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Слова на букву enol-gano (15990)

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enological
See enology. * * *
enologist
See enological. * * *
enology
—enological /ee'nl oj"i keuhl/, adj. —enologist, n. /ee nol"euh jee/, n. oenology. * * *
Enomoto Takeaki
▪ Japanese naval officer and statesman also called  Enomoto Buyo   born Oct. 5, 1836, Edo, Japan died Oct. 26, 1908, Tokyo       Japanese naval officer and statesman ...
enophile
enophile [ē′nə fīl΄] n. alt. sp. of OENOPHILE * * * e·no·phile also oe·no·phile (ēʹnə-fīl') n. 1. One who appreciates and enjoys wine. 2. A collector of ...
enophilia
See enophile. * * *
enophilic
See enophilia. * * *
enorm
/ee nawrm"/, adj. Archaic. enormous; huge; vast. [1425-75; late ME enorme < MF < L enormis, equiv. to e- E- + norm(a) NORM + -is adj. suffix] * * *
enormity
/i nawr"mi tee/, n., pl. enormities 1. outrageous or heinous character; atrociousness: the enormity of war crimes. 2. something outrageous or heinous, as an offense: The bombing ...
enormous
—enormously, adv. /i nawr"meuhs/, adj. 1. greatly exceeding the common size, extent, etc.; huge; immense: an enormous fortune. 2. outrageous or atrocious: enormous wickedness; ...
enormously
See enormous. * * *
enormousness
/i nawr"meuhs nis/, n. very great or abnormal size, bulk, degree, etc.; immensity; hugeness. [1795-1805; ENORMOUS + -NESS] Usage. See enormity. * * *
Enos
/ee"neuhs/, n. 1. the son of Seth. Gen. 5:6. 2. a male given name. * * *
enosis
—enosist, n. /i noh"sis, ee noh"-/; Gk. /e"naw sees/, n. (sometimes cap.) a movement for securing the political union of Greece and Cyprus. [1935-40; < ModGk énosis, Gk ...
enough
/i nuf"/, adj. 1. adequate for the want or need; sufficient for the purpose or to satisfy desire: enough water; noise enough to wake the dead. pron. 2. an adequate quantity or ...
enounce
—enouncement, n. /i nowns"/, v.t., enounced, enouncing. 1. to utter or pronounce, as words; enunciate. 2. to announce, declare, or proclaim. 3. to state definitely, as a ...
enouncement
See enounce. * * *
Enovid
/en ov"id/, Trademark. a brand name for a hormonal compound used in medicine in varying doses for ovulation control, adjustment of the menses, severe uterine bleeding, or ...
enow
/i now"/; formerly /i noh"/, adj., adv. Archaic. enough. [bef. 1050; ME inow, OE genog (var. of GENOH ENOUGH), conflated with ME inowe, OE genoge, pl. of GENOG ENOUGH] * * *
enpassant
en pas·sant (äɴ' pä-säɴʹ) adv. 1. In passing; by the way; incidentally. 2. Used in reference to a move in chess in which a pawn that has just completed an initial advance ...
enphytotic
/en'fuy tot"ik/, adj. 1. (of a plant disease) regularly affecting but not destroying the plants in a given area. n. 2. any enphytotic disease. [EN-2 + Gk phyt(ón) plant + ...
enplane
—enplanement, n. /en playn"/, v., enplaned, enplaning. v.i. 1. to board an airplane: We enplaned in New York at noon and arrived in Washington an hour later. v.t. 2. to allow ...
enprise
en prise (än' prēzʹ, äɴ) adj. Exposed to possible capture. Used of a chess piece.   [French : en, in + prise, grip, grasp.] * * *
enquire
/en kwuyeur"/, v.i., v.t., enquired, enquiring. inquire. * * *
enquiry
/en kwuyeur"ee, en"kweuh ree/, n., pl. enquiries. inquiry. * * *
Enquist, Per-Olov
▪ Swedish writer born Sept. 23, 1934, Hjoggböle, Swed.       Swedish writer and social critic of the 1960s.       Enquist's first novels, Kristallögat (1961; ...
enrage
—enragedly /en ray"jid lee, -rayjd"-/, adv. —enragement, n. /en rayj"/, v.t., enraged, enraging. to make extremely angry; put into a rage; infuriate: His supercilious ...
enragement
See enrage. * * *
enrapport
en rap·port (äɴ' rə-pôrʹ, -pōrʹ, ră-) adj. Being in agreement; harmonious.   [French : en, in + rapport, agreement.] * * *
enrapt
/en rapt"/, adj. rapt; transported; enraptured: a violinist's enrapt audience. [1600-10; EN-1 + RAPT] * * *
enrapture
—enrapturedly, adv. /en rap"cheuhr/, v.t., enraptured, enrapturing. to move to rapture; delight beyond measure: We were enraptured by her singing. [1730-40; EN-1 + ...
enrapturement
See enrapture. * * *
enravish
/en rav"ish/, v.t. to enrapture. [1590-1600; EN-1 + RAVISH] * * *
enregister
—enregistration, n. /en rej"euh steuhr/, v.t. to register; record. [1515-25; < MF enregistrer. See EN-1, REGISTER] * * *
enrich
—enricher, n. —enrichingly, adv. /en rich"/, v.t. 1. to supply with riches, wealth, abundant or valuable possessions, etc.: Commerce enriches a nation. 2. to supply with ...
enricher
See enrich. * * *
enrichment
/en rich"meuhnt/, n. 1. an act of enriching. 2. the state of being enriched. 3. something that enriches: the enrichments of education and travel. [1620-30; ENRICH + -MENT] * * *
Enrico
/en ree"koh/; It. /en rddee"kaw/, n. a male given name: Italian form of Henry. * * * (as used in expressions) Berlinguer Enrico Enrico Giuseppe Giovanni Boito Caruso ...
