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Meanings and phrases
- the sacred writings of the Christian religions; Bible; Christian Bible; Book; Good Book; Holy Scripture; Holy Writ; Scripture; Word of God
- the divine word of God; the second person in the Trinity (incarnate in Jesus); Son; Logos
- a unit of language that native speakers can identify
- a brief statement
- information about recent and important events; news; intelligence; tidings
- an exchange of views on some topic; discussion; give-and-take
- a verbal command for action
- a promise; parole; word of honor
- a secret word or phrase known only to a restricted group; password; watchword; parole; countersign
- a word is a string of bits stored in computer memory
- put into words or an expression; give voice; formulate; phrase; articulate
Word of God
- a manifestation of the mind and will of God
- the sacred writings of the Christian religions; Bible; Christian Bible; Book; Good Book; Holy Scripture; Holy Writ; Scripture; Word
- the message of the Gospel of Christ
- a word that is uninflected and serves a grammatical function but has little identifiable meaning; function word
- a word is cognate with another if both derive from the same word in an ancestral language; cognate
- a word to which an independent meaning can be assigned; open-class word
- profane or obscene expression usually of surprise or anger; curse; expletive; oath; swearing; swearword; cuss
- a word specifying identity or spatial or temporal location from the perspective of a speaker or hearer in the context in which the communication occurs; - R.Rommetveit; deictic
- a word that is considered to be unmentionable
- an offensive or indecent word or phrase; obscenity; smut; vulgarism; filth
- the form of a word that heads a lexical entry and is alphabetized in a dictionary; citation form; main entry word
- two words that can be interchanged in a context are said to be synonymous relative to that context; synonym
four-letter Anglo-Saxon word
- any of several short English words (often having 4 letters) generally regarded as obscene or offensive; four-letter word
- any of several short English words (often having 4 letters) generally regarded as obscene or offensive; four-letter Anglo-Saxon word
- a word that is uninflected and serves a grammatical function but has little identifiable meaning; closed-class word
- get to know or become aware of, usually accidentally; learn; hear; get wind; pick up; find out; get a line; discover; see
- a word form that has entered the language through the perpetuation of an error
- good news
- something that recommends (or expresses commendation of) a person or thing as worthy or desirable; recommendation; testimonial
- a word printed at the top of the page of a dictionary or other reference book to indicate the first or last item on that page; guideword; catchword
- (grammar) the word in a grammatical constituent that plays the same grammatical role as the whole constituent; head
- a content word that can be qualified by a modifier; headword
- a word that is used as a pattern to decode an encrypted message
- a significant word used in indexing or cataloging
- elegance by virtue of being fashionable; chic; chicness; chichi; modishness; smartness; stylishness; swank
- the final statement in a verbal argument
- an authoritative statement
- Her last word was... "</nowiki>Beautiful".
- Ben Gurion wrote in his diary: "This is not the last word."
- "You're the last word in cosmic rays."
- the form of a word that heads a lexical entry and is alphabetized in a dictionary; citation form; entry word
- a word or utterance of one syllable; monosyllable
- a word with a special meaning used for a special occasion; hapax legomenon
- a word to which an independent meaning can be assigned; content word
- a word that expresses a meaning opposed to the meaning of another word, in which case the two words are antonyms of each other; antonym; opposite
- a word having more than one meaning; polysemant; polysemous word
- a word having more than one meaning; polysemant; polysemantic word
- a word of more than three syllables; polysyllable
- a new word formed by joining two others and combining their meanings; blend; portmanteau
- (linguistics) the form of a word after all affixes are removed; root; base; stem; theme; radical
- Igorot, from the root word "golot" which means mountain.
- Each root word has an inherent part of speech: nominal, adjectival, verbal, or adverbial.
- The root word often undergoes umlaut and suffixation as well as receiving the "ge-" prefix.
- inform (somebody) of something; advise; notify; give notice; apprise; apprize
- an epithet that can be used to smear someone's reputation
- a word that is spoken aloud; vocable
- By 1980 half the programming was "spoken word".
- The "Legend" version omits the spoken word intro and outro.
- The album's song "Jonestown Tea" features elements of spoken word.
- a word that is more specific than a given word; hyponym; subordinate
- a word that is more generic than a given word; hypernym; superordinate
- an equivocal qualification; a word used to avoid making an outright assertion
- the distribution of stresses within a polysyllabic word; word stress
- inability to perceive written words; visual aphasia; alexia
- one of the traditional categories of words intended to reflect their functions in a grammatical context; part of speech; form class
- an impairment in understanding spoken language that is not attributable to hearing loss; auditory aphasia; acoustic aphasia
- division of a word especially at the end of a line on a page; hyphenation
- a thesaurus organized to help you find the word you want but cannot think of; wordfinder
word for word
- using exactly the same words; verbatim
- Chapter 29 is practically word for word identical with "Discourse" iii.
