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

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Friesland
geographical name 1. old region N Europe bordering on North Sea 2. province N Netherlands capital Leeuwarden area 1464 square miles (3792 square kilometers), population ...
frieze
I. noun Etymology: Middle English frise, from Anglo-French, from Middle Dutch vriese Date: 15th century 1. a heavy durable coarse wool and shoddy fabric with a rough surface ...
friezelike
adjective see frieze II
frig
intransitive verb (frigged; frigging) Etymology: Middle English fryggen to wriggle Date: 1598 often vulgar copulate — sometimes used in the present participle as a ...
frigate
noun Etymology: Middle French, from Old Italian fregata Date: 1583 1. a light boat propelled originally by oars but later by sails 2. a square-rigged war vessel ...
frigate bird
noun Date: 1738 any of a family (Fregatidae, containing a single genus Fregata) of tropical seabirds having a forked tail and large wingspans that are noted for aggressively ...
Frigga
noun Etymology: Old Norse Frigg Date: 1597 the wife of Odin and Norse goddess of married love and of the hearth
fright
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English fyrhto, fryhto; akin to Old High German forhta fear Date: before 12th century 1. fear excited by sudden danger ; alarm ...
fright wig
noun Date: 1886 a wig with hair that stands out from the head
frighten
verb (frightened; frightening) Date: 1630 transitive verb 1. to make afraid ; terrify 2. to drive or force by frightening intransitive verb to become frightened ...
frighteningly
adverb see frighten
frightful
adjective Date: 1607 1. causing intense fear or alarm ; terrifying 2. startling especially in being bad or objectionable 3. extreme • frightfully adverb • ...
frightfully
adverb see frightful
frightfulness
noun see frightful
frigid
adjective Etymology: Latin frigidus, from frigēre to be cold; akin to Latin frigus frost, cold, Greek rhigos Date: 1619 1. a. intensely cold b. lacking warmth or ...
frigid zone
noun Date: 1620 the area or region between the arctic circle and the north pole or between the antarctic circle and the south pole
Frigidaire
trademark — used for an electric refrigerator
frigidity
noun Date: 15th century the quality or state of being frigid; specifically marked or abnormal sexual indifference especially in a woman
frigidly
adverb see frigid
frigidness
noun see frigid
frigorific
adjective Etymology: Latin frigorificus, from frigor-, frigus frost Date: 1667 causing cold ; chilling
frijol
noun see frijole
frijole
also frijol noun (plural frijoles) Etymology: American Spanish frijol, from Spanish, kidney bean, from earlier fesol, fresol, probably modification of Galician feijoo, from ...
frill
I. transitive verb Date: 1574 to provide or decorate with a frill II. noun Etymology: perhaps from Dutch dialect (Brabant) frul ribbon bow, trifle Date: 1591 1. a. a ...
frilly
adjective see frill II
fringe
I. noun Usage: often attributive Etymology: Middle English frenge, from Anglo-French, from Vulgar Latin *frimbia, from Latin fimbriae (plural) Date: 14th century 1. an ...
fringe area
noun Date: 1950 a region in which reception from a given broadcasting station is weak or subject to serious distortion
fringe benefit
noun Date: 1948 1. an employment benefit (as a pension or a paid holiday) granted by an employer that has a monetary value but does not affect basic wage rates 2. any ...
fringe tree
noun Date: circa 1730 a small eastern United States tree (Chionanthus virginicus) of the olive family that has clusters of white flowers and is widely cultivated as an ...
fringy
adjective see fringe I
Frio, Cape
geographical name cape SE Brazil E of Rio de Janeiro
frippery
noun (plural -peries) Etymology: Middle French friperie, alteration of Old French freperie, from frepe old garment Date: 1568 1. obsolete a. cast-off clothes b. archaic ...
Frisbee
trademark — used for a plastic disk for tossing between players
Frisch
biographical name Karl von 1886-1982 Austrian zoologist
Frisches Haff
geographical name — see Vislinski Zaliv
Frisco
geographical name city N Texas N of Dallas population 33,714
frisé
noun see frisée
Frise aileron
noun Etymology: Leslie George Frise b1897 English engineer Date: circa 1934 an aileron having a nose portion projecting ahead of the hinge axis and a lower surface in line ...
frisée
also frisé noun Etymology: French, short for chicorée frisée curly chicory Date: 1982 curly leaves of endive (sense 1) that have finely dissected edges and are used in ...
frisée lettuce
noun see frisée
Frisian
I. adjective Etymology: Latin Frisius Frisian; akin to Old English Frīsa, Frēsa a Frisian Date: 1598 of, relating to, or characteristic of Friesland, the Frisians, or ...
