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subhatchery
n., pl. subhatcheries. * * *
subhead
/sub"hed'/, n. 1. a title or heading of a subdivision, as in a chapter, essay, or newspaper article. 2. a subordinate division of a title or heading. 3. the immediate subordinate ...
subheading
sub·head·ing (sŭbʹhĕd'ĭng) n. See subhead. * * *
subheadquarters
n., pl. subheadquarters. * * *
subhealth
n. * * *
subhedral
/sub hee"dreuhl/, adj. Petrog. (of mineral grains comprising igneous rocks) having a partial or incomplete crystal face or form. [SUB- + -HEDRAL] * * *
subhemispheric
adj. * * *
subhemispherical
adj.; subhemispherically, adv. * * *
subhepatic
adj. * * *
subherd
n. * * *
subhero
n., pl. subheroes. * * *
subhexagonal
adj. * * *
subhirsute
adj.; subhirsuteness, n. * * *
subhooked
adj. * * *
subhorizontal
adj.; subhorizontally, adv.; subhorizontalness, n. * * *
subhouse
n. * * *
subhuman
/sub hyooh"meuhn/ or, often, /-yooh"-/, adj. 1. less than or not quite human. 2. almost human: In some respects, the porpoise is subhuman. [1785-95; SUB- + HUMAN] * * *
subhumeral
adj. * * *
subhumid
adj. * * *
subhyalin
adj. * * *
subhyaline
adj. * * *
subhyaloid
adj. * * *
subhymenial
adj. * * *
subhymenium
n., pl. subhymenia. * * *
subhyoid
adj. * * *
subhyoidean
adj. * * *
subhypothesis
n., pl. subhypotheses. * * *
subhysteria
n. * * *
Subiaco
▪ Italy ancient (Latin)  Sublaqueum        town, Lazio (Latium) regione, central Italy. It lies along the Aniene River, 1,345 feet (410 m) above sea level, about 45 ...
Subic Bay
Inlet of the South China Sea, southwestern Luzon, Philippines. From 1901 it was the site of the U.S.-operated Subic Bay Naval Station, the largest naval installation in the ...
SubicBay
Su·bic Bay (so͞oʹbĭk) An inlet of the South China Sea off west-central Luzon, Philippines, west of Manila Bay. A U.S. naval base established here in 1901 was held by the ...
subicteric
adj. * * *
subicterical
adj. * * *
subidea
n. * * *
subideal
adj., n. * * *
subilium
n., pl. subilia. * * *
subimbricate
adj.; subimbricately, adv. * * *
subimbricated
adj. * * *
subimbricative
adj. * * *
subimposed
adj. * * *
subimpressed
adj. * * *
subincision
/sub'in sizh"euhn/, n. the slitting of the underside of the penis to the urethra, performed as a puberty rite among some tribal peoples, esp. in Australia. [1895-1900; SUB- + ...
subincomplete
adj. * * *
subindex
/sub in"deks/, n., pl. subindexes, subindices /-deuh seez'/. 1. an index to a part or subdivision of a larger category. 2. inferior (def. 11). [1920-25; SUB- + INDEX] * * *
subindustry
n., pl. subindustries. * * *
subinfection
n. * * *
subinfer
v., subinferred, subinferring. * * *
subinferior
adj. * * *
subinfeudate
/sub'in fyooh"dayt/, v.t., v.i., subinfeudated, subinfeudating. to grant subinfeudation (to). Also, subinfeud. [1830-40; back formation from SUBINFEUDATION] * * *
subinfeudation
/sub'in fyooh day"sheuhn/, n. Feudal Law. 1. the granting of a portion of an estate by a feudal tenant to a subtenant, held from the tenant on terms similar to those of the grant ...
