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

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icehouse
noun Date: 1687 a building in which ice is made or stored
Iceland
or Danish Island or Icelandic Ísland geographical name island between the Arctic & the Atlantic SE of Greenland; a republic, formerly (1380-1918) belonging to Denmark, later ...
Iceland moss
noun Date: 1805 a lichen (Cetraria islandica) of mountainous and arctic regions sometimes used in medicine or as food
Iceland poppy
noun Date: 1884 a poppy (Papaver nudicaule) of holarctic regions often cultivated for its usually single showy flowers
Iceland spar
noun Date: 1771 a birefringent transparent colorless variety of calcite
Icelander
noun see Iceland
Icelandic
I. adjective Date: 1674 of, relating to, or characteristic of Iceland, the Icelanders, or Icelandic II. noun Date: circa 1824 the North Germanic language of Iceland
iceless
adjective see ice I
iceman
noun Date: 1833 1. a man skilled in traveling on ice 2. one who sells or delivers ice
Iceni
noun plural Etymology: Latin Date: 1658 an ancient British people that under their queen Boudicca revolted against the Romans in A.D. 60 • Icenian or Icenic adjective
Icenian
adjective see Iceni
Icenic
adjective see Iceni
ICF
abbreviation intermediate care facility
ICFTU
abbreviation International Confederation of Free Trade Unions
ich dien
foreign term Etymology: German I serve — motto of the Prince of Wales
Ichikawa
geographical name city Japan in SE Honshu E of Tokyo population 436,597
ichneumon
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Latin, from Greek ichneumōn, literally, tracker, from ichneuein to track, from ichnos footprint Date: 15th century 1. a mongoose ...
ichneumon fly
noun see ichneumon wasp
ichneumon wasp
noun Date: 1713 any of a large superfamily (Ichneumonoidea) of hymenopterous insects whose larvae are usually internal parasites of other insect larvae and especially of ...
ichor
noun Etymology: Greek ichōr Date: 15th century 1. a thin watery or blood-tinged discharge 2. an ethereal fluid taking the place of blood in the veins of the ancient Greek ...
ichorous
adjective see ichor
ichthy-
or ichthyo- combining form Etymology: Latin, from Greek, from ichthys; akin to Armenian jukn fish, Lithuanian žuvis fish
ichthyo-
combining form see ichthy-
ichthyofauna
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: 1883 the fish life of a region • ichthyofaunal adjective
ichthyofaunal
adjective see ichthyofauna
ichthyological
adjective see ichthyology
ichthyologically
adverb see ichthyology
ichthyologist
noun see ichthyology
ichthyology
noun Date: 1646 a branch of zoology that deals with fishes • ichthyological adjective • ichthyologically adverb • ichthyologist noun
ichthyophagous
adjective Etymology: Greek ichthyophagos, from ichthy- + -phagos -phagous Date: circa 1828 eating or subsisting on fish
ichthyosaur
noun Etymology: ultimately from Greek ichthy- + sauros lizard Date: 1830 any of an order (Ichthyosauria) of extinct marine reptiles of the Mesozoic specialized for aquatic ...
ichthyosaurian
adjective or noun see ichthyosaur
ici on parle français
foreign term Etymology: French French is spoken here
icicle
noun Etymology: Middle English isikel, from is ice + ikel icicle, from Old English gicel; akin to Old High German ihilla icicle, Middle Irish aig ice Date: 14th century 1. a ...
icily
adverb see icy
iciness
noun see icy
icing
I. noun Date: circa 1740 1. a sweet flavored usually creamy mixture used to coat baked goods (as cupcakes) — called also frosting 2. something that adds to the interest, ...
ICJ
abbreviation International Court of Justice
Ickes
biographical name Harold LeClair 1874-1952 American politician
ickiness
noun see icky
icky
adjective (ickier; -est) Etymology: perhaps baby talk alteration of sticky Date: 1929 offensive to the senses or sensibilities ; distasteful • ickiness noun
icon
also ikon noun Etymology: Latin, from Greek eikōn, from eikenai to resemble Date: 1572 1. a usually pictorial representation ; image 2. [Late Greek eikōn, from Greek] a ...
