Слова на букву inob-leni (6389) New Collegiate Dictionary
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Слова на букву inob-leni (6389)

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I. adjective (kindlier; -est) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English cyndelīc, from cynd Date: before 12th century 1. a. obsolete natural b. archaic lawful 2. ...
noun Date: 13th century 1. a kind deed ; favor 2. a. the quality or state of being kind b. archaic affection
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from kin + Old English rǣden condition, from rǣdan to advise, read Date: 12th century 1. a. a group of related individuals b. one's ...
archaic plural of cow
British variant of cinema
adjective see kinematics
adjective see kinematics
adverb see kinematics
noun plural but singular in construction Etymology: French cinématique, from Greek kinēmat-, kinēma motion, from kinein to move Date: 1840 a branch of dynamics that deals ...
I. noun Etymology: from Kinescope, a trademark Date: 1930 1. picture tube 2. a motion picture made from an image on a picture tube II. transitive verb (-scoped; -scoping) ...
geographical name city central Russia in Europe NE of Moscow population 104,000
noun plural but singular in construction Etymology: Greek kinēsis motion + English -ics Date: 1952 a systematic study of the relationship between nonlinguistic body motions ...
noun see kinesiology
noun Etymology: Greek kinēsis Date: 1894 the study of the principles of mechanics and anatomy in relation to human movement • kinesiologist noun
noun (plural kineses) Etymology: New Latin, from Greek kinēsis Date: 1905 a movement that lacks directional orientation and depends upon the intensity of stimulation
or kinesthesis noun (plural -thesias or kinestheses) Etymology: New Latin, from Greek kinein + aisthēsis perception — more at anesthesia Date: 1880 a sense mediated by ...
noun see kinesthesia
adjective see kinesthesia
adverb see kinesthesia
or kineto- combining form Etymology: Greek kinētos moving movement ; motion
adjective Etymology: Greek kinētikos, from kinētos, from kinein Date: 1864 1. of or relating to the motion of material bodies and the forces and energy associated ...
kinetic art
noun Date: 1961 art (as sculpture or assemblage) having mechanical parts which can be set in motion • kinetic artist noun
kinetic artist
noun see kinetic art
kinetic energy
noun Date: 1870 energy associated with motion
kinetic theory
noun Date: 1864 either of two theories in physics based on the fact that the minute particles of a substance are in vigorous motion: a. a theory that the temperature of a ...
kinetic theory of gases
noun see kinetic theory
kinetic theory of heat
noun see kinetic theory
adverb see kinetic
noun Date: 1960 1. a specialist in kinetics 2. a person who works in kinetic art ; kinetic artist
noun plural but singular or plural in construction Date: circa 1859 1. a. a branch of science that deals with the effects of forces upon the motions of material bodies or ...
noun Date: 1955 a cytokinin C10H9N5O used especially to stimulate cell division in plant tissue culture
combining form see kinet-
noun Etymology: kinet- + Greek chōros place Date: 1934 1. centromere 2. a specialized structure on the centromere to which the microtubular spindle fibers attach during ...
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1925 a DNA-containing organelle especially of trypanosomes usually found in an elongated mitochondrian located ...
noun Etymology: from Kinetoscope, a trademark Date: 1894 a device for viewing through a magnifying lens a sequence of pictures on an endless band of film moved continuously ...
noun Date: 1912 basal body
or kinfolks noun plural Date: 1873 relatives
noun plural see kinfolk
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English cyning; akin to Old High German kuning king, Old English cynn kin Date: before 12th century 1. a. a male monarch of a ...
I. biographical name Ernest Joseph 1878-1956 American admiral II. biographical name Martin Luther, Jr. 1929-1968 American clergyman & civil rights leader III. biographical ...