subinfeudatory
/sub'in fyooh"deuh tawr'ee, -tohr'ee/, n., pl. subinfeudatories. a person who holds by subinfeudation. [1885-90; SUBINFEUDAT(ION) + -ORY1] * * *
subinflammatory
adj. * * *
subinfluent
/sub in"flooh euhnt/, n. Ecol. an organism that has a lesser effect than an influent on the ecological processes within a community. [SUB- + INFLUENT] * * *
subinform
v.t. * * *
subinhibitory
adj. * * *
subinitial
v.t., subinitialed, subinitialing or (esp. Brit.) subinitialled, subinitialling. * * *
subinsert
v.t. * * *
subinsertion
n. * * *
subinspector
n. * * *
subintegumental
adj. * * *
subintention
n. * * *
subintentional
adj.; subintentionally, adv. * * *
subinternal
adj.; subinternally, adv. * * *
subinterval
/sub in"teuhr veuhl/, n. Math. an interval that is a subset of a given interval. [1925-30; SUB- + INTERVAL] * * *
subintestinal
adj. * * *
subintimal
adj. * * *
subintroduce
v.t., subintroduced, subintroducing. * * *
subintroductive
adj. * * *
subintroductory
adj. * * *
subinvolute
adj. * * *
subinvoluted
adj. * * *
subiodide
n. * * *
subirrigate
—subirrigation, n. /sub ir"i gayt'/, v.t., subirrigated, subirrigating. to irrigate beneath the surface of the ground, as with water passing through a system of underground ...
subirrigation
See subirrigate. * * *
subitem
n. * * *
subitize
/sooh"bi tuyz'/, v.i., subitized, subitizing. Psychol. to perceive at a glance the number of items presented, the limit for humans being about seven. Also, esp. Brit., ...
subito
/sooh"bi toh'/; It. /sooh"bee taw/, adv. (as a musical direction) suddenly; abruptly: subito pianissimo. [1715-25; < It < L subito orig., abl. sing. neut. of subitus sudden, ...
subj
subj abbrev. 1. subject 2. subjective 3. subjunctive * * *
subj.
1. subject. 2. subjective. 3. subjectively. 4. subjunctive. * * *
subjacency
See subjacent. * * *
subjacent
—subjacency, n. —subjacently, adv. /sub jay"seuhnt/, adj. 1. situated or occurring underneath or below; underlying. 2. forming a basis. 3. lower than but not directly under ...
subjack
n. * * *
subject
—subjectable, adj. —subjectability, n. —subjectedly, adv. —subjectedness, n. —subjectless, adj. —subjectlike, adj. n., adj. /sub"jikt/; v. /seuhb jekt"/, n. 1. that ...
subject catalog
Library Science. a catalog having entries listed by subject only. [1885-90] * * *
subject complement
Gram. a word or a group of words, usually functioning as an adjective or noun, that is used in the predicate following a copula and describes or is identified with the subject of ...
subject matter
1. the substance of a discussion, book, writing, etc., as distinguished from its form or style. 2. the matter that is subject to some action. 3. the matter out of which a thing ...
subjectify
—subjectification, n. /seuhb jek"teuh fuy'/, v.t., subjectified, subjectifying. 1. to make subjective. 2. to identify with (a subject) or interpret subjectively. Cf. ...
subjection
—subjectional, adj. /seuhb jek"sheuhn/, n. 1. the act of subjecting. 2. the state or fact of being subjected. [1300-50; ME < L subjection- (s. of subjectio) a throwing under, ...
subjective
—subjectively, adv. —subjectiveness, n. /seuhb jek"tiv/, adj. 1. existing in the mind; belonging to the thinking subject rather than to the object of thought (opposed to ...
subjective complement.
See subject complement. [1920-25] * * *
subjective idealism
—subjective idealist. Philos. a doctrine that the world has no existence independent of sensations or ideas. Cf. objective idealism. [1875-80] * * * ▪ ...
subjective spirit
Hegelianism. spirit, insofar as it falls short of the attainments of objective spirit. * * *
subjectiveidealism
subjective idealism n. Philosophy The theory that nature has no objective existence independent of the minds that perceive it. * * *
subjectively
See subjective. * * *
subjectiveness
See subjectively. * * *
subjectivism
—subjectivist, n. —subjectivistic, adj. —subjectivistically adv. /seuhb jek"teuh viz'euhm/, n. 1. Epistemology. the doctrine that all knowledge is limited to experiences by ...
subjectivist
See subjectivism. * * *
subjectivistic
See subjectivist. * * *
subjectivity
/sub'jek tiv"i tee/, n., pl. subjectivities for 2. 1. the state or quality of being subjective; subjectiveness. 2. a subjective thought or idea. 3. intentness on internal ...