icon-
or icono- combining form Etymology: Greek eikon-, eikono-, from eikon-, eikōn image
iconic
adjective see icon
iconically
adverb see icon
iconicity
noun Date: 1946 correspondence between form and meaning
Iconium
geographical name — see Konya
icono-
combining form see icon-
iconoclasm
noun Date: 1797 the doctrine, practice, or attitude of an iconoclast
iconoclast
noun Etymology: Medieval Latin iconoclastes, from Middle Greek eikonoklastēs, literally, image destroyer, from Greek eikono- + klan to break — more at clast Date: 1641 1. ...
iconoclastic
adjective see iconoclast
iconoclastically
adverb see iconoclast
iconographer
noun Date: 1888 1. a maker of figures or drawings especially of a conventional type 2. a student of iconography
iconographic
or iconographical adjective Date: circa 1855 1. of or relating to iconography 2. representing something by pictures or diagrams • iconographically adverb
iconographical
adjective see iconographic
iconographically
adverb see iconographic
iconography
noun (plural -phies) Etymology: Medieval Latin iconographia, from Greek eikonographia sketch, description, from eikonographein to describe, from eikon- + graphein to write — ...
iconolatry
noun Date: 1624 the worship of images or icons
iconological
adjective see iconology
iconology
noun Etymology: French iconologie, from icono- icon- + -logie -logy Date: circa 1736 the study of icons or artistic symbolism • iconological adjective
iconoscope
noun Etymology: from Iconoscope, a trademark Date: 1932 a camera tube containing an electron gun and a photoemissive mosaic screen of which each cell produces a charge ...
iconostasis
noun (plural iconostases) Etymology: modification of Middle Greek eikonostasion, from Late Greek, shrine, from Greek eikono- + -stasion (from histanai to stand) — more at ...
icosahedral
adjective Date: circa 1828 of or having the form of an icosahedron
icosahedron
noun (plural -drons or icosahedra) Etymology: Greek eikosaedron, from eikosi twenty + -edron -hedron — more at vigesimal Date: 1570 a polyhedron having 20 faces
ICRC
abbreviation International Committee of the Red Cross
icteric
adjective Date: circa 1600 of, relating to, or affected with jaundice
icterus
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Greek ikteros Date: circa 1673 jaundice
Ictinus
biographical name 5th century B.C. Greek architect
ictus
noun Etymology: Latin, literally, blow, from icere to strike Date: 1752 the recurring stress or beat in a rhythmic or metrical series of sounds
ICU
abbreviation intensive care unit
icy
adjective (icier; -est) Date: before 12th century 1. a. covered with, abounding in, or consisting of ice b. intensely cold 2. characterized by coldness ; frigid ; ...
ID
I. transitive verb (ID'd or IDed; ID'ing or IDing) Date: 1944 identify
id
I. noun Etymology: New Latin, from Latin, it Date: 1924 the one of the three divisions of the psyche in psychoanalytic theory that is completely unconscious and is the ...
ID card
noun Date: circa 1945 a card bearing identifying data (as age or organizational membership) about the individual whose name appears thereon — called also identification ...
id est
foreign term Etymology: Latin that is
IDA
abbreviation International Development Association
Ida
geographical name see Ídhi
Ida, Mount
geographical name — see Kaz Dagi
Idaho
geographical name state NW United States capital Boise area 83,557 square miles (217,248 square kilometers), population 1,293,953 • Idahoan adjective or noun
Idaho Falls
geographical name city SE Idaho on Snake River population 50,730
Idahoan
adjective or noun see Idaho
IDDM
abbreviation insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus
IDE
abbreviation integrated drive electronics
idea
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Latin, from Greek, from idein to see — more at wit Date: 14th century 1. a. a transcendent entity that is a real pattern of which ...
ideal
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English ydeall, from Late Latin idealis, from Latin idea Date: 15th century 1. existing as an archetypal idea 2. a. existing as a mental ...
ideal point
noun Date: 1879 a point added to the plane or to space to eliminate special cases; specifically the point at infinity added in projective geometry as the assumed intersection ...
idealess
adjective see idea
idealise
British variant of idealize
idealism
noun Date: 1796 1. a. (1) a theory that ultimate reality lies in a realm transcending phenomena (2) a theory that the essential nature of reality lies in ...
idealist
I. noun Date: 1701 1. a. an adherent of a philosophical theory of idealism b. an artist or author who advocates or practices idealism in art or writing 2. one guided ...