Enright, D.J.
▪ British poet in full  Dennis Joseph Enright   born March 11, 1920, Leamington, Warwickshire, England died December 31, 2002, London       British poet, novelist, ...
Enriquillo
/en'ri kee"oh/; Sp. /en'rddee kee"yaw/, n. Lake, a saltwater lake, below sea level, in the SW Dominican Republic. * * *
enrobe
—enrober, n. /en rohb"/, v.t., enrobed, enrobing. to dress; attire: The king was enrobed in velvet. [1585-95; EN-1 + ROBE] * * *
enrol
/en rohl"/, v.t., v.i., enrolled, enrolling. enroll. * * *
enroll
—enroller, n. /en rohl"/, v.t. 1. to write the name of (a person) in a roll or register; place upon a list; register: It took two days to enroll the new students. 2. to enlist ...
enrolled bill
U.S. Govt. a copy of a bill passed by both houses of Congress, signed by their presiding officers, and sent to the President for signature. Cf. engrossed bill. [1780-90, Amer.] * ...
enrollee
/en roh lee", -roh"lee/, n. a person enrolled, in a class, school, course of study, etc. [ENROLL + -EE] * * *
enrollment
/en rohl"meuhnt/, n. 1. the act or process of enrolling. 2. the state of being enrolled. 3. the number of persons enrolled, as for a course or in a school. Also, ...
Enron-What Happened?
▪ 2003       As 2002 began, energy trader Enron Corp. found itself at the centre of one of corporate America's biggest scandals. In less than a year, Enron had gone ...
enroot
/en rooht", -root"/, v.t. 1. to fix by the root. 2. to attach or place securely; implant deeply. [1480-90; EN-1 + ROOT1] * * *
enroute
en route (ŏn ro͞otʹ, ĕn) adv. & adj. On or along the way: We are en route to the museum. The store is en route.   [French : en, on + route, route.] * * *
ens
/enz, ens/, n., pl. entia /en"shee euh, -tee euh/, Metaphys. an existing or real thing; an entity. [ < L ens, prp. of esse to be] * * *
Ens.
Ensign. * * *
ENSA
(in full the Entertainments National Service Association) an organization that provided concerts and other forms of entertainment for British soldiers serving abroad during World ...
ensample
/en sam"peuhl/, n. Archaic. example. [1200-50; ME < OF, var. (en- EN- r. es-) of essample < OF < L exemplum EXAMPLE] * * *
ensanguine
/en sang"gwin/, v.t., ensanguined, ensanguining. to stain or cover with or as with blood: a flag ensanguined with the blood of battle. [1660-70; EN-1 + SANGUINE] * * *
Enschede
/en'skheuh day"/, n. a city in E Netherlands. 144,346. * * * ▪ The Netherlands       gemeente (municipality), eastern Netherlands, on the Twente Canal, near the German ...
ensconce
/en skons"/, v.t., ensconced, ensconcing. 1. to settle securely or snugly: I found her in the library, ensconced in an armchair. 2. to cover or shelter; hide securely: He ...
enscroll
/en skrohl"/, v.t. 1. to commemorate or record in a permanent manner, by or as if by inscribing on parchment. 2. to write or inscribe on a scroll. Also, inscroll. [1905-10; EN-1 ...
ense petit placidam sub libertate quietem
/en"se pe"tit plah"ki dahm' soob lee'berdd tah"te kwee ay"tem/; Eng. /en"see pee"tit plas"i dam' sub lib'euhr tay"tee kwuy ee"tem/, Latin. by the sword she seeks quiet peace ...
ensemble
/ahn sahm"beuhl, -sahmb"/; Fr. /ahonn sahonn"bleu/, n., pl. ensembles /-sahm"beuhlz, -sahmbz"/; Fr. /-sahonn"bleu/. 1. all the parts of a thing taken together, so that each part ...
ensemble acting
an approach to acting that aims for a unified effect achieved by all members of a cast working together on behalf of the play, rather than emphasizing individual ...
Ensenada
/en'se nah"dhah/; Eng. /en"seuh nah"deuh/, n. a seaport in N Lower California, in NW Mexico. 113,320. * * * ▪ Mexico formerly  Ensenada de Todos Santos        city, ...