Frisian Islands
geographical name islands NW Europe in North Sea including West Frisian Islands (off N Netherlands), East Frisian Islands (off NW Germany), & North Frisian Islands (off NW ...
frisk
I. verb Etymology: obsolete frisk lively Date: 1519 intransitive verb to leap, skip, or dance in a lively or playful way ; gambol transitive verb to search (a person) ...
frisker
noun see frisk I
frisket
noun Etymology: French frisquette, from Middle French Date: circa 1898 a masking device or material used especially in printing or graphic arts
friskily
adverb see frisky
friskiness
noun see frisky
frisky
adjective (friskier; -est) Date: circa 1500 inclined to frisk ; playful ; also lively • friskily adverb • friskiness noun
frisson
noun (plural frissons) Etymology: French, shiver, from Old French friçon, from Late Latin friction-, frictio, from Latin, literally, friction (taken in Late Latin as derivative ...
frit
I. noun Etymology: Italian fritta, from feminine of fritto, past participle of friggere to fry, from Latin frigere to roast — more at fry Date: 1662 1. the calcined or ...
frith
noun Date: 14th century archaic estuary
fritillaria
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Latin fritillus dice cup; from the markings of the petals Date: 1664 any of a widespread genus (Fritillaria) of bulbous herbs of the lily ...
fritillary
noun (plural -laries) Etymology: New Latin fritillaria Date: 1633 1. fritillaria 2. any of numerous nymphalid butterflies (Argynnis, Speyeria, and related genera) that ...
frittata
noun Etymology: Italian, from fritto fried — more at frit Date: 1931 an unfolded omelet often containing chopped vegetables or meats
fritted
adjective Etymology: 2frit Date: 1879 being porous glass made of sintered powdered glass or fiberglass
fritter
I. noun Etymology: Middle English fritour, from Anglo-French friture, from Vulgar Latin *frictura, from Latin frictus, past participle of frigere to roast Date: 14th century ...
fritterer
noun see fritter II
fritto misto
noun Etymology: Italian, literally, mixed fried (food) Date: 1903 small morsels of meat, seafood, or vegetables coated with batter and deep fried
fritz
noun Etymology: origin unknown Date: 1902 a state of disorder or disrepair — used in the phrase on the fritz
Friuli
geographical name district N Italy in Friuli-Venezia Giulia on Slovenia border • Friulian adjective or noun
Friuli-Venezia Giulia
geographical name region N Italy E of Veneto capital Trieste area 3028 square miles (7842 square kilometers), population 1,202,877
Friulian
adjective or noun see Friuli
frivol
intransitive verb (-oled or -olled; -oling or frivolling) Etymology: back-formation from frivolous Date: 1866 to act frivolously ; trifle • frivoler or frivoller noun
frivoler
noun see frivol
frivolity
noun (plural -ties) Date: 1764 1. the quality or state of being frivolous 2. a frivolous act or thing
frivoller
noun see frivol
frivolous
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Latin frivolus Date: 15th century 1. a. of little weight or importance b. having no sound basis (as in fact or law) 2. ...
frivolously
adverb see frivolous
frivolousness
noun see frivolous
frizz
I. verb Etymology: French friser Date: 1660 transitive verb to form into small tight curls intransitive verb of hair to form a mass of tight curls II. noun Date: ...
frizzies
noun plural Date: 1979 frizzy hair — often used with the
frizziness
noun see frizzy
frizzle
I. verb (frizzled; frizzling) Etymology: probably akin to Old Frisian frīsle curl Date: 1573 frizz, curl II. noun Date: 1613 a crisp curl III. verb (frizzled; frizzling) ...
frizzy
adjective (frizzier; -est) Date: circa 1864 tightly curled • frizziness noun
FRM
abbreviation fixed rate mortgage
fro
I. preposition Etymology: Middle English, from Old Norse frā; akin to Old English fram from Date: 13th century dialect British from II. adverb Date: 14th century back, ...
Fröbel
biographical name see Froebel
Frobisher
biographical name Sir Martin 1535?-1594 English navigator
Frobisher Bay
geographical name inlet of the Atlantic N Canada in E Nunavut on SE coast of Baffin Island
frock
I. noun Etymology: Middle English frok, from Anglo-French froc, of Germanic origin; akin to Old High German hroch mantle, coat Date: 14th century 1. an outer garment worn by ...
frock coat
noun Date: 1823 a man's knee-length usually double-breasted coat
froe
also frow noun Etymology: perhaps alteration of obsolete froward turned away, from Middle English; from the position of the handle Date: 1574 a cleaving tool for splitting ...