idealistic
adjective Date: 1829 of or relating to idealists or idealism • idealistically adverb
idealistically
adverb see idealistic
ideality
noun (plural -ties) Date: 1817 1. a. the quality or state of being ideal b. existence only in idea 2. something imaginary or idealized
idealization
noun see idealize
idealize
verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1786 intransitive verb 1. to form ideals 2. to work idealistically transitive verb 1. a. to give an ideal form or value to b. to ...
idealizer
noun see idealize
idealless
adjective see ideal II
ideally
adverb Date: 1598 1. in idea or imagination ; mentally 2. in relation to an exemplar 3. a. conformably to or in respect to an ideal ; perfectly b. for best results ...
idealogue
noun see ideologue
idealogy
noun see ideology
ideate
verb (-ated; -ating) Date: 1610 transitive verb to form an idea or conception of intransitive verb to form an idea
ideation
noun Date: 1818 the capacity for or the act of forming or entertaining ideas
ideational
adjective Date: 1853 of, relating to, or produced by ideation; broadly of or relating to ideas • ideationally adverb
ideationally
adverb see ideational
idée fixe
noun (plural idées fixes) Etymology: French, literally, fixed idea Date: 1836 an idea that dominates one's mind especially for a prolonged period ; obsession
idées reçues
foreign term Etymology: French received ideas ; conventional opinions
idem
pronoun Etymology: Middle English, from Latin, same — more at identity Date: 14th century the same as something previously mentioned — used chiefly in bibliographies
idempotent
adjective Etymology: Latin idem same + potent-, potens having power — more at potent Date: 1870 relating to or being a mathematical quantity which when applied to itself ...
identic
adjective Date: 1649 identical: as a. constituting a diplomatic action or expression in which two or more governments follow precisely the same course or employ an ...
identical
adjective Etymology: probably from Medieval Latin identicus, from Late Latin identitas Date: 1581 1. being the same ; selfsame 2. having such close resemblance as to be ...
identically
adverb see identical
identicalness
noun see identical
identifiable
adjective see identify
identifiably
adverb see identify
identification
noun Date: 1644 1. a. an act of identifying ; the state of being identified b. evidence of identity 2. a. psychological orientation of the self in regard to ...
identification card
noun Date: 1908 ID card
identifier
noun Date: 1889 one that identifies
identify
verb (-fied; -fying) Date: 1644 transitive verb 1. a. to cause to be or become identical b. to conceive as united (as in spirit, outlook, or principle) 2. a. ...
identity
noun (plural -ties) Etymology: Middle French identité, from Late Latin identitat-, identitas, probably from Latin identidem repeatedly, contraction of idem et idem, literally, ...
identity card
noun Date: 1900 ID card
identity crisis
noun Date: 1954 1. personal psychosocial conflict especially in adolescence that involves confusion about one's social role and often a sense of loss of continuity to one's ...
identity element
noun Date: 1902 an element (as 0 in the set of all integers under addition or 1 in the set of positive integers under multiplication) that leaves any element of the set to ...
identity matrix
noun Date: circa 1929 a square matrix that has numeral 1's along the principal diagonal and 0's elsewhere
identity politics
noun plural but singular or plural in construction Date: 1988 particularism 2
identity theft
noun Date: 1991 the illegal use of someone else's personal information (as a Social Security number) in order to obtain money or credit
ideo-
combining form Etymology: French idéo-, from Greek idea idea
ideogram
noun Date: 1838 1. a picture or symbol used in a system of writing to represent a thing or an idea but not a particular word or phrase for it; especially one that represents ...
ideogramic
adjective see ideogram
ideogrammatic
adjective see ideogram
ideogrammic
adjective see ideogram
ideograph
noun Date: circa 1840 ideogram • ideographic adjective • ideographically adverb
ideographic
adjective see ideograph
ideographically
adverb see ideograph
ideography
noun Date: circa 1846 1. the use of ideograms 2. the representation of ideas by graphic symbols
ideologic
adjective see ideological
ideological
also ideologic adjective Date: 1797 1. relating to or concerned with ideas 2. of, relating to, or based on ideology • ideologically adverb
ideologically
adverb see ideological
ideologist
noun see ideology
ideologize
transitive verb (-gized; -gizing) Date: 1860 to give an ideological character or interpretation to; especially to change or interpret in relation to a sociopolitical ideology ...
ideologue
also idealogue noun Etymology: French idéologue, back-formation from idéologie Date: 1815 1. an impractical idealist ; theorist 2. an often blindly partisan advocate or ...
ideology
also idealogy noun (plural -gies) Etymology: French idéologie, from idéo- ideo- + -logie -logy Date: 1813 1. visionary theorizing 2. a. a systematic body of concepts ...
ideomotor
adjective Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1867 not reflex but motivated by an idea
ides
noun plural but singular or plural in construction Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, from Latin idus Date: 14th century the 15th day of March, May, July, or ...
