire literally, brother, from Latin fratr-, frater — more at brother Date: 13th century a ...
friar's lantern
noun Date: 1632 obsolete ignis fatuus
friarly
adjective Date: 1549 resembling a friar ; relating to friars
friary
noun (plural -aries) Date: 1538 a monastery of friars
fribble
I. verb (fribbled; fribbling) Etymology: origin unknown Date: 1633 transitive verb to trifle or fool away intransitive verb 1. trifle 2. obsolete dodder II. noun ...
Fribourg
geographical name 1. canton W central Switzerland area 645 square miles (1670 square kilometers), population 203,878 2. commune, its capital, SW of Bern population 33,913
fricandeau
noun Etymology: French, from Middle French, probably from fricasser + -ande (as in viande meat) + -eau, noun suffix Date: 1706 larded veal roasted and glazed in its own ...
fricassee
I. noun also fricassée Etymology: Middle French, from feminine of fricassé, past participle of fricasser to fricassee Date: 1568 a dish of cut-up pieces of meat (as ...
fricassée
noun see fricassee I
fricative
noun Etymology: Latin fricatus, past participle of fricare Date: 1863 a consonant characterized by frictional passage of the expired breath through a narrowing at some point ...
Frick
biographical name Henry Clay 1849-1919 American industrialist
friction
noun Etymology: earlier, therapeutic rubbing of the limbs, from Middle French, from Latin friction-, frictio, from fricare to rub; akin to Latin friare to crumble, and perhaps ...
friction clutch
noun Date: circa 1842 a clutch in which connection is made through sliding friction
friction drive
noun Date: 1907 a power-transmission system that transmits motion by surface friction instead of teeth
friction tape
noun Date: 1920 a usually cloth tape impregnated with water-resistant insulating material and an adhesive and used especially to protect, insulate, and support electrical ...
frictional
adjective Date: 1850 1. of or relating to friction 2. moved or produced by friction • frictionally adverb
frictionally
adverb see frictional
frictionless
adjective see friction
frictionlessly
adverb see friction
Friday
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English frīgedæg (akin to Old High German frīatag Friday), from *Frīg Frigga + dæg day, prehistoric translation of Latin dies ...
Fridays
adverb see Friday
fridge
also frig noun Etymology: by shortening & alteration Date: 1926 refrigerator
Fridley
geographical name city SE Minnesota N of St. Paul population 27,449
fried
adjective Date: 1926 intoxicated, high
fried rice
noun Date: 1958 a dish of boiled or steamed rice that is stir-fried with soy sauce and typically includes beaten egg and chopped meat and vegetables
friedcake
noun Date: 1836 doughnut, cruller
Friedman
I. biographical name Jerome Isaac 1930- American physicist II. biographical name Milton 1912- American economist
Friedrich
biographical name Caspar David 1774-1840 German painter
friend
I. noun Etymology: Middle English frend, from Old English frēond; akin to Old High German friunt friend, Old English frēon to love, frēo free Date: before 12th century 1. ...
friend of the court
Date: 1909 amicus curiae
friendless
adjective see friend I
friendlessness
noun see friend I
friendlily
adverb see friendly I
friendliness
noun see friendly I
friendly
I. adjective (friendlier; -est) Date: before 12th century 1. of, relating to, or befitting a friend: as a. showing kindly interest and goodwill b. not hostile ; also ...
friendly society
noun Date: 1703 British a mutual association for providing life and health insurance and old-age pension benefits to members
friendship
noun Date: before 12th century 1. the state of being friends 2. the quality or state of being friendly ; friendliness 3. obsolete aid
Friendswood
geographical name city SE Texas SE of Houston population 29,037
frier
variant of fryer
Friesian
noun Etymology: variant of Frisian Date: 1923 chiefly British Holstein

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