Froebel
or Fröbel biographical name Friedrich Wilhelm August 1782-1852 German educator
frog
noun Etymology: Middle English frogge, from Old English frogga; akin to Old High German frosk frog; senses 2, 3, 5, 7, 8 unclearly derived & perhaps of distinct origin Date: ...
frog kick
noun Date: 1940 a breaststroke kick executed with the knees primarily turned outward and the legs alternately separated and closed
frog spit
noun Date: circa 1825 cuckoo spit 1
frog-march
transitive verb Date: 1923 to seize from behind roughly and forcefully propel forward
frogeye
noun Date: circa 1909 any of various fungal leaf diseases characterized by concentric rings about the diseased spots
froghopper
noun Date: 1711 spittlebug
froglet
noun Date: 1874 a young frog; specifically one that has recently metamorphosed from a tadpole
frogman
noun Date: 1945 a person equipped (as with face mask, flippers, and air supply) for extended periods of underwater swimming; especially a person so equipped for military ...
Frohman
biographical name Charles 1860-1915 American theater manager
Froissart
biographical name Jean 1333?-circa 1405 French chronicler
frolic
I. adjective Etymology: Dutch vroolijk, from Middle Dutch vrolijc, from vro happy; akin to Old High German frō happy Date: 1538 full of fun ; merry II. intransitive ...
frolicker
noun see frolic II
frolicsome
adjective Date: 1699 full of gaiety ; playful, sportive
from
preposition Etymology: Middle English, from Old English from, fram; akin to Old High German fram, adverb, forth, away, Old English faran to go — more at fare Date: before ...
from coast to coast
phrasal across an entire nation or continent
from hell
phrasal being the worst or most dreadful of its kind
from hence
phrasal archaic from this place ; from this time
from hunger
phrasal very bad or inept
from pillar to post
phrasal from one place or one predicament to another
from scratch
phrasal 1. from a point at which nothing has been done ahead of time 2. without using a prepared mixture of ingredients
from stem to stern
phrasal throughout, thoroughly
from strength to strength
phrasal vigorously forward ; from one high point to the next
from the field
phrasal in field goals as opposed to free throws
from the floor
phrasal in field goals as opposed to free throws
from the ground up
phrasal 1. entirely new or afresh 2. from top to bottom ; thoroughly
from the horse's mouth
phrasal from the original source
from the housetops
phrasal for all to hear ; openly
from thence
phrasal from that place
from time to time
phrasal once in a while ; occasionally
from way back
phrasal of long standing
from whence
phrasal from what place, source, or cause
from wire to wire
phrasal see wire to wire
Fromm
biographical name Erich 1900-1980 American (German-born) psychoanalyst
frond
noun Etymology: Latin frond-, frons foliage Date: 1785 1. a large leaf (especially of a palm or fern) usually with many divisions 2. a thallus or thalloid shoot (as of a ...
fronded
adjective see frond
frondeur
noun Etymology: French, literally, slinger, participant in a 17th century revolt in which the rebels were compared to schoolboys using slings only when the teacher was not ...
Frondizi
biographical name Arturo 1908-1995 Argentine president (1958-62)
front
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French frunt, front, from Latin front-, frons Date: 13th century 1. a. forehead; also the whole face b. external and ...
front and center
adverb Date: 1951 in or to the forefront of activity or consideration
front bench
noun Date: circa 1889 either of the two benches nearest the chair in a British legislature (as the House of Commons) occupied by government and opposition leaders; also the ...
front burner
noun Date: 1973 the condition of being in active consideration or development ; a position of priority — usually used in the phrase on the front burner; compare back burner ...
front dive
noun Date: circa 1934 a dive from a position facing the water
front end
noun Date: 1973 1. a unit in a computer system devoted to controlling the data communications link between terminals and the main computer and often to the preliminary ...
front line
noun Date: circa 1797 1. a. a military line formed by the most advanced tactical combat units; also front 2a(2) b. an area of potential or actual conflict or ...