Idfu
geographical name city S Egypt on the Nile population 34,858
Ídhi
or Ida geographical name mountain 8058 feet (2456 meters) Greece in central Crete; highest on island
Ídhra
geographical name see Hydra II
idio-
combining form Etymology: Greek, from idios — more at idiot one's own ; personal ; separate ; distinct
idioblast
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1822 a plant cell (as a sclereid) that differs markedly from neighboring cells • idioblastic adjective
idioblastic
adjective see idioblast
idiocy
noun (plural -cies) Date: circa 1529 1. (usually offensive) extreme mental retardation 2. something notably stupid or foolish
idiographic
adjective Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: circa 1890 relating to or dealing with something concrete, individual, or unique
idiolect
noun Etymology: idio- + -lect (as in dialect) Date: 1948 the language or speech pattern of one individual at a particular period of life • idiolectal adjective
idiolectal
adjective see idiolect
idiom
noun Etymology: Middle French & Late Latin; Middle French idiome, from Late Latin idioma individual peculiarity of language, from Greek idiōmat-, idiōma, from idiousthai to ...
idiomatic
adjective Date: 1712 1. of, relating to, or conforming to idiom 2. peculiar to a particular group, individual, or style • idiomatically adverb • idiomaticness noun
idiomatically
adverb see idiomatic
idiomaticness
noun see idiomatic
idiomorphic
adjective Etymology: Greek idiomorphos, from idio- + -morphos -morphous Date: 1887 having the proper form or shape — used of minerals whose crystalline growth has not been ...
idiopathic
adjective Date: 1669 1. arising spontaneously or from an obscure or unknown cause ; primary 2. peculiar to the individual • idiopathically adverb
idiopathically
adverb see idiopathic
idiosyncrasy
noun (plural -sies) Etymology: Greek idiosynkrasia, from idio- + synkerannynai to blend, from syn- + kerannynai to mingle, mix — more at crater Date: 1604 1. a. a ...
idiosyncratic
adjective see idiosyncrasy
idiosyncratically
adverb see idiosyncrasy
idiot
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French ydiote, from Latin idiota ignorant person, from Greek idiōtēs one in a private station, layman, ignorant person, from idios ...
idiot box
noun Date: circa 1955 television
idiot light
noun Date: 1966 a colored light on an instrument panel (as of an automobile) designed to give a warning (as of low oil pressure)
idiot savant
noun (plural idiots savants or idiot savants) Etymology: French, literally, learned idiot Date: 1927 1. a person affected with a mental disability (as autism or mental ...
idiotic
also idiotical adjective Date: 1713 1. characterized by idiocy 2. showing complete lack of thought or common sense ; foolish • idiotically adverb
idiotical
adjective see idiotic
idiotically
adverb see idiotic
idiotism
I. noun Etymology: Middle French idiotisme, from Latin idiotismus common speech, from Greek idiōtismos, from idiōtēs Date: 1588 1. obsolete idiom 1 2. idiom 2 II. noun ...
idiotproof
adjective Date: 1976 extremely easy to operate or maintain
idiotype
noun Date: 1960 the molecular structure and conformation of an antibody that confers its antigenic specificity • idiotypic adjective
idiotypic
adjective see idiotype
idle
I. adjective (idler; idlest) Etymology: Middle English idel, from Old English īdel; akin to Old High German ītal worthless Date: before 12th century 1. lacking worth or ...