subjectmatter
subject matter n. Matter under consideration in a written work or speech; a theme. * * *
subjectquote
subject quote n. See nominal quote. * * *
subjoin
/seuhb joyn"/, v.t. 1. to add at the end, as of something said or written; append. 2. to place in sequence or juxtaposition to something else. [1565-75; < MF subjoindre. See ...
subjoinder
/seuhb joyn"deuhr/, n. something subjoined, as an additional comment. [1825-35; SUB- + -joinder, as in rejoinder] * * *
subjoint
n. * * *
subjudge
n. * * *
subjudgeship
n. * * *
subjudice
sub ju·di·ce (sŭb jo͞oʹdĭ-sē', so͝ob yo͞oʹdĭ-kā') adv. Under judicial deliberation; before a judge or court of law.   [Latin sub iūdice: sub, beneath, before + ...
subjudicial
adj.; subjudicially, adv. * * *
subjudiciary
adj., n., pl. subjudiciaries. * * *
subjugal
adj. * * *
subjugate
—subjugable /sub"jeuh geuh beuhl/, adj. —subjugation, n. —subjugator, n. /sub"jeuh gayt'/, v.t., subjugated, subjugating. 1. to bring under complete control or subjection; ...
subjugation
See subjugate. * * *
subjugator
See subjugation. * * *
subjugular
adj. * * *
subjunction
/seuhb jungk"sheuhn/, n. 1. an act of subjoining. 2. the state of being subjoined. 3. something subjoined. [1625-35; < LL subjunction- (s. of subjunctio) a subjoining. See SUB-, ...
subjunctive
—subjunctively, adv. /seuhb jungk"tiv/, Gram. adj. 1. (in English and certain other languages) noting or pertaining to a mood or mode of the verb that may be used for ...
subjunior
adj. * * *
subking
n. * * *
subkingdom
/sub king"deuhm, sub"king'-/, n. Biol. a category of related phyla within a kingdom. [1815-25; SUB- + KINGDOM] * * *
sublabial
adj.; sublabially, adv. * * *
sublaciniate
adj. * * *
sublacunose
adj. * * *
sublacustrine
adj. * * *
sublanate
adj. * * *
sublanceolate
adj. * * *
sublanguage
/sub"lang'gwij/, n. a subvariety of language used in a particular field or by a particular social group and characterized esp. by distinctive vocabulary. [1930-35; SUB- + ...
sublapsarian
sublapsarian [sub΄lap ser′ē ən] n., adj. 〚ModL sublapsarius < L sub-, below + lapsus,LAPSE, fall〛 INFRALAPSARIAN sublapsarianism n. * * *
sublapsarianism
—sublapsarian, adj., n. /sub'lap sair"ee euh niz'euhm/, n. Theol. infralapsarianism. [1860-65; < NL sublapsari(us) (L sub- SUB- + laps(us) a slip, LAPSE + -arius -ARY) + -AN + ...
sublaryngal
adj. * * *
sublaryngeal
adj.; sublaryngeally, adv. * * *
sublate
sublate [səb lāt′] vt. sublated, sublating 〚< L sublatus (suppletive pp. of tollere, to lift up, take away, annul) < sub-, up (see SUB-) + latus, suppletive pp. of ferre, ...
sublattice
/sub"lat'is/, n. Math. a set of elements of a lattice, in which each subset of two elements has a least upper bound and a greatest lower bound contained in the given set. [SUB- + ...
subleader
n. * * *
sublease
—sublessee /sub'le see"/, n. —sublessor /sub les"awr, sub'le sawr"/, n. n. /sub"lees'/; v. /sub lees"/, n., v., subleased, subleasing. n. 1. a lease granted by one who is ...
sublecturer
n. * * *
sublenticular
adj. * * *
sublenticulate
adj. * * *
sublet
v. /sub let"/; n. /sub"let', sub let"/, v., sublet, subletting, n. v.t. 1. to sublease. 2. to let under a subcontract: to sublet work. n. 3. a sublease. 4. a property obtained by ...