front loader
noun see front-end loader
front man
noun Date: 1932 1. a person serving as a front or figurehead 2. the lead performer in a musical group
front matter
noun Date: circa 1909 matter preceding the main text of a book
front money
noun Date: circa 1928 money that is paid in advance for a promised service or product
front office
noun Date: 1900 the policy-making officials of an organization — usually hyphenated when used attributively
Front Range
geographical name range of the Rockies extending from central Colorado N into SE Wyoming — see Grays Peak
front room
noun Date: 1781 living room, parlor
front-bencher
noun see front bench
front-burner
adjective see front burner
front-end
adjective Date: 1962 relating to or required at the beginning of an undertaking
front-end load
noun Date: 1962 the part of the total commission and expenses taken out of early payments under a contract plan for the periodic purchase of investment-company shares
front-end loader
noun Date: 1954 a usually wheeled vehicle with a hydraulically operated scoop in front for excavating and loading loose material — called also front loader
front-load
transitive verb Date: 1976 to assign costs or benefits to the early stages of (as a contract, project, or time period)
front-page
I. adjective Date: 1917 printed on the front page of a newspaper; also very newsworthy II. transitive verb Date: 1929 to print or report on the front page
front-runner
noun Date: 1914 1. a contestant who runs best when in the lead 2. a leading contestant in or as if in a rivalry or competition
frontage
noun Date: 1622 1. a. a piece of land that lies adjacent (as to a street or the ocean) b. the land between the front of a building and the street c. the length of a ...
frontage road
noun Date: 1949 a local street that parallels an expressway or through street and that provides access to property near the expressway — called also service road
frontal
I. noun Date: 14th century 1. [Middle English frontel, from Medieval Latin frontellum, diminutive of Latin front-, frons] a cloth hanging over the front of an altar 2. ...
frontal bone
noun Date: 1741 a bone that forms the forehead and roofs over most of the orbits and nasal cavity and that at birth consists of two halves separated by a suture
frontal lobe
noun Date: 1879 the anterior division of each cerebral hemisphere
frontality
noun Date: 1905 1. sculpture a schematic composition of the front view that is complete without lateral movement 2. painting the depiction of an object, figure, or scene in ...
frontally
adverb see frontal II
frontcourt
noun Date: circa 1949 1. a basketball team's offensive half of the court 2. the positions of the forwards and center on a basketball team; also the forwards and center ...
Frontenac et Palluau
biographical name Comte de 1622-1698 Louis de Buade French general & colonial administrator in America
fronti nulla fides
foreign term Etymology: Latin no reliance can be placed on appearance
frontier
noun Etymology: Middle English fronter, from Anglo-French frountere, fronter, from front Date: 15th century 1. a. a border between two countries b. obsolete a ...
frontiersman
noun Date: 1814 a person who lives or works on a frontier
frontispiece
noun Etymology: Middle French frontispice, from Late Latin frontispicium facade, from Latin front-, frons + -i- + specere to look at — more at spy Date: circa 1598 1. a. ...
frontless
adjective Date: 1605 archaic shameless
frontlet
noun Etymology: Middle English frontlette, from Middle French frontelet, diminutive of frontel, from Latin frontale, from front-, frons Date: 15th century 1. a band or ...
frontline
adjective Date: 1915 1. relating to, being, or involved in a front line 2. first-rate ; also first-string
fronto-
combining form Etymology: 1front boundary of an air mass
frontogenesis
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: 1931 the coming together into a distinct front of two dissimilar air masses that commonly react upon each other to induce cloud and ...
frontolysis
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: 1934 a process tending to destroy a meteorological front
fronton
noun Etymology: Spanish frontón gable, wall of a pelota court, fronton, from augmentative of frente forehead, from Latin front-, frons Date: 1896 a jai alai arena
frontward
or frontwards adverb or adjective Date: 1865 toward the front
frontwards
adverb or adjective see frontward
frore
adjective Etymology: Middle English froren, from Old English, past participle of frēosan to freeze Date: 13th century frosty, frozen
frosh
noun (plural frosh) Etymology: by shortening & alteration Date: circa 1915 freshman
Frost
biographical name Robert Lee 1874-1963 American poet • Frostian adjective
frost
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English; akin to Old High German frost — more at freeze Date: before 12th century 1. a. the process of freezing b. a ...
frost heave
noun Date: 1941 an upthrust of ground or pavement caused by freezing of moist soil — called also frost heaving
frost heaving
noun see frost heave
Frostbelt
geographical name the N & NE states of the United States
frostbite
I. transitive verb (frostbit; frostbitten; frostbiting) Date: 1593 to affect or injure by frost or frostbite II. noun Date: 1813 the superficial or deep freezing of the ...