King Charles spaniel
noun Etymology: Charles II of England Date: 1833 1. British English toy spaniel 2. Cavalier King Charles spaniel — not used technically
king cobra
noun Date: 1894 a large cobra (Ophiophagus hannah syn. Naja hannah) of southeastern Asia and the Philippines that may attain a length of 18 feet (5.5 meters)
king crab
noun Date: 1698 1. horseshoe crab 2. any of several very large crabs; especially one (Paralithoides camtschaticus) of the North Pacific caught commercially for food
King James Version
noun Etymology: James I of England Date: 1884 Authorized Version
king mackerel
noun Date: circa 1930 a mackerel (Scomberomorus cavalla) of the western Atlantic Ocean that is noted especially as a fighting sport fish
king of arms
Date: 15th century an officer of arms of the highest rank
king penguin
noun Date: 1885 a large penguin (Aptenodytes patagonicus) chiefly of subantarctic areas with a yellow patch on the upper breast
king post
noun Date: 1776 a vertical member connecting the apex of a triangular truss (as of a roof) with the base
king salmon
noun Date: 1881 chinook salmon
king snake
noun Date: 1709 any of numerous brightly marked colubrid snakes (genus Lampropeltis) chiefly of North and Central America
geographical name — see Offaly
King's Bench
noun Date: 14th century a division in the English superior courts system that hears civil and criminal cases
King's Counsel
noun Date: 1678 a barrister selected to serve as counsel to the British crown
King's English
noun Date: 1553 standard, pure, or correct English speech or usage
king's evil
noun Usage: often capitalized K&E Etymology: from the former belief that it could be healed by a king's touch Date: 14th century scrofula
King's Lynn
or Lynn or Lynn Regis geographical name town E England in Norfolk near The Wash population 33,340
king's ransom
noun Date: circa 1590 a very large sum of money
or king-sized adjective Date: 1942 1. longer than the regular or standard size 2. unusually large 3. a. having dimensions of approximately 76 by 80 inches (about 1.9 ...
adjective see king-size
noun Date: 1778 any of various American tyrant flycatchers (genus Tyrannus) that are gray above and white, gray, or yellow below
noun Date: 1825 a vertical bolt by which the forward axle and wheels of a vehicle or the trucks of a railroad car are connected with the other parts
noun Date: 1643 the art of governing as a king
noun Date: 1538 any of several plants of the buttercup family; especially marsh marigold
noun Date: before 12th century 1. archaic kingship 2. a politically organized community or major territorial unit having a monarchical form of government headed by a king ...
kingdom come
noun Etymology: from the phrase “Thy kingdom come” (Matthew 6:10) Date: 1785 the next world ; heaven
noun Date: 1750 1. any of several marine croakers (family Sciaenidae) a. any of three fishes (Menticirrhus americanus, M. littoralis, and M. saxatilis) of shallow coastal ...
noun Date: 15th century any of numerous nonpasserine birds (family Alcedinidae) that are usually crested and bright-colored with a short tail and a long stout sharp bill
noun Date: 1603 1. a weak or petty king 2. any of several small birds (genus Regulus) that are related to the gnatcatchers
noun see kingly
adjective (kinglier; -est) Date: 14th century 1. having royal rank 2. of, relating to, or befitting a king 3. monarchical • kingliness noun • kingly adverb
noun Date: 1599 one having great influence over the choice of candidates for political office
geographical name reef central Pacific at N end of Line Islands
noun Date: 1801 1. any of several bowling pins: as a. headpin b. the pin that stands in the middle of a triangular arrangement of bowling pins 2. the chief person in ...
noun plural but singular in construction Date: before 12th century 1. either of two narrative and historical books of canonical Jewish and Christian Scripture — see bible ...
Kings Canyon National Park
geographical name reservation SE central California in the Sierra Nevada N of Sequoia National Park
Kings Mountain
geographical name ridge North Carolina & South Carolina SW of Gastonia, North Carolina
Kings Peak
geographical name mountain 13,528 feet (4123 meters) NE Utah in Uinta Mountains; highest point in state
noun Date: 14th century 1. the position, office, or dignity of a king 2. the personality of a king 3. government by a king
noun Date: 1941 the side of a chessboard containing the file on which the king sits at the beginning of the game
biographical name Charles 1819-1875 English clergyman & novelist
geographical name city NE Tennessee on the Holston population 44,905
geographical name 1. city SE New York on the Hudson population 23,456 2. city Canada in SE Ontario on Lake Ontario near head of St. Lawrence River; capital of Canada 1841-44 ...
Kingston upon Hull
geographical name — see hull 2
Kingston upon Thames
geographical name see Kingston 3
geographical name 1. town & port capital of St. Vincent and the Grenadines on St. Vincent Island at head of Kingstown Bay population 15,670 2. — see Dun Laoghaire
geographical name city S Texas population 25,575
noun Date: circa 1851 the wood of any of several tropical American leguminous trees (especially genus Dalbergia); especially the wood of a Brazilian tree (D. cearensis) used ...
noun Etymology: Greek kinein to move, stimulate + English 1-in — more at -kinesis Date: 1954 1. any of various polypeptide hormones that are formed locally in the tissues ...