- Due to the complexity of the issues, interpretation is not word for word.
- Only people in Switzerland still believe that they have to be true word for word."
- the phonological or orthographic sound or appearance of a word that can be used to describe or identify something; form; signifier; descriptor
- any game involving the formation or alteration or discovery of words
- the accepted meaning of a word; word sense; acceptation
- Steorn is a Norse word meaning to guide or manage.
- Flavum Flavum is a Latin word meaning "yellow".
- Abshar Abshar () is Persian word meaning Waterfall.
- cautionary advice about something imminent (especially imminent danger or other unpleasantness); admonition; monition; warning
- gossip spread by spoken communication; grapevine; pipeline
- This emotional reaction leads to word of mouth.
- He would sell locally and regionally through "word of mouth."
- However, they became bestsellers largely through word of mouth.
- the order of words in a text
- Possession is colloquially expressed by word order.
- This illustrates the noun-adjective word order.
- The primary word order is subject–verb–object.
- a graphic or vivid verbal description; word-painting; delineation; depiction; picture; characterization; characterisation
- playing on words or speech sounds
- Her pseudonym is Japanese word play with Snow White .
- (Puns and word play on "sand" flow freely.)
- Milemarker often used word play and ironic lyrics in their songs.
- rapid and efficient processing (storage and printing) of linguistic data for composition and editing
- It was a revolution for the word processing industry.
- It includes word processing, spreadsheet, database and PIM applications.
- The library offers internet access, free wifi, word processing, printing and faxing.
- an application that provides the user with tools needed to write and edit and format text and to send it to a printer; word processor
- an application that provides the user with tools needed to write and edit and format text and to send it to a printer; word processing system
- Wordwise Wordwise is a word processor program published in 1981.
- AbiWord AbiWord () is a free and open-source software word processor.
- Word Mobile is a word processor that allows creating and editing documents.
- jumble of incoherent speech as sometimes heard in schizophrenia
- the accepted meaning of a word; word meaning; acceptation
- a puzzle where you fill a square grid with words reading the same down as across; acrostic
- the distribution of stresses within a polysyllabic word; word accent
- a linear sequence of words as spoken or written; string of words; linguistic string
- the admissible arrangement of sounds in words; morphology; sound structure; syllable structure
- the written form of a word
- The written word has been a compelling vehicle for him.
- Each exemplifies the power of art, music, and the written word."
- His early literary pursuits fueled his continued fascination with the written word.
- The word “Co-redemptrix” would obscure this origin.
- The word “simulate” appears in boxes five, eight, and nine.
- Hence, the word “reverse” is used.
- He was the first person to use the word "protoplasm".
- On occasion, I will feel free to use the word.
- The Council use the word on signage locally.
- The British crews received word of the declaration of war by radio.
- Kids Help Phone staff and volunteers received word of the crash the day it occurred.
- In July 2010 the university received word it had been accepted into NCAA Division II.
- Other fan literature has used the word as well.
- Frederic Farrar first used the word "glossolalia" in 1879.
- Hemingway habitually used the word "and" in place of commas.
- Cruz choose a single word for his motto: "Caritas".
- Not a single word, not a single remark!
- Concepts that can be equated to a single word are called "lexical concepts".
- Later she forced her ten sisters to read every word.
- Not all five cases are attested for every word.
- They didn't make sense, so she had to memorize every word.
- The Surah takes its name from its first word al-qariah.
- The Surah takes its name Aḍ-Ḍuḥā from the very first word.
- The first word may rhyme with the fourth or the fifth word.
- The same word is also used to refer to a speed bump.
- Latin Asia and Greek Ἀσία appear to be the same word.
- The surnames Gall and Gaul are derived from the same word.
- "Luxembourg" is the escape word used.
- His general profane word used in all other appearances is "Dadgum".
- However, it was not a word used by the Chinese themselves during the period.
- A new person is pointed at as each word is said.
- In a general dictionary, each word may have multiple meanings.
- The loop thus prints out each word followed by its frequency count.
- IN German, emphasis is indicated using the word "selbst".
- Comparatives are expressed using the word : "A X [B]" (A is more X [than B]).
- Another way to achieve immersion is by using the word "you" when addressing the participant.
- "Raumati" is the Māori language word for "summer".
- "Chenocetah" is a Cherokee language word meaning "see all around."
- Alternatively, from "Jameco" after a Lenape language word for "beaver".
- In Malayalam, the word ‘koor’ means loyalty and 'pada' means army.
- The word ‘qur’an’ is only used 70 times throughout the entirety of the Qur'an.
- The word ‘herdgang’ originates from triangular squares that marked the end of dirt roads.
- To explain this, Saussure uses the word "bœuf" as an example.