idleness
noun see idle I
idler
noun see idle II
idler pulley
noun Date: circa 1890 a guide or tightening pulley for a belt or chain
idler wheel
noun Date: 1929 1. a wheel, gear, or roller used to transfer motion or to guide or support something 2. idler pulley
idlesse
noun Etymology: Middle English, from idle + -esse (as in richesse wealth) — more at riches Date: 15th century the quality or state of being idle ; idleness
idly
adverb see idle I
idocrase
noun Etymology: French, from Greek eidos form + krasis mixture, from kerannynai to mix — more at crater Date: 1804 a mineral that is a complex silicate especially of ...
idol
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French idle, from Late Latin idolum, from Greek eidōlon image, idol; akin to Greek eidos form — more at idyll Date: 13th century ...
idolater
or idolator noun Date: 14th century 1. a worshiper of idols 2. a person that admires intensely and often blindly one that is not usually a subject of worship
idolator
noun see idolater
idolatrous
adjective Date: circa 1500 1. of or relating to idolatry 2. having the character of idolatry 3. given to idolatry • idolatrously adverb • idolatrousness noun
idolatrously
adverb see idolatrous
idolatrousness
noun see idolatrous
idolatry
noun (plural -tries) Etymology: Middle English ydolatrie, from Anglo-French, from Medieval Latin idolatria, alteration of Late Latin idololatria, from Greek eidōlolatreia, from ...
idolization
noun see idolize
idolize
verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1598 transitive verb to worship as a god; broadly to love or admire to excess intransitive verb to practice idolatry • idolization noun ...
idolizer
noun see idolize
IDP
abbreviation international driving permit
Idumaea
or Idumea geographical name — see Edom • Idumaean or Idumean adjective or noun
Idumaean
adjective or noun see Idumaea
Idumea
I. geographical name see Edom II. geographical name see Idumaea
Idumean
adjective or noun see Idumaea
idyl
noun see idyll
idyll
also idyl noun Etymology: Latin idyllium, from Greek eidyllion, from diminutive of eidos form; akin to Greek idein to see — more at wit Date: 1586 1. a. a simple ...
idyllic
adjective Date: 1856 1. pleasing or picturesque in natural simplicity 2. of, relating to, or being an idyll • idyllically adverb
idyllically
adverb see idyllic
ie
abbreviation Etymology: Latin id est that is
IE
abbreviation industrial engineer
IEEE
abbreviation The Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers
Ieper
or French Ypres geographical name commune NW Belgium in West Flanders population 35,235
Ieyasu
biographical name see Iyeyasu
if
I. conjunction Etymology: Middle English, from Old English gif; akin to Old High German ibu if Date: before 12th century 1. a. in the event that b. allowing that c. ...
if anything
phrasal on the contrary even ; perhaps even
if you will
phrasal if you wish to call it that
Ife
geographical name city SW Nigeria NE of Ibadan population 209,100
iff
conjunction Etymology: alteration of 1if Date: 1955 if and only if
IFF
abbreviation identification, friend or foe
iffiness
noun see iffy
iffy
adjective Etymology: 1if Date: 1937 1. having many uncertain or unknown qualities or conditions 2. of inconsistent or unreliable quality • iffiness noun
Ifni
geographical name former territory SW Morocco; administered by Spain 1934-69 capital Sidi Ifni
IFO
abbreviation identified flying object
Ig
abbreviation immunoglobulin
IG
abbreviation inspector general
IgA
noun Etymology: immunoglobulin Date: 1969 1. a class of immunoglobulins including antibodies found in external bodily secretions (as saliva, tears, and sweat) 2. an ...
Igbo
variant of Ibo
IgE
noun Date: 1969 1. a class of immunoglobulins including antibodies that function especially in allergic reactions 2. an antibody of the class IgE
IGF
abbreviation insulin-like growth factor
IgG
noun Date: 1965 1. a class of immunoglobulins including the most common antibodies circulating in the blood that facilitate the phagocytic destruction of microorganisms ...
igloo
noun (plural igloos) Etymology: Inuit iglu house Date: 1856 1. an Eskimo house usually made of sod, wood, or stone when permanent or of blocks of snow or ice in the shape of ...
IgM
noun Date: 1969 1. a class of immunoglobulins of high molecular weight including the primary antibodies that are released into the blood early in the immune response to be ...