Ensenada, Zenón de Somodevilla y Bengoechea, marqués de la
▪ prime minister of Spain born June 2, 1702, Alesanco, near Logroño, Spain died December 2, 1781, Medina del Campo       Spanish statesman who, as prime minister from ...
ensepulcher
/en sep"euhl keuhr/, v.t. to place in a sepulcher; entomb. [1810-20; EN-1 + SEPULCHER] * * *
enserf
/en serrf"/, v.t. to make a serf of; place in bondage. [1880-85; EN-1 + SERF] * * *
ensheathe
/en sheedh"/, v.t., ensheathed, ensheathing. to enclose in or as in a sheath; sheathe. Also, ensheath, /en sheeth"/, insheathe, insheath. [1585-95; EN-1 + SHEATHE] * * *
enshrine
—enshrinement, n. /en shruyn"/, v.t., enshrined, enshrining. 1. to enclose in or as in a shrine: His love for her is enshrined forever in his poetry. 2. to cherish as sacred: ...
enshrinement
See enshrine. * * *
enshroud
/en shrowd"/, v.t. to shroud; conceal. [1575-85; EN-1 + SHROUD] * * *
ensi rug
      floor covering, usually about 1.4 × 1.5 metres (4.5 feet × 5 feet), of a type apparently woven by all Turkmen tribes, with enough similarity in format to suggest ...
ensiform
/en"seuh fawrm'/, adj. sword-shaped; xiphoid. [1535-45; < L ensi(s) sword + -FORM] * * *
ensign
—ensignship, ensigncy, n. /en"suyn/; Mil. /en"seuhn/, n. 1. a flag or banner, as a military or naval standard used to indicate nationality. 2. a badge of office or authority, ...
ensign staff
a staff at the stern of a vessel at which the ensign is flown. Also called poop staff. [1700-10] * * *
ensign wasp
▪ insect  any of a group of wasps (order Hymenoptera) that are so named because the small, oval abdomen is held high like an ensign, or flag. A few hundred species of this ...
ensilage
/en"seuh lij/, n., v., ensilaged, ensilaging. n. 1. the preservation of green fodder in a silo or pit. 2. fodder preserved. v.t. 3. ensile. [1875-80; < F; see ENSILE, -AGE] * * *
ensile
—ensilability, n. /en suyl", en"suyl/, v.t., ensiled, ensiling. 1. to preserve (green fodder) in a silo. 2. to make into ensilage. [1880-85; < F ensiler < Sp ensilar, equiv. to ...
Ensisheim meteorite
▪ astronomy        meteorite whose descent from the sky onto a wheat field in Alsace (now part of France) in 1492 is one of the earliest instances of a meteorite fall on ...
ensky
/en skuy"/, v.t., enskied or enskyed, enskying. to place in or as if in the heavens; exalt. [1595-1605; EN-1 + SKY] * * *
enslave
—enslavement, n. —enslaver, n. /en slayv"/, v.t., enslaved, enslaving. to make a slave of; reduce to slavery: His drug addiction has completely enslaved him. [1635-45; EN-1 + ...
enslavement
See enslave. * * *
enslaver
See enslavement. * * *
ensnare
—ensnarement, n. —ensnarer, n. —ensnaringly, adv. /en snair"/, v.t., ensnared, ensnaring. to capture in, or involve as in, a snare: to be ensnared by lies; to ensnare ...
ensnarement
See ensnare. * * *
ensnarer
See ensnarement. * * *
ensnarl
/en snahrl"/, v.t. to entangle in or as in a snarl. [1585-95; EN1- + SNARL2] * * *
Ensor
/en"sawr/, n. James, 1860-1949, Belgian painter. * * *
Ensor, James (Sidney), Baron
born April 13, 1860, Ostend, Belg. died Nov. 19, 1949, Ostend Belgian painter and printmaker. Trained in Brussels, he spent most of his life in his native Ostend. In 1883 he ...
Ensor, James, Baron
▪ Belgian artist born April 13, 1860, Ostend, Belg. died Nov. 19, 1949, Ostend       Belgian painter and printmaker whose works are known for their bizarre fantasy and ...
Ensor,James
En·sor (ĕnʹsôr), James. 1860-1949. Belgian painter whose works, such as Entry of Christ into Brussels (1888), influenced surrealism and often feature nightmarish, masked ...
ensorcell
—ensorcellment, n. /en sawr"seuhl/, v.t. to bewitch: The beauty of the moon ensorcelled them. Also, ensorcel. [1535-45; < MF ensorceler to bewitch, dissimilated var. of ...
ensorcellment
See ensorcell. * * *
ensoul
/en sohl"/, v.t. 1. to endow with a soul. 2. to place or cherish in the soul: lines of Shakespeare ensouled by all. Also, insoul. [1625-35; EN-1 + SOUL] * * *
enspell
/en spel"/, v.t. to cast a spell on. [1880-85; EN-1 + SPELL2] * * *
ensphere
/en sfear"/, v.t., ensphered, ensphering. 1. to enclose in or as if in a sphere. 2. to form into a sphere. Also, insphere. [1605-15; EN-1 + SPHERE] * * *
enspirit
/en spir"it/, v.t. inspirit. * * *
enstatite
—enstatitic /en'steuh tit"ik/, adj. /en"steuh tuyt'/, n. Mineral. a yellow-green fibrous magnesium silicate, an orthorhombic pyroxene found in norites containing less than five ...
ensue
—ensuingly, adv. /en sooh"/, v.i., ensued, ensuing. 1. to follow in order; come afterward, esp. in immediate succession: As the days ensued, he recovered his strength. 2. to ...