I. noun Etymology: Dutch; akin to Middle Low German kinke kink Date: 1678 1. a short tight twist or curl caused by a doubling or winding of something upon itself 2. a. ...
biographical name Thomas Cassin 1888-1972 American admiral
noun Etymology: French, alteration of quincajou wolverine, of Algonquian origin; akin to Ojibwa kwi•nkwaʔa•ke• wolverine Date: 1796 a nocturnal arboreal omnivorous ...
adverb see kinky
noun see kinky
adjective (kinkier; -est) Date: 1844 1. closely twisted or curled 2. relating to, having, or appealing to unconventional tastes especially in sex; also sexually deviant ...
biographical name Edmund 1824-1893 originally surname Smith American Confederate general
biographical name Gustav Robert 1824-1887 German physicist
biographical name Ernst Ludwig 1880-1938 German painter
noun (plural Kirghiz or Kirghizes) Etymology: Kirghiz kırğız Date: 1600 1. a member of a Turkic people of Kyrgyzstan and adjacent areas of central Asia 2. the language ...
Kirghiz Republic
or Kirgiz Republic geographical name — see Kyrgyzstan
Kirgiz Republic
geographical name see Kirghiz Republic
geographical name island nation W Pacific SSE of the Marshalls comprising the Gilbert, Line, & Phoenix groups and Banaba capital on Tarawa area 277 square miles (717 square ...
geographical name city central Turkey E of Ankara population 185,431
geographical name — see Jilin
or Christmas geographical name island (atoll) in the Line Islands; largest atoll in the Pacific area 234 square miles (608 square kilometers), population 674
geographical name — see Hebron
noun Etymology: Middle English (northern dialect), from Old Norse kirkja, from Old English cirice — more at church Date: 12th century 1. chiefly Scottish church 2. ...
geographical name royal burgh & port E Scotland on Firth of Forth N of Edinburgh population 46,314
or Kirkcudbrightshire geographical name former county S Scotland capital Kirkcudbright
geographical name see Kirkcudbright
geographical name city W Washington NE of Seattle population 45,054
Kirkpatrick, Mount
geographical name mountain 14,856 feet (4528 meters) E Antarctica in Queen Alexandra Range S of Ross Sea
geographical name city NE Iraq SE of Mosul population 175,303
geographical name burgh & port N Scotland capital of Orkney Islands on Mainland Island population 5947
geographical name city E Missouri W of St. Louis population 27,324
Kirlian photograph
noun see Kirlian photography
Kirlian photography
noun Etymology: Semiticën D. Kirlian died 1978 and Valentina Kh. Kirlian died 1971 Soviet inventors Date: 1972 a process in which an image is obtained by application of a ...
also Kerman noun Etymology: Kirman, province in Iran Date: 1876 a Persian carpet or rug characterized by elaborate fluid designs and soft colors
I. biographical name Sergey Mironovich 1886-1934 Soviet politician II. geographical name or Vyatka city E central Russia in Europe population 493,000
geographical name — see Ganca
or Kirovohrad or formerly Zinovievsk or Elisavetgrad geographical name city S central Ukraine population 278,000
geographical name see Kirovograd
noun Etymology: German, short for Kirschwasser, from Kirsche cherry + Wasser water Date: 1869 a dry colorless brandy distilled from the fermented juice of the black morello ...
Kirtland's warbler
noun Etymology: Jared P. Kirtland died 1877 American naturalist Date: 1858 a rare warbler (Dendroica kirtlandii) of northeastern North America that breeds in Michigan and ...
noun Etymology: Middle English kirtel, from Old English cyrtel, from Old English *curt short, from Latin curtus mutilated, curtailed — more at shear Date: before 12th ...
geographical name city N Sweden in Lapland population 26,217
biographical name Richard 1733-1812 Irish chemist
or formerly Stanleyville geographical name city NE Democratic Republic of the Congo on Congo River population 373,397
geographical name ancient city of Sumer & Akkad E of site of Babylon
geographical name — see chisinau
noun see kishke
also kishka noun Etymology: Yiddish kishke gut, sausage, of Slavic origin; akin to Polish kiszka gut, sausage Date: circa 1936 beef or fowl casing stuffed (as with meat, ...