Ignarro
biographical name Louis Joseph 1941- American pharmacologist
Ignatian
adjective see Ignatius of Loyola
Ignatius
biographical name Saint died circa A.D. 110 Theophorus bishop of Antioch & church father
Ignatius of Loyola
biographical name Saint 1491-1556 originally Iñigo de Oñaz y Loyola Spanish religious & founder of Society of Jesus • Ignatian adjective
igneous
adjective Etymology: Latin igneus, from ignis fire; akin to Sanskrit agni fire Date: 1664 1. of, relating to, or resembling fire ; fiery 2. a. relating to, resulting ...
ignescent
adjective Etymology: Latin ignescent-, ignescens, present participle of ignescere to catch fire, from ignis Date: circa 1828 volatile
ignimbrite
noun Etymology: German Ignimbrit, from Latin ignis + imbr- (from imber rain) + German -it 1-ite — more at imbricate Date: 1932 a hard rock formed by solidification of ...
ignis fatuus
noun (plural ignes fatui) Etymology: Medieval Latin, literally, foolish fire Date: 1563 1. a light that sometimes appears in the night over marshy ground and is often ...
ignitability
noun see ignite
ignitable
adjective see ignite
ignite
verb (ignited; igniting) Etymology: Latin ignitus, past participle of ignire to ignite, from ignis Date: 1666 transitive verb 1. to subject to fire or intense heat; ...
igniter
noun see ignite
ignitible
adjective see ignite
ignition
noun Date: 1612 1. the act or action of igniting: as a. the starting of a fire b. the heating of a plasma to a temperature high enough to sustain nuclear fusion 2. ...
ignitor
noun see ignite
ignitron
noun Etymology: Latin ignis fire + English -tron Date: 1933 a mercury-containing rectifier tube in which the arc is struck again at the beginning of each cycle by a special ...
ignobility
noun see ignoble
ignoble
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Middle French, from Latin ignobilis, from in- + Old Latin gnobilis noble Date: 15th century 1. of low birth or common origin ; ...
ignobleness
noun see ignoble
ignobly
adverb see ignoble
ignominious
adjective Date: 15th century 1. marked with or characterized by disgrace or shame ; dishonorable 2. deserving of shame or infamy ; despicable 3. humiliating, degrading ...
ignominiously
adverb see ignominious
ignominiousness
noun see ignominious
ignominy
noun (plural -nies) Etymology: Middle French or Latin; Middle French ignominie, from Latin ignominia, from ig- (as in ignorare to be ignorant of, ignore) + nomin-, nomen name, ...
ignorable
adjective see ignore
ignoramus
noun (plural -muses; also ignorami) Etymology: Ignoramus, ignorant lawyer in Ignoramus (1615), play by George Ruggle, from Latin, literally, we are ignorant of Date: circa ...
ignorance
noun Date: 13th century the state or fact of being ignorant ; lack of knowledge, education, or awareness
ignorant
adjective Date: 14th century 1. a. destitute of knowledge or education ; also lacking knowledge or comprehension of the thing specified b. resulting from or showing ...
ignorantia juris neminem excusat
or ignorantia legis neminem excusat foreign term Etymology: Latin ignorance of the law excuses no one
ignorantia legis neminem excusat
foreign term see ignorantia juris neminem excusat
ignorantly
adverb see ignorant
ignorantness
noun see ignorant
ignoratio elenchi
noun Etymology: Latin, literally, ignorance of proof Date: 1588 a fallacy in logic of supposing a point proved or disproved by an argument proving or disproving something ...
ignore
transitive verb (ignored; ignoring) Etymology: obsolete ignore to be ignorant of, from French ignorer, from Latin ignorare, from ignarus ignorant, unknown, from in- + gnoscere, ...
ignorer
noun see ignore
ignotum per ignotius
foreign term Etymology: Latin (explaining) the unknown by means of the more unknown
Igorot
noun (plural Igorot or Igorots) Date: 1821 1. a member of any of several related peoples of northwestern Luzon, Philippines 2. any of the Austronesian languages of the Igorot
Igraine
noun Date: 15th century the wife of Uther and mother of King Arthur
Iguaçú
or Iguazú geographical name river S Brazil in Paraná state flowing W into Alto Paraná River; contains Iguaçú Falls or Iguazú Falls (waterfall over 2 miles or 3.2 ...
iguana
noun Etymology: Spanish, from Arawak & Carib iwana Date: 1555 any of various large chiefly herbivorous usually green or brownish tropical American lizards (family Iguanidae, ...

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