Ensuhkeshdanna
▪ Mesopotamian ruler also spelled  Ensukushsiranna        legendary ruler of the ancient Sumerian city-state of Aratta and rival of the king of Uruk (Erech), ...
ensuite
en suite (äɴ swētʹ) adv. & adj. In or as part of a series or set: a room and its furniture that were decorated en suite; en suite decorations.   [French : en, in + suite, a ...
ensure
—ensurer, n. /en shoor", -sherr"/, v.t., ensured, ensuring. 1. to secure or guarantee: This letter will ensure you a hearing. 2. to make sure or certain: measures to ensure the ...
enswathe
—enswathement, n. /en swodh", -swaydh/, v.t., enswathed, enswathing. to swathe. [1590-1600; EN-1 + SWATHE] * * *
ENT
Med. ear, nose, and throat. * * *
ent-
ent- [ent] combining form ENTO-: used before a vowel * * * ent- pref. Variant of ento-. * * *
entablature
/en tab"leuh cheuhr, -choor'/, n. Archit. the entire construction of a classical temple or the like between the columns and the eaves, usually composed of an architrave, a ...
entablement
/en tay"beuhl meuhnt/, n. the platform above the dado on a pedestal. [1655-65; < F, equiv. to entable(r) to table (see EN-1, TABLE) + -ment -MENT] * * *
entail
—entailer, n. —entailment, n. v. /en tayl"/; n. /en tayl", en"tayl/, v.t. 1. to cause or involve by necessity or as a consequence: a loss entailing no regret. 2. to impose as ...
entailment
See entail. * * *
entameba
/en'teuh mee"beuh/, n., pl. entamebae /-bee/, entamebas. Biol. any protozoan of the genus Entamoeba, members of which are parasitic in vertebrates, including the human pathogens ...
entamoeba
en·ta·moe·ba (ĕn'tə-mēʹbə) also en·da·moe·ba (ĕn'də-) n. pl. en·ta·moe·bas or en·ta·moe·bae (-bē) Any of several parasitic amoebas of the genus Entamoeba, ...
entangle
—entangleable, adj. —entangledly, adv. —entangledness, n. —entangler, n. —entanglingly, adv. /en tang"geuhl/, v.t., entangled, entangling. 1. to make tangled; ensnarl; ...
entanglement
/en tang"geuhl meuhnt/, n. 1. the act of entangling. 2. the state of being entangled. 3. something that entangles; snare; involvement; complication. [1630-40; ENTANGLE + -MENT] * ...
entangler
See entanglement. * * *
entasis
/en"teuh sis/, n. Archit. a slight convexity given to a column or tower, as to correct an optical illusion. [1745-55; < Gk, equiv. to enta- (var. s. of enteínein to stretch ...
Entebbe
/en teb"euh, -teb"ee/, n. a town in S Uganda, on Lake Victoria: international airport. 21,096. * * * ▪ Uganda   city located in south-central Uganda. Entebbe is situated ...
Entebbe raid
(July 3–4, 1976) Israeli rescue of 103 hostages from a French airliner hijacked by members of the Palestine Liberation Organization. The plane, en route from Israel to France, ...
entelechy
—entelechial /en'teuh lek"ee euhl/, adj. /en tel"euh kee/, n., pl. entelechies. 1. a realization or actuality as opposed to a potentiality. 2. (in vitalist philosophy) a vital ...
entellus
/en tel"euhs/, n., pl. entelluses. hanuman (def. 1). [1835-45; < NL, a specific epithet] * * *
entente
/ahn tahnt"/; Fr. /ahonn tahonnt"/, n., pl. ententes /-tahnts"/; Fr. /-tahonnt"/. 1. an arrangement or understanding between two or more nations agreeing to follow a particular ...
entente cordiale
/ahn tahnt" kawr dyahl"/; Fr. /ahonn tahonnt" kawrdd dyannl"/ a friendly understanding, esp. between two or more nations. [1835-45; < F] * * * (French; "Cordial ...
enter
—enterable, adj. —enterer, n. /en"teuhr/, v.i. 1. to come or go in: Knock before you enter. 2. to be admitted into a school, competition, etc.: Some contestants enter as late ...
enter-
var. of entero- before a vowel: enteritis. * * *
enterable
See enter. * * *
enteral
—enterally, adv. /en"teuhr euhl/, adj. enteric. [1900-05; ENTER- + -AL1] * * *
enteralgia
/en'teuh ral"jeuh, -jee euh/, n. Pathol. pain in the intestine; colic. [ < NL; see ENTER-, -ALGIA] * * *
enterectomy
/en'teuh rek"teuh mee/, n., pl. enterectomies. Surg. excision of part of the intestine. [1875-80; ENTER- + -ECTOMY] * * *
entered hound
Fox Hunting. a foxhound that has hunted regularly for one or more seasons. * * *
enteric
/en ter"ik/, adj. 1. of or pertaining to the enteron; intestinal. n. 2. enterics, Bacteriol. enterobacteria. [1865-70; < Gk enterikós. See ENTER-, -IC] * * *
enteric fever
Pathol. typhoid (def. 1). [1865-70] * * *
entericfever
enteric fever n. See typhoid fever. * * *
enteritis
/en'teuh ruy"tis/, n. 1. Pathol. inflammation of the intestines, esp. the small intestine. 2. Vet. Pathol. distemper1 (def. 1c). [1800-10; < NL; see ENTER-, -ITIS] * * * ▪ ...
entero-
a combining form meaning "intestine," used in the formation of compound words: enterology. Also, esp. before a vowel, enter-. [ < Gk, comb. form of énteron intestine] * * *
enterobacteria
—enterobacterial, adj. /en'teuh roh bak tear"ee euh/, n.pl., sing. enterobacterium /-tear"ee euhm/. rod-shaped Gram-negative bacteria of the family Enterobacteriaceae, as those ...