geographical name island SW Alaska; largest & westernmost of Rat Islands in the Aleutians
noun Etymology: Hebrew Kislēw Date: 14th century the third month of the civil year or the ninth month of the ecclesiastical year in the Jewish calendar — see month table
or Kismayu geographical name city & port S Somalia population 30,115
geographical name see Kismaayo
noun Usage: often capitalized Etymology: Turkish, from Arabic qisma portion, lot Date: 1834 1. fate 1 2. fate 2a
I. verb Etymology: Middle English, from Old English cyssan; akin to Old High German kussen to kiss Date: before 12th century transitive verb 1. to touch with the lips ...
kiss ass
phrasal usually vulgar to act obsequiously especially to gain favor
kiss good-bye
phrasal 1. leave 2. to resign oneself to the loss of
kiss of death
Etymology: from the kiss with which Judas betrayed Jesus (Mark 14:44-46) Date: 1943 something (as an act or association) ultimately causing ruin
kiss of life
Date: 1961 chiefly British artificial respiration by the mouth-to-mouth method
kiss of peace
Date: circa 1898 a ceremonial kiss, embrace, or handclasp used in Christian liturgies and especially the Eucharist as a sign of fraternal unity
kiss off
transitive verb Date: circa 1935 to dismiss usually lightly • kiss-off noun
kiss one's ass
phrasal usually vulgar to act obsequiously toward one especially to gain favor
kiss up to
phrasal to curry favor with
adjective Date: circa 1948 telling details of private matters
noun see kiss off
adjective see kiss I
noun Date: 1537 1. one that kisses 2. slang a. mouth b. face
geographical name 1. river 140 miles (225 kilometers) S central Florida flowing SSE from Tohopekaliga Lake through Lake Kissimmee (12 miles or 19 kilometers long) into Lake ...
kissing bug
noun Date: 1899 any of various large bloodsucking bugs and especially some assassin bugs (genus Triatoma) including some capable of inflicting painful bites — called also ...
kissing cousin
noun Date: 1941 1. a person and especially a relative whom one knows well enough to kiss more or less formally upon meeting 2. one that is closely related in kind to ...
kissing disease
noun Etymology: from the belief that it is frequently transmitted by kissing Date: 1962 infectious mononucleosis
biographical name Henry Alfred 1923- American (German-born) scholar & government official; secretary of state (1973-77) • Kissingerian adjective
adjective see Kissinger
noun Etymology: Middle English kiste, from Old Norse kista, ultimately from Latin cista — more at chest Date: 14th century chiefly Scottish & South African chest 1b
geographical name — see Krishna
geographical name city W Kenya on Lake Victoria population 152,643
I. noun Etymology: Middle English Date: 14th century 1. dialect British a wooden tub 2. a. (1) a collection of articles usually for personal use (2) a set of ...
kit bag
noun Etymology: 1kit Date: 1893 1. knapsack 2. a suitcase usually with sides that fasten at the top or open to the full width of the bag
kit fox
noun Etymology: 4kit Date: 1805 1. a. swift fox b. a fox (Vulpes macrotis) of the southwestern United States and Mexico with exceptionally large ears and a black tip ...
geographical name city & port Japan in N Kyushu formed 1963 by amalgamation of former cities of Kokura, Moji, Tobata, Wakamatsu, & Yawata population 1,026,467
noun Etymology: Middle English kichene, from Old English cycene, from Late Latin coquina, from Latin coquere to cook — more at cook Date: before 12th century 1. a place (as ...
kitchen cabinet
noun Date: 1832 1. an informal group of advisers to one in a position of power (as the head of a government) 2. a cupboard with drawers and shelves for use in a kitchen
kitchen garden
noun Date: 1580 a garden in which plants (as vegetables or herbs) for use in the kitchen are cultivated
kitchen midden
noun Date: 1863 a refuse heap; specifically a mound marking the site of a primitive human habitation
kitchen police
noun Date: circa 1917 1. KP 2. the work of KPs
adjective Date: 1941 1. chiefly British portraying or emphasizing the squalid aspects of modern life 2. being or made up of a hodgepodge of disparate elements or ...