frostbiting
noun Date: 1965 the sport of sailing in cold weather
frosted
adjective Date: 1947 having undergone frosting
Frostian
adjective see Frost
frostily
adverb see frosty
frostiness
noun see frosty
frosting
noun Date: 1858 1. a. icing b. trimming, ornamentation 2. lusterless finish of metal or glass ; mat; also a white finish produced on glass (as by etching) 3. the ...
frostnip
noun Date: 1967 the reversible freezing of superficial skin layers that is usually marked by numbness and whiteness of the skin
frostwork
noun Date: 1729 the figures that moisture sometimes forms in freezing (as on a windowpane)
frosty
adjective (frostier; -est) Date: before 12th century 1. a. attended with or producing frost ; freezing b. briskly cold ; chilly 2. covered or appearing as if covered ...
froth
I. noun (plural froths) Etymology: Middle English, from Old Norse frotha; akin to Old English āfrēothan to froth Date: 14th century 1. a. bubbles formed in or on a ...
frothily
adverb see frothy
frothiness
noun see frothy
frothy
adjective (frothier; -est) Date: 15th century 1. full of or consisting of froth 2. a. gaily frivolous or light in content or treatment ; insubstantial b. made of ...
frottage
noun Etymology: French, from frotter to rub Date: 1935 1. the technique of creating a design by rubbing (as with a pencil) over an object placed underneath the paper; also ...
Froude
biographical name James Anthony 1818-1894 English historian
froufrou
noun Etymology: French, of imitative origin Date: 1870 1. a rustling especially of a woman's skirts 2. showy or frilly ornamentation
frow
variant of froe
froward
adjective Etymology: Middle English, turned away, froward, from fro from + -ward -ward Date: 13th century 1. habitually disposed to disobedience and opposition 2. archaic ...
Froward, Cape
geographical name headland S Chile N of Strait of Magellan; southernmost point of mainland of South America at about 53°54′S
frowardly
adverb see froward
frowardness
noun see froward
frown
I. verb Etymology: Middle English frounen, from Middle French frogner to snort, frown, of Celtic origin; akin to Welsh ffroen nostril, Old Irish srón nose Date: 14th century ...
frowner
noun see frown I
frowningly
adverb see frown I
frowsty
adjective (frowstier; -est) Etymology: alteration of frowsy Date: 1865 1. chiefly British musty 2. chiefly British frowsy 2
frowsy
or frowzy adjective (frowsier or frowzier; -est) Etymology: origin unknown Date: 1681 1. musty, stale 2. having a slovenly or uncared-for appearance
frowzy
adjective see frowsy
froze
past of freeze
frozen
adjective Date: 14th century 1. a. treated, affected, or crusted over by freezing b. subject to long and severe cold 2. a. incapable of being changed, moved, or ...
frozenly
adverb see frozen
frozenness
noun see frozen
FRS
abbreviation Federal Reserve System
frt
abbreviation freight
fructification
noun Date: 1753 the reproductive organs or fruit of a plant; especially sporophore
fructify
verb (-fied; -fying) Etymology: Middle English fructifien, from Anglo-French fructefier, from Latin fructificare, from fructus fruit Date: 14th century intransitive verb to ...
fructose
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary fruct- (from Latin fructus fruit) + 2-ose Date: circa 1864 1. a crystalline sugar C6H12O6 sweeter and more soluble than ...
fructuous
adjective Date: 14th century fruitful
frugal
adjective Etymology: Middle French or Latin; Middle French, from Latin frugalis virtuous, frugal, from frug-, frux fruit, value; akin to Latin frui to enjoy Date: 1590 ...
frugality
noun see frugal
frugally
adverb see frugal
frugivore
noun see frugivorous
frugivorous
adjective Etymology: Latin frug-, frux + English -vorous Date: 1713 feeding on fruit • frugivore noun
fruit
I. noun Usage: often attributive Etymology: Middle English, from frut, fruit, from Latin fructus fruit, use, from frui to enjoy, have the use of — more at brook Date: 12th ...
fruit bat
noun Date: 1877 any of a family (Pteropodidae of the suborder Megachiroptera) of often large tropical and subtropical Old World bats that feed on ripe fruit, pollen, and ...