enterobacterium
enterobacterium [en΄tər ō bak tir′ē əm] n. pl. enterobacteria [en΄tər ō bak tir′ē ə] any of a family (Enterobacteriaceae) of Gram-negative, rod-shaped bacteria that ...
enterobiasis
/en'teuh roh buy"euh sis/, n. Pathol. infestation with pinworms. [1925-30; < NL, equiv. to enterob(ius) an intestinal worm (ENTERO- + Gk bíos life) + -iasis -IASIS] * * *
enterococcal
See enterococcus. * * *
enterococcus
enterococcus [en΄tə rōkäk′əs] n. pl. enterococci [en΄tə rōkäk′sī΄] 〚ModL
enterocoele
/en"teuhr euh seel'/, n. Anat. the body cavity formed from an outpocketing of the archenteron, typical of echinoderms and chordates. Also, enterocoel. [1875-80; ENTERO- + ...
enterocoelomate
▪ animal  any animal in which the mesoderm-lined body cavity (coelom) arises in the embryonic stage as an outpocketing of the developing gut (enteron). This form of ...
enterocolitis
/en'teuh roh koh luy"tis, -keuh-/, n. Pathol. inflammation of the small intestine and the colon. [1855-60; < NL; see ENTERO-, COLITIS] * * *
enterogastrone
enterogastrone [en΄tər ō΄gas′trōn΄] n. 〚 ENTERO- + GASTR- + -ONE〛 a hormone secreted by the upper intestinal mucosa, that inhibits the secretion of gastric juice and ...
enterohepatitis
/en'teuh roh hep'euh tuy"tis/, n. 1. Pathol. inflammation of the intestines and liver. 2. Vet. Pathol. blackhead (def. 3). [1890-95; ENTERO- + HEPATITIS] * * *
enterokinase
enterokinase [en΄tər ō΄kī′nās, en΄tər ō΄kin′ās] n. 〚Ger < entero-, ENTERO- + kinase < kin(etisch), KINETIC + -ase, -ASE〛 an enzyme produced by the small ...
enterology
—enterologic /en'teuhr euh loj"ik/, enterological, adj. —enterologist, n. /en'teuh rol"euh jee/, n. the branch of medicine dealing with the intestines. [1715-25; ENTERO- + ...
enteron
/en"teuh ron', -teuhr euhn/, n., pl. entera /-teuhr euh/. Anat., Zool. the alimentary canal; the digestive tract. [1835-45; < NL < Gk énteron intestine] * * *
enteropathogen
See enteropathogenic. * * *
enteropathogenic
en·ter·o·path·o·gen·ic (ĕn'tə-rō-păth'ə-jĕnʹĭk) adj. Capable of causing disease in the intestinal tract.   en'ter·o·pathʹo·gen n. * * *
enteropathy
/en'teuh rop"euh thee/, n. Pathol. any abnormality of the intestinal tract. [1890-95; ENTERO- + PATHY] * * *
enteropneust
/en"teuh reuhp noohst', -nyoohst'/, n. any of various invertebrate animals of the class Enteropneusta, comprising the acorn worms. [ < NL Enteropneusta, equiv. to Gk entero- ...
enterostatin
en·ter·o·stat·in (ĕn'tə-rō-stătʹn) n. A protein produced by the pancreas after food is ingested that inhibits insulin secretion and may help regulate fat intake and ...
enterostomal
See enterostomy. * * *
enterostomy
—enterostomal, adj. /en'teuh ros"teuh mee/, n., pl. enterostomies. Surg. the making of an artificial opening into the intestine, which opens onto the abdominal wall, for ...
enterotomy
en·ter·ot·o·my (ĕn'tə-rŏtʹə-mē) n. pl. en·ter·ot·o·mies Surgical incision into the intestine. * * *
enterotoxemia
/en'teuh roh tok see"mee euh/, n. 1. Vet. Pathol. a systemic disease of livestock, caused by intestinal toxins of the bacterium Clostridium perfringens, characterized by diarrhea ...
enterotoxin
/en'teuh roh tok"sin/, n. Pathol. a toxic substance produced by certain bacteria that on ingestion causes violent vomiting and diarrhea. [1935-40; ENTERO- + TOXIN] * * *
enteroviral
See enterovirus. * * *
enterovirus
—enteroviral, adj. /en'teuh roh vuy"reuhs/, n., pl. enteroviruses. Pathol. any of several picornaviruses of the genus Enterovirus, including poliovirus, that infect the human ...
enterozoa
—enterozoan, adj., n. /en'teuhr euh zoh"euh/, n. pl., sing. enterozoon /-zoh"on/. (often cap.) Biol. entozoa. [ < NL; see ENTERO-, -ZOA] * * *
enterprise
—enterpriseless, adj. /en"teuhr pruyz'/, n. 1. a project undertaken or to be undertaken, esp. one that is important or difficult or that requires boldness or energy: To keep ...