- An open transition usually uses the word "comprises" or "comprising".
- Modern fiction instead uses the word "gnomess" to refer to female gnomes.
- This helped spread the word about the magazine.
- Another way Cards for Hospitalized Kids has spread the word is through the media.
- It's important that we use this platform to spread the word of peace and harmony."
- Castilla simultaneously sent word to García Moreno that he wished to meet with him as well.
- He also sent word to his friends in Benin that a Finnish acquaintance of his would be coming to the country.
- Trapping them in a ravine, they proved stronger than she had anticipated, and she sent word to the city for re-enforcements.
- There is no word on when the team plans to race again.
- They have no word for "love", and do not believe in God.
- But there are some languages that have no word for "green".
- The word comes from the Middle Dutch root "brak".
- The word comes "...from Old French professeur (14c.)
- The word comes from the Latin "arcus".
- The original word or phrase is known as the "subject" of the anagram.
- Any word or phrase that exactly reproduces the letters in another order is an anagram.
- A simple word or phrase, for example, spoken between two people, can have multiple meanings.
- Thus, the word means "taking hold of one's nerves".
- The Carolinian word means "People of the Deep Sea."
- In Japanese this word means science or art.
- Hittleman wrote: "'Self' is another word for 'God'.
- Not another word passed between us; but after another pause he wrung my hand and left me.
- I think the other player just felt it, and then he sat down and never said another word."
- The word is used for the oath of allegiance to an emir.
- The same word is used in 10:4 of Judas Iscariot’s betrayal of Jesus.
- That word is used either in itself or before the given name or surname.
- The word is derived from Persian word "nard" ().
- The word is derived from the Greek "" 'distortion, dislocation'.
- The word is derived from the Ancient Greek ἄσφαλτος "ásphaltos".
- These were probably the first true WYSIWYG word processors to become known to many people.
- Besides word processors, other programs can and do support the Office Open XML text format.
- Through history, there have been 3 types of word processors: mechanical, electronic and software.
- A new word came into the English language through an incident that occurred in Mayo.
- In the sixteenth century there was a level of ambiguity as to how to use this new word.
- Affix In linguistics, an affix is a morpheme that is attached to a word stem to form a new word or word form.
- In time, the word came to be restricted to only such beer.
- The word came to English from the New Latin of science and medicine.
- A new word came into the English language through an incident that occurred in Mayo.
- "Sabari" is a Bambara word that means patience.
- αρχοντες) is a Greek word that means "ruler".
- Surya Surya (; , ) is a Sanskrit word that means the Sun.
- ", Operation Thunderclap being the code word initiating the breakout.
- "Blues" became a code word for a record designed to sell to black listeners.
- "anti-racist is a code word for anti-white") or promoting white pride websites.
- Rudraksha is a Sanskrit compound word consisting of Rudra (Sanskrit: रुद्र) and ' (Sanskrit: अक्ष ).
- Werkbund Werkbund, a German compound word denoting a productive or creative association, may refer to:
- The island's name is a compound word formed by the Spanish words for "strong" (fuerte) and "fortune" (ventura).
- rather than singing "brave" as the final word.
- The band's Twitter account confirmed that these shows would be the final word from the band.
- According to Sam Goldwyn, critics did not like DeMille's films, but the audiences did and "they have the final word".
- "Utsav" the word itself defines the meaning festival.
- The word itself is the plural form of .
- The word itself is of french origin.
- Slowly, a word spread around that Balan and Ashok Raj are childhood friends.
- Special trains brought visitors up the mountains of Colorado, and word spread rapidly around the country.
- In Berlin, word spread of Bismarck's admiring description of Disraeli, ""Der alte Jude, das ist der Mann!
- The word derives from the Latin "credo" for "I believe".
- This word derives from the Greek Βάρβαρος, which means "stuttering".
- This word derives from two Proto-Indo-European stems, * "alone" and * "living".
- In this book, Hyde also coined the word "cuneiform".
- Nelson coined the word "hypertext".
- Ursula K. Le Guin coined the word "ansible" in her 1966 novel "Rocannon's World".
- It is preserved only in a word list from 1859.
- That number is then used to look up a word in a word list.
- The 850 core words of Basic English are found in Wiktionary's Basic English word list.
- Sporadic fighting therefore continued until Sunday, when word of the surrender was got to the other rebel garrisons.
- Clavell was visiting Corfu when word arrived that the island had been transferred from Russian control to France in the Treaty of Tilsit.
- But when word spread that they were appealing, thousands of peasants flocked to the castle, some of whom stormed shops and the castle gate.
- Donegal annihilated Cork, there is no other word for it."
- The Christian Arabs of today have no other word for "God" than "Allah".
- In other word, Balance of power between states opts for decentralization of power.