I. biographical name H(oratio) H(erbert) 1850-1916 1st Earl Kitchener of Khartoum and of Broome British field marshal II. geographical name city Canada in SE Ontario ...
noun Date: 1903 a small kitchen or an alcove containing cooking facilities
noun Date: 1722 utensils and appliances for use in a kitchen
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English cȳta; akin to Middle High German kūze owl Date: before 12th century 1. any of various usually small hawks (family ...
adjective see kite I
noun see kite II
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English cȳthth; akin to cūth known — more at uncouth Date: before 12th century familiar friends, neighbors, or relatives
geographical name — see Cithaeron
or cithara noun Etymology: Middle English cithara, from Latin, from Greek kithara Date: 14th century an ancient Greek stringed instrument similar to but larger than the lyre ...
verb (kithed; kithing) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English cȳthan, from cūth Date: before 12th century transitive verb chiefly Scottish to make known ...
or Kythera or Kýthira geographical name island W Greece; southernmost of Ionian Islands capital Kíthira area 110 square miles (286 square kilometers)
noun Etymology: German Date: 1925 1. something that appeals to popular or lowbrow taste and is often of poor quality 2. a tacky or lowbrow quality or condition • ...
adjective see kitsch
Kittatinny Mountain
geographical name ridge E United States in the Appalachians extending from SE New York through NW New Jersey into E Pennsylvania
I. noun Etymology: Middle English kitoun, from Anglo-French *kiton, chiton, diminutive of cat, chat cat, from Late Latin cattus Date: 14th century a young cat; also an ...
adjective Date: 1754 resembling a kitten; especially coyly playful • kittenishly adverb • kittenishness noun
adverb see kittenish
noun see kittenish
Kittery Point
geographical name cape Maine at S tip
noun or adjective see Saint Kitts
noun Etymology: imitative Date: 1661 either of two cliff-nesting gulls (Rissa tridactyla and R. brevirostris) that winter on the open ocean
I. transitive verb (kittled; kittling) Etymology: Middle English (northern dialect) kytyllen Date: before 12th century 1. chiefly Scottish tickle 2. chiefly Scottish ...
biographical name George Lyman 1860-1941 American educator
I. noun (plural kitties) Date: 1719 cat 1a; especially kitten II. noun (plural kitties) Etymology: 1kit Date: circa 1887 1. a fund in a poker game made up of ...
Kitty Hawk
geographical name — see Kill Devil
also catty-corner or catercorner or kitty-cornered or catty-cornered or catercornered adverb or adjective Etymology: kitty-corner alteration of cater-corner, from obsolete cater ...
adverb or adjective see kitty-corner
geographical name resort town W Austria in the Tirol population 8119
noun Etymology: Hopi kíva Date: 1871 a Pueblo Indian ceremonial structure that is usually round and partly underground
Kivu, Lake
geographical name lake 60 miles (96 kilometers) long & 30 miles (48 kilometers) wide E Democratic Republic of the Congo in Great Rift Valley N of Lake Tanganyika area 1042 ...
noun Etymology: Kiwanis (Club) Date: 1921 a member of a major national and international service club
noun Etymology: Maori Date: 1835 1. any of a small genus (Apteryx) of flightless New Zealand birds with rudimentary wings, stout legs, a long bill, and grayish brown ...
noun Date: 1966 the edible fruit of a Chinese gooseberry having a fuzzy brown skin and slightly acidic typically green flesh
Kızıl Irmak
or ancient Halys River geographical name river 715 miles (1150 kilometers) N central Turkey flowing W & NE into Black Sea
abbreviation kilojoule
Kjölen Mountains
geographical name mountains on border between NE Norway & NW Sweden; highest Kebnekaise (in Sweden) 6965 feet (2123 meters)
abbreviation King James Version
abbreviation Ku Klux Klan
abbreviation kiloliter
geographical name city S Austria capital of Carinthia WSW of Graz population 89,415
or Memel geographical name city & port W Lithuania on the Baltic population 208,300
geographical name river 250 miles (402 kilometers) S Oregon & NW California flowing from Upper Klamath Lake SW into the Pacific
Klamath Mountains
geographical name mountains S Oregon & NW California in the Coast Ranges; highest Mt. Eddy (in California) 9038 feet (2755 meters)
Klamath weed
noun Etymology: Klamath (River) Date: 1922 a European yellow-flowered perennial Saint-John's-wort (Hypericum perforatum) that is naturalized in North America especially in ...