Enterprise
/en"teuhr pruyz'/, n. a city in S Alabama. 18,033. * * * ▪ Alabama, United States       city, Coffee county, southeastern Alabama, U.S., about 90 miles (145 km) ...
enterprise unionism
▪ Japanese society       the organization of a single trade union within one plant or multiplant enterprise rather than within a craft or industry. It is especially ...
enterprise zone
an area or locality in which businesses are allowed certain tax advantages and are subject to fewer government regulations in order to stimulate its economy. * * *
enterpriser
/en"teuhr pruy'zeuhr/, n. a person who undertakes or engages in some enterprise; entrepreneur. [1515-25; ENTERPRISE + -ER1] * * *
enterprisezone
enterprise zone n. An impoverished area in which businesses are exempt from certain taxes and are given other economic advantages as an inducement to locate there and employ ...
enterprising
—enterprisingly, adv. /en"teuhr pruy'zing/, adj. 1. ready to undertake projects of importance or difficulty, or untried schemes; energetic in carrying out any undertaking: ...
enterprisingly
See enterprising. * * *
entertain
/en'teuhr tayn"/, v.t. 1. to hold the attention of pleasantly or agreeably; divert; amuse. 2. to have as a guest; provide food, lodging, etc., for; show hospitality to. 3. to ...
entertainer
/en'teuhr tay"neuhr/, n. 1. a singer, comedian, dancer, reciter, or the like, esp. a professional one. 2. a person who entertains; host: She was one of the capital's great ...
entertaining
—entertainingly, adv. /en'teuhr tay"ning/, adj. affording entertainment; amusing; diverting: We spent an entertaining evening at the theater. [1615-25; ENTERTAIN + -ING2] * * *
entertainingly
See entertaining. * * *
entertainment
/en'teuhr tayn"meuhnt/, n. 1. the act of entertaining; agreeable occupation for the mind; diversion; amusement: Solving the daily crossword puzzle is an entertainment for ...
enthalpy
/en"thal pee, en thal"-/, n., pl. enthalpies. Thermodynamics. a quantity associated with a thermodynamic system, expressed as the internal energy of a system plus the product of ...
enthetic
/en thet"ik/, adj. introduced from without, as diseases propagated by inoculation. [1865-70; < Gk enthetikós, equiv. to énthet(os) (verbid of entithénai to put in, equiv. to ...
enthral
—enthralment, n. /en thrawl"/, v.t., enthralled, enthralling. enthrall. * * *
enthrall
—enthraller, n. —enthrallingly, adv. —enthrallment, n. /en thrawl"/, v.t. 1. to captivate or charm: a performer whose grace, skill, and virtuosity enthrall her ...
enthrallingly
See enthrall. * * *
enthrallment
See enthrallingly. * * *
enthrone
/en throhn"/, v.t., enthroned, enthroning. 1. to place on or as on a throne. 2. to invest with sovereign or episcopal authority. 3. to exalt. Also, inthrone. [1600-10; EN-1 + ...
enthronement
/en throhn"meuhnt/, n. 1. the act of enthroning. 2. the state or occasion of being enthroned. Also, enthronization /en throh'neuh zay"sheuhn/. [1675-85; ENTHRONE + -MENT] * * *
enthuse
/en thoohz"/, v., enthused, enthusing. v.i. 1. to be or become enthusiastic; show enthusiasm: All the neighbors enthused over the new baby. v.t. 2. to cause to become ...
enthusiasm
/en thooh"zee az'euhm/, n. 1. absorbing or controlling possession of the mind by any interest or pursuit; lively interest: He shows marked enthusiasm for his studies. 2. an ...
enthusiast
/en thooh"zee ast', -ist/, n. 1. a person who is filled with enthusiasm for some principle, pursuit, etc.; a person of ardent zeal: a sports enthusiast. 2. a religious visionary ...
enthusiastic
—enthusiastically, adv. /en thooh'zee as"tik/, adj. full of or characterized by enthusiasm; ardent: He seems very enthusiastic about his role in the play. [1595-1605; < Gk ...
enthusiastically
See enthusiastic. * * *
enthymeme
—enthymematic /en'theuh mee mat"ik/, adj. /en"theuh meem'/, n. Logic. a syllogism or other argument in which a premise or the conclusion is unexpressed. [1580-90; < L enthymema ...
entia
/en"shee euh, -tee euh/, n. pl. of ens. * * *
entice
—enticingly, adv. —enticingness, n. /en tuys"/, v.t., enticed, enticing. to lead on by exciting hope or desire; allure; inveigle: They were enticed westward by dreams of ...
enticement
/en tuys"meuhnt/, n. 1. the act or practice of enticing, esp. to evil. 2. the state of being enticed. 3. something that entices; allurement. [1275-1325; ME < OF; see ENTICE, ...
enticer
See enticement. * * *
enticingly
See enticement. * * *
entire
—entireness, n. /en tuyeur"/, adj. 1. having all the parts or elements; whole; complete: He wrote the entire novel in only six weeks. 2. full or thorough: He has been given ...
entire function
Math. a function of a complex variable that has a derivative for all finite values of the variable. * * *
entirely
/en tuyeur"lee/, adv. 1. wholly or fully; completely or unreservedly: I am not entirely satisfied with the architect's design. 2. solely or exclusively. [1300-50; ME; see ENTIRE, ...
entireness
See entire. * * *
entirety
/en tuyeur"tee -tuy"ri-/, n., pl. entireties. 1. the state of being entire; completeness: Homer's Iliad is rarely read in its entirety. 2. something that is entire; the whole: He ...