sublethal
/sub lee"theuhl/, adj. almost lethal or fatal: a sublethal dose of poison. [1890-95; SUB- + LETHAL] * * *
sublethally
See sublethal. * * *
sublibrarian
n. * * *
sublicense
/sub luy"seuhns/, n., v., sublicensed, sublicensing. n. 1. a license or contract granted to a third party by a licensee for specified rights or uses of a product, brand name, ...
sublicensee
/sub'luy seuhn see"/, n. a person, company, etc., to whom a sublicense is granted. [SUBLICENSE + -EE] * * *
sublid
n. * * *
sublieutenant
—sublieutenancy, n. /sub'looh ten"euhnt/, n. Brit. a navy officer ranking next below a lieutenant. [1695-1705; SUB- + LIEUTENANT] * * *
sublighted
adj. * * *
sublimate
—sublimable /sub"leuh meuh beuhl/, adj. —sublimableness, n. —sublimation, n. —sublimational, adj. v. /sub"leuh mayt'/; n., adj. /sub"leuh mit, -mayt'/, v., sublimated, ...
sublimation
sub·li·ma·tion (sŭb'lə-māʹshən) n. 1. The act or process of sublimating. 2. Something that has been sublimated. * * * In physics, the change of state of a substance ...
sublime
—sublimely, adv. —sublimeness, n. —sublimer, n. /seuh bluym"/, adj., n., v., sublimed, subliming. adj. 1. elevated or lofty in thought, language, etc.: Paradise Lost is ...
Sublime Porte
/pawrt, pohrt/ official name of Porte. * * * ▪ Ottoman government also called  Porte,         the government of the Ottoman Empire. The name is a French translation ...
sublimely
See sublime. * * *
sublimeness
See sublimely. * * *
subliminal
—subliminally, adv. /sub lim"euh nl/, adj. Psychol. existing or operating below the threshold of consciousness; being or employing stimuli insufficiently intense to produce a ...
subliminally
See subliminal. * * *
sublimit
sub·lim·it (sŭb-lĭmʹĭt) n. A limit or ceiling placed on a subdivision of a larger category, especially of nuclear weapons: negotiating sublimits on the number of ...
sublimity
/seuh blim"i tee/, n., pl. sublimities for 2. 1. the state or quality of being sublime. 2. a sublime person or thing. [1520-30; < L sublimitas height, equiv. to sublim(is) ...
sublinear
adj. * * *
sublingual
/sub ling"gweuhl/, Anat. adj. 1. situated under the tongue, or on the underside of the tongue. n. 2. a sublingual gland, artery, or the like. [1655-65; < NL sublingualis; see ...
sublingually
See sublingual. * * *
subliterary
sub·lit·er·ar·y (sŭb-lĭtʹə-rĕr'ē) adj. 1. Of, relating to, having the qualities of, or producing subliterature. 2. Not written as or intended to be ...
subliterate
/sub lit"euhr it/, adj. less than fully literate. [1945-50; SUB- + LITERATE] * * *
subliterature
—subliterary, adj. /sub"lit'euhr euh cheuhr, -choor', -li'treuh-/, n. 1. writing below the standards of literature as an art form. 2. a report or similar material written for ...
sublittoral
/sub lit"euhr euhl/, adj. 1. of or pertaining to the biogeographic region of the ocean bottom between the littoral and bathyal zones, from the low water line to the edge of the ...
sublobular
adj. * * *
sublong
adj. * * *
subloral
adj. * * *
sublot
n. * * *
sublumbar
adj. * * *
sublunary
/sub"loo ner'ee, sub looh"neuh ree/, adj. 1. situated beneath the moon or between the earth and the moon. 2. characteristic of or pertaining to the earth; terrestrial. 3. mundane ...
sublunate
adj. * * *
sublunated
adj. * * *
sublustrous
adj.; sublustrously, adv.; sublustrousness, n. * * *
subluxation
/sub'luk say"sheuhn/, n. Med. a partial dislocation, as of a joint; sprain. [1680-90; < NL subluxation-, s. of subluxatio; see SUB-, LUXATION] * * *
submachine gun
/sub'meuh sheen"/ a lightweight automatic or semiautomatic gun, fired from the shoulder or hip. [1915-20; SUB- + MACHINE GUN] * * * Lightweight automatic small-arms weapon ...