fruit fly
noun Date: circa 1753 any of various small dipteran flies (as a drosophila) whose larvae feed on fruit or decaying vegetable matter
fruit machine
noun Date: 1933 British slot machine 2
fruit sugar
noun Date: circa 1872 fructose 2
fruitage
noun Date: 15th century 1. a. fruit b. the condition or process of bearing fruit 2. the product or result of an action
fruitarian
noun Date: 1893 a person who lives on fruit
fruitcake
noun Date: 1848 1. a rich cake containing nuts, dried or candied fruits, and spices 2. nut 6a
fruited
adjective see fruit I
fruiterer
noun Etymology: Middle English, modification of Anglo-French fruiter, from fruit Date: 15th century chiefly British a person who deals in fruit
fruitful
adjective Date: 14th century 1. a. yielding or producing fruit b. conducive to an abundant yield 2. abundantly productive Synonyms: see fertile • fruitfully ...
fruitfully
adverb see fruitful
fruitfulness
noun see fruitful
fruitily
adverb see fruity
fruitiness
noun see fruity
fruiting body
noun Date: 1918 a plant organ specialized for producing spores; especially sporophore
fruition
noun Etymology: Middle English fruicioun, from Anglo-French or Late Latin; Anglo-French fruicion, from Late Latin fruition-, fruitio, from Latin frui Date: 15th century 1. ...
fruitless
adjective Date: 14th century 1. unsuccessful 2. lacking or not bearing fruit Synonyms: see futile • fruitlessly adverb • fruitlessness noun
fruitlessly
adverb see fruitless
fruitlessness
noun see fruitless
fruitlet
noun Date: 1881 1. a small fruit 2. a unit of a collective fruit
fruitwood
noun Usage: often attributive Date: 1927 the wood of a fruit tree (as the apple, cherry, or pear)
fruity
adjective (fruitier; -est) Date: 1657 1. a. relating to, made with, or resembling fruit b. having the flavor or aroma of ripe fruit 2. a. extremely effective, ...
frumenty
also furmity noun (plural -ties) Etymology: Middle English frumente, furmente, from Anglo-French furmenté, from furment, frument grain, from Latin frumentum, from frui to enjoy ...
frump
noun Etymology: probably from frumple to wrinkle Date: 1817 1. a dowdy unattractive girl or woman 2. a staid, drab, old-fashioned person
frumpish
adjective Date: circa 1847 dowdy, drab
frumpy
adjective (frumpier; -est) Date: circa 1840 dowdy, drab
Frunze
geographical name — see Bishkek
frustrate
I. transitive verb (frustrated; frustrating) Etymology: Middle English, from Latin frustratus, past participle of frustrare to deceive, frustrate, from frustra in error, in ...
frustrating
adjective Date: 1871 tending to produce or characterized by frustration • frustratingly adverb
frustratingly
adverb see frustrating
frustration
noun Date: circa 1555 1. the act of frustrating 2. a. the state or an instance of being frustrated b. a deep chronic sense or state of insecurity and dissatisfaction ...
frustule
noun Etymology: French, from Latin frustulum, diminutive of frustum Date: 1848 the 2-valved siliceous shell of a diatom
frustum
noun (plural frustums or frusta) Etymology: New Latin, from Latin, piece, bit — more at bruise Date: 1658 the basal part of a solid cone or pyramid formed by cutting off ...
fruticose
adjective Etymology: Latin fruticosus, from frutic-, frutex shrub Date: 1882 having a shrubby often branched thallus that grows perpendicular to the substrate — compare ...
frwy
abbreviation freeway
Fry
biographical name Christopher 1907- English dramatist
fry
I. verb (fried; frying) Etymology: Middle English frien, from Anglo-French frire, from Latin frigere to roast; akin to Greek phrygein to roast, fry, Sanskrit bhṛjjati he ...
fry bread
noun Date: 1950 quick bread cooked (as by American Indians) by deep-frying
fry pan
noun see frying pan
fry-up
noun Date: 1967 British a dish or meal of fried food
Frye
biographical name (Herman) Northrop 1912-1991 Canadian literary critic
fryer
also frier noun Date: 1851 something intended for or used in frying: as a. a young chicken b. a deep utensil for frying foods
frying pan
noun Date: 14th century a metal pan with a handle that is used for frying foods — called also fry pan
fs
abbreviation femtosecond
FS
abbreviation 1. filmstrip 2. Foreign Service
FSH
abbreviation follicle-stimulating hormone
FSLIC
abbreviation Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation
FSO
abbreviation Foreign Service Officer
ft
abbreviation 1. feet; foot 2. fort
FT
abbreviation 1. Fourier transform 2. free throw 3. full time

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