entisol
/en"ti sawl', -sol'/, n. a fertile soil of recent origin that is distinguished by a lack of horizons and is found worldwide in all climates. [1970-75; ent- (according to the U.S. ...
entitle
/en tuyt"l/, v.t., entitled, entitling. 1. to give (a person or thing) a title, right, or claim to something; furnish with grounds for laying claim: His executive position ...
entitlement
/en tuy"tl meuhnt/, n. 1. the act of entitling. 2. the state of being entitled. 3. the right to guaranteed benefits under a government program, as Social Security or unemployment ...
entity
—entitative /en"ti tay'tiv/, adj. —entitatively, adv. /en"ti tee/, n., pl. entities. 1. something that has a real existence; thing: corporeal entities. 2. being or existence, ...
ento-
a combining form meaning "within," used in the formation of compound words: entoderm. [comb. form repr. Gk entós] * * *
entoblast
—entoblastic /en'teuh blas"tik/, adj. /en"teuh blast'/, n. Embryol. 1. endoderm. 2. hypoblast (def. 2). [1860-65; ENTO- + -BLAST] * * *
entoderm
—entodermal /en'teuh derr"meuhl/, entodermic, adj. /en"teuh derrm'/, n. Embryol. endoderm. [1875-80; ENTO- + -DERM] * * *
entodiniomorph
▪ protozoan  any ciliated protozoan of the order Entodiniomorphida. They are harmless parasites in the rumen and intestines of cattle, horses, and other herbivores. ...
entoil
/en toyl"/, v.t. to take in toils; ensnare; enmesh. [1575-85; EN-1 + TOIL2] * * *
entomb
—entombment, n. /en toohm"/, v.t. 1. to place in a tomb; bury; inter. 2. to serve as a tomb for: Florentine churches entomb many great men. Also, intomb. [1425-75; late ME ...
entombment
See entomb. * * *
entomo-
a combining form meaning "insect," used in the formation of compound words: entomology. [comb. form of Gk éntomos notched, éntoma (n. use of neut. pl.) insects, verbid of ...
entomofauna
/en'teuh moh faw"neuh/, n., pl. entomofaunas, entomofaunae /-nee/. (used with a sing. or pl. v.) the insect life of a region or habitat. [1950-55; ENTOMO- + FAUNA] * * *
entomol
entomol abbrev. entomological * * *
entomol.
1. entomological. 2. entomology. Also, entom. * * *
entomologic
See entomology. * * *
entomological
See entomologic. * * *
entomologically
See entomologic. * * *
entomologist
See entomologic. * * *
entomology
—entomological /en'teuh meuh loj"i keuhl/, entomologic, adj. —entomologically, adv. —entomologist, n. /en'teuh mol"euh jee/, n. the branch of zoology dealing with ...
entomophagous
/en'teuh mof"euh geuhs/, adj. feeding on insects; insectivorous. [1830-40; ENTOMO- + -PHAGOUS] * * *
entomophilous
—entomophily, n. /en'teuh mof"euh leuhs/, adj. pollinated by or having spores distributed by insects. [1875-80; ENTOMO- + -PHILOUS] * * *
entomophily
See entomophilous. * * *
entomostracan
entomostracan [en΄təmäs′trə kən] n. 〚< ModL < entomo- (see ENTOMO-) + Gr ostrakon, a shell (see OSTRACIZE) + -AN〛 any of a large variety of small crustaceans, as the ...
entophyte
entophyte [en′tə fīt΄] n. 〚 ENTO- + -PHYTE〛 ENDOPHYTE entophytic [en′təfit′ik] adj. * * *
entopic
/en top"ik/, adj. Anat. being or occurring in the usual place. [ < Gk éntop(os) in place (see EN-2, TOPO-) + -IC] * * *
entoproct
/en"teuh prokt'/, n. Zool. 1. any of various sessile, chiefly marine, mosslike animals of the phylum Entoprocta (formerly a subphylum of Bryophyta), occasionally solitary polyps ...
Entoprocta
/en'teuh prok"teuh/, n. a small phylum of invertebrates comprising the entoprocts: considered a subphylum of Bryozoa, from which it is distinguished by having the anus of the ...
entourage
/ahn'too rahzh"/, n. 1. a group of attendants or associates, as of a person of rank or importance: The opera singer traveled with an entourage of 20 people. 2. surroundings; ...
entozoan
/en'teuh zoh"euhn/, n. Biol. 1. entozoon. adj. 2. of or pertaining to an entozoon. [ENTOZO(ON) + -AN] * * *
entozoic
/en'teuh zoh"ik/, adj. (of a parasitic animal) living within the body of its host. [1860-65; ENTOZO(A) + -IC] * * *
entozoon
/en'teuh zoh"on/, n., pl. entozoa /-zoh"euh/. any animal parasite, as an intestinal worm, that lives within the body of its host (opposed to ectozoon). Also, entozoan. [1825-35; ...
entr'acte
/ahn trakt", ahn"trakt/; Fr. /ahonn trddannkt"/, n., pl. entr'actr'actes /-trakts", -trakts/; Fr. /-trddannkt"/. 1. the interval between two consecutive acts of a theatrical or ...
entrails
/en"traylz, -treuhlz/, n.pl. 1. the internal parts of the trunk of an animal body. 2. the intestines. 3. the internal parts of anything: the entrails of a machine. [1250-1300; ME ...