submachinegun
sub·ma·chine gun (sŭb'mə-shēnʹ) n. A lightweight automatic gun that shoots pistol ammunition, is usually fired from the shoulder or hip, and often has the capacity for ...
submaid
n. * * *
submammary
adj. * * *
submanager
n. * * *
submandibular
sub·man·dib·u·lar (sŭb'măn-dĭbʹyə-lər) adj. Submaxillary. * * *
submandibular gland
/sub'man dib"yeuh leuhr/ either of a pair of salivary glands located one on each side of and beneath the lower jaw. Also called submaxillary gland. [SUB- + MANDIBULAR] * * *
submania
n. * * *
submaniacal
adj.; submaniacally, adv. * * *
submanic
adj. * * *
submanor
n. * * *
submarginal
—submarginally, adv. /sub mahr"jeuh nl/, adj. 1. Biol. near the margin. 2. below the margin. 3. not worth cultivating, as land; less than satisfactory; unproductive. [1820-30; ...
submarine
n. /sub'meuh reen", sub"meuh reen'/; adj., v. /sub'meuh reen"/, n., adj., v., submarined, submarining. n. 1. a vessel that can be submerged and navigated under water, usually ...
submarine canyon
Narrow, steep-sided underwater valley cut into a continental slope. Submarine canyons resemble river canyons on land, usually having steep, rocky walls. They are found along ...
submarine chaser
a small patrol vessel, 100-200 ft. (30-60 m) long, designed for military operations against submarines. Also called subchaser. * * *
submarine fan
Accumulation of land-derived sediment on the seafloor; a fan is shaped like the section of a cone, with its apex at the mouth of a subbmarine canyon. The sediments consist ...
submarine fracture zone
Long, narrow, and mountainous submarine lineation that generally separates ocean-floor ridges differing in depth by as much as 1 mi (1.6 km). The largest fracture zones, in the ...
submarine gap
▪ geology also called  Abyssal Gap,         steep-sided furrow that cuts transversely across a ridge or rise; such a passageway has a steeper slope than either of the ...
submarine mine
In military and naval operations, a stationary explosive device placed in the water and designed to destroy ships that touch or approach it. Submarine mines have been used since ...
submarine sandwich
☆ submarine sandwich n. HERO SANDWICH * * *
submarine slump
In a submarine canyon or on a continental slope, a relatively rapid and sporadic downslope moving mass composed of sediment and organic debris that has built up slowly into an ...
submarinechaser
submarine chaser n. A small, fast ship equipped to pursue and attack submarines. * * *
submariner
/sub'meuh ree"neuhr, seuhb mar"euh neuhr/, n. a member of the crew of a submarine. [1910-15; SUBMARINE + -ER1] * * *
submarining
/sub'meuh ree"ning/, n. Computers. the disappearance or flickering of a cursor on a computer screen. [1991] * * *
submarket
n. * * *
submarshal
n. * * *
submaster
n. * * *
submatrix
/sub may"triks, -ma"triks/, n., pl. submatrices /-tri seez'/, submatrixes. Math. a set of certain rows and columns of a given matrix. [SUB- + MATRIX] * * *
submaxilla
/sub'mak sil"euh/, n., pl. submaxillae /-mak sil"ee/. Anat. mandible. [1895-1900; SUB- + MAXILLA] * * *
submaxillary
/sub mak"seuh ler'ee, sub'mak sil"euh ree/, adj. of or pertaining to the lower jaw or lower jawbone. [1780-90; SUB- + MAXILLARY] * * *
submaxillary gland
Anat. See submandibular gland. [1780-90] * * *
submaximal
adj. * * *
submaximum
adj. * * *
submeaning
n. * * *
submedial
adj.; submedially, adv. * * *
submedian
adj. * * *
submediant
/sub mee"dee euhnt/, n. Music. the sixth tone of a diatonic scale, being midway between the subdominant and the upper tonic. Also called superdominant. [1800-10; SUB- + ...
submediation
n. * * *
submediocre
adj. * * *
submeeting
n. * * *
submember
n. * * *
submembranous
adj. * * *
submeningeal
adj. * * *
submental
adj. * * *
submerge
—submergence, n. /seuhb merrj"/, v., submerged, submerging. v.t. 1. to put or sink below the surface of water or any other enveloping medium. 2. to cover or overflow with ...