noun Etymology: (Ku Klux) Klan Date: 1867 an organization of Ku Kluxers; also a subordinate unit of such an organization • Klanism noun • Klansman noun
noun see Klan
noun see Klan
also klatsch noun Etymology: German Klatsch gossip Date: 1941 1. a gathering characterized usually by informal conversation 2. group 2a
noun see klatch
noun Usage: often capitalized Etymology: blend of Klan and cavern Date: circa 1924 a local unit of the Klan
trademark — used for an electrically operated horn or warning signal
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Edwin Klebs died 1913 German pathologist Date: 1928 any of a genus (Klebsiella) of nonmotile enterobacteria that includes causative agents of ...
biographical name Paul 1879-1940 Swiss painter
trademark — used for a cleansing tissue
kleig light
noun see klieg light
biographical name Lawrence Robert 1920- American economist
Klein bottle
noun Etymology: Felix Klein died 1925 German mathematician Date: 1941 a one-sided surface that is formed by passing the narrow end of a tapered tube through the side of the ...
I. biographical name (Bernd) Heinrich Wilhelm von 1777-1811 German dramatist II. biographical name (Paul Ludwig) Ewald von 1881-1954 German field marshal
biographical name Otto 1885-1973 German conductor
noun Usage: often capitalized Etymology: New Greek klephtēs, literally, robber, from Greek kleptēs, from kleptein Date: 1820 a Greek belonging to any of several ...
adjective see klepht
noun (plural kleptos) Date: 1953 kleptomaniac
combining form Etymology: Greek, from kleptein to steal; akin to Gothic hlifan to steal, Latin clepere stealing ; theft
noun (plural -cies) Date: 1819 government by those who seek chiefly status and personal gain at the expense of the governed; also a particular government of this kind • ...
noun see kleptocracy
adjective see kleptocracy
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: 1830 a persistent neurotic impulse to steal especially without economic motive
noun Date: 1861 a person evidencing kleptomania
geographical name city W Germany WSW of Münster population 46,450
noun (plural klezmorim) Etymology: Yiddish, from Hebrew kĕlēy zemer musical instruments Date: 1908 1. a Jewish instrumentalist especially of traditional eastern European ...
klieg light
or kleig light noun Etymology: John H. Kliegl died 1959 & Anton T. Kliegl died 1927 German-born American lighting experts Date: 1919 a carbon arc lamp used especially in ...
Klinefelter syndrome
noun see Klinefelter's syndrome
Klinefelter's syndrome
noun Etymology: Harry F. Klinefelter died 1990 American physician Date: 1950 an abnormal condition in a male characterized by usually two X and one Y chromosomes, ...
noun Etymology: Norwegian, literally, paste, from Middle Low German klīster Date: 1936 a soft wax used on skis
biographical name Klaus von 1943- German physicist
geographical name 1. river 90 miles (145 kilometers) Canada in central Yukon Territory flowing W into the Yukon 2. the Klondike River valley
noun Etymology: Afrikaans Date: 1731 South African a deep glen ; ravine
biographical name Friedrich Gottlieb 1724-1803 German poet
Kluane National Park
geographical name reservation Canada in SW Yukon Territory
or kluge noun Etymology: origin unknown Date: 1962 a system and especially a computer system made up of poorly matched components • kludgy also kludgey adjective
adjective see kludge
adjective see kludge
biographical name Aaron 1926- South African (Lithuanian-born) molecular biologist
noun see kludge
noun Etymology: Yiddish klots, literally, wooden beam, from Middle High German kloz lumpy mass — more at clout Date: 1960 a clumsy person • klutziness noun • klutzy ...
noun see klutz
adjective see klutz
geographical name river about 390 miles (630 kilometers) central Russia in Europe flowing E to join the Oka W of Nizhniy Novgorod
noun Etymology: from Klystron, a trademark Date: 1939 an electron tube in which bunching of electrons is produced by electric fields and which is used for the generation and ...
abbreviation kilometer
or kmph abbreviation kilometers per hour
abbreviation see kmh
abbreviation kilometers per second
abbreviation knot
noun Etymology: Middle English knak Date: 14th century 1. a. a clever trick or stratagem b. a clever way of doing something 2. a special ready capacity that is hard ...
noun Etymology: probably from English dialect, saddlemaker Date: 1812 1. British a buyer of worn-out domestic animals or their carcasses for use especially as animal food or ...
adjective Etymology: English slang knacker to kill, tire, perhaps from knacker, noun Date: 1886 British tired, exhausted

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