entrain
entrain1 —entrainer, n. /en trayn"/, v.i. 1. to go aboard a train. v.t. 2. to put aboard a train. [1880-85; EN-1 + TRAIN] entrain2 —entrainment, n. /en trayn"/, v.t. 1. Chem. ...
entrainer
See entrain1. * * *
entrainment
See entrainer. * * *
entrance
entrance1 /en"treuhns/, n. 1. an act of entering, as into a place or upon new duties. 2. a point or place of entering; an opening or passage for entering, as a doorway. 3. the ...
entrance pupil
Optics. the image of the aperture viewed from the objective of an optical system limiting the rays that enter the system. Cf. exit pupil. * * *
entrancement
See entrance2. * * *
entranceway
/en"treuhns way'/, n. an entryway. [1860-65, Amer.; ENTRANCE1 + WAY] * * *
entrancing
—entrancingly, adv. /en tran"sing, -trahn"-/, adj. delightful; enchanting. [1835-45; ENTRANCE2 + -ING2] * * *
entrancingly
See entrancement. * * *
entrant
/en"treuhnt/, n. 1. a competitor in a contest. 2. a new member, as of an association or school. 3. a person who enters. [1625-35; < F, n. use of entrant, prp. of entrer to ...
entrap
—entrapper, n. —entrappingly, adv. /en trap"/, v.t., entrapped, entrapping. 1. to catch in or as in a trap; ensnare: The hunters used nets to entrap the lion. 2. to bring ...
entrapment
/en trap"meuhnt/, n. 1. the luring by a law-enforcement agent of a person into committing a crime. 2. an act or process of entrapping. 3. a state of being entrapped. [1590-1600; ...
entre nous
/ahn'treuh nooh"/; Fr. /ahonn trddeuh nooh"/ between ourselves; confidentially. [1680-90; < F] * * *
Entre Ríos
▪ province, Argentina       provincia (province), eastern Argentina. It is located between two rivers, the Paraná (west) and the Uruguay (east), the latter of which ...
entreasure
/en trezh"euhr/, v.t., entreasured, entreasuring. to lay up in or as in a treasury. [1590-1600; EN-1 + TREASURE] * * *
entreat
—entreatingly, adv. —entreatment, n. /en treet"/, v.t. 1. to ask (a person) earnestly; beseech; implore; beg: to entreat the judge for mercy. 2. to ask earnestly for ...
entreatingly
See entreat. * * *
entreatment
See entreatingly. * * *
entreaty
/en tree"tee/, n., pl. entreaties. earnest request or petition; supplication. [1515-25; ENTREAT + -Y3] Syn. appeal, suit, plea, solicitation. * * *
entrechat
Fr. /ahonn trddeuh shann"/, n., pl. entrechats Fr. /-shann"/. Ballet. a jump in which the dancer crosses the feet a number of times while in the air. [1765-75; < F, alter. of It ...
entrecôte
Fr. /ahonn trddeuh koht"/, n., pl. entrecôtes Fr. /-koht"/. a steak sliced from between the ribs of a rib roast cut. [1835-45; < F < L inter- INTER- + costa rib] * * *
entrée
/ahn"tray/, n. 1. a dish served as the main course of a meal. 2. Older Use. a dish served at dinner between the principal courses. 3. the privilege of entering; access. 4. a ...
entrelac
/en"treuh lak'/, n. Print. a decorative border of interlaced garlands and leaves. [ < F; akin to entrelacer to INTERLACE] * * *
entrelacement
▪ literary form       a literary technique in which several simultaneous stories are interlaced in one larger narrative. This technique allows digression and presents ...
entremets
/ahn"treuh may'/; Fr. /ahonn trddeuh me"/, n., pl. entremets /-mayz'/; Fr. /-me"/. (used with a sing. or pl. v.) 1. a dish or dishes served at dinner between the principal ...
entrench
/en trench"/, v.t. 1. to place in a position of strength; establish firmly or solidly: safely entrenched behind undeniable facts. 2. to dig trenches for defensive purposes around ...
entrenching tool.
See intrenching tool. [1765-75] * * *
entrenchment
/en trench"meuhnt/, n. 1. the act of entrenching. 2. an entrenched position. 3. Usually, entrenchments. an earth breastwork or ditch for protection against enemy fire. [1580-90; ...
entrepôt
/ahn"treuh poh'/; Fr. /ahonn trddeuh poh"/, n., pl. entrepôts /-pohz'/; Fr. /-poh"/. 1. a warehouse. 2. a commercial center where goods are received for distribution, ...
entrepreneur
—entrepreneurial, adj. —entrepreneurially, adv. —entrepreneurialism, entrepreneurism, n. —entrepreneurship, n. /ahn'treuh preuh nerr", -noor"/; Fr. /ahonn trddeuh prddeuh ...
entrepreneurial
See entrepreneur. * * *
entrepreneurialism
See entrepreneurial. * * *
entrepreneurism
See entrepreneurial. * * *
entrepreneurship
See entrepreneurial. * * *
entresol
/en"teuhr sol', ahn"treuh-, en"-/; Fr. /ahonn trddeuh sawl"/, n., pl. entresols /-solz'/; Fr. /-sawl"/. Archit. a low floor between two higher floors, the lower one usually being ...
entropic
See entropy. * * *
entropically
See entropic. * * *

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