submerged
/seuhb merrjd"/, adj. 1. under the surface of water or any other enveloping medium; inundated. 2. hidden, covered, or unknown: There are many submerged facts which could have a ...
submergence
See submerge. * * *
submergibility
See submergible. * * *
submergible
—submergibility, n. /seuhb merr"jeuh beuhl/, adj. submersible. [1865-70; SUBMERGE + -IBLE] * * *
submerse
—submersion /seuhb merr"zheuhn, -sheuhn/, n. /seuhb merrs"/, v.t., submersed, submersing. to submerge. [1830-40; prob. back-formation from submersion < LL submersion-, s. of ...
submersed
/seuhb merrst"/, adj. 1. submerged. 2. Bot. growing under water. [1720-30; < L submers(us) (see SUBMERSE) + -ED2] * * *
submersible
—submersibility, n. /seuhb merr"seuh beuhl/, adj. 1. capable of being submersed. 2. capable of functioning while submersed: a submersible pump. n. 3. a ship capable of ...
submersion
See submerse. * * *
submetallic
/sub'meuh tal"ik/, adj. somewhat or imperfectly metallic. [SUB- + METALLIC] * * *
submetaphoric
adj. * * *
submetaphorical
adj.; submetaphorically, adv. * * *
submicron
/sub muy"kron/, adj. (of particles) being less than a micron in overall dimensions. [1945-50; SUB- + MICRON] * * *
submicroscopic
—submicroscopically, adv. /sub'muy kreuh skop"ik/, adj. too small to be seen through a microscope. Also, submicroscopical. [SUB- + MICROSCOPIC] * * *
submicroscopically
See submicroscopic. * * *
submiliary
adj. * * *
submillimeter
/sub mil"euh mee'teuhr/, adj. less than a millimeter in size: a submillimeter wave. [1950-55; SUB- + MILLIMETER] * * *
submind
n. * * *
subminiature
/sub min"ee euh cheuhr, -choor', -min"euh cheuhr/, n. 1. See subminiature camera. adj. 2. noting or pertaining to subminiature cameras, their accessories, or systems of ...
subminiature camera
a very small, palm-sized still camera for taking photographs on 16-millimeter or similar film. Also called subminiature. * * *
subminiaturization
See subminiaturize. * * *
subminiaturize
—subminiaturization, n. /sub min"ee euh cheuh ruyz', -min"euh cheuh-/, v.t., subminiaturized, subminiaturizing. to design or manufacture (equipment, esp. electronic equipment) ...
subminimal
adj. * * *
subminimum
/sub min"euh meuhm/, adj. 1. being below a minimum standard, rate, quota, etc.: a subminimum wage for teenagers. n. 2. something that is below a minimum standard or rate. [SUB- + ...
subminimumwage
sub·min·i·mum wage (sŭbʹmĭn'ə-məm, sŭb-mĭnʹ-) n. A wage paid under certain conditions to certain categories of workers, such as trainees, that is less than the ...
subminister
n. * * *
subministrant
adj. * * *
submiss
/seuhb mis"/, adj. Archaic. submissive. [1560-70; < L submissus (ptp. of submittere to SUBMIT)] * * *
submission
/seuhb mish"euhn/, n. 1. an act or instance of submitting. 2. the condition of having submitted. 3. submissive conduct or attitude. 4. something that is submitted, as an ...
submissive
—submissively, adv. —submissiveness, n. /seuhb mis"iv/, adj. 1. inclined or ready to submit; unresistingly or humbly obedient: submissive servants. 2. marked by or indicating ...
submissive behaviour
▪ animal       form of animal behaviour in which one individual attempts through appeasement displays to avoid injury by a dominant member of its own species. ...
submissively
See submissive. * * *
submissiveness
See submissively. * * *
submit
—submittable, submissible /seuhb mis"euh bel/, adj. —submittal, n. —submitter, n. —submittingly, adv. /seuhb mit"/, v., submitted, submitting. v.t. 1. to give over or ...
submittal
See submit. * * *
submitter
See submittal. * * *
submolecular
adj. * * *


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