• Isildur
    Level 1

    2 entries found for panda.

    1. A rare bearlike mammal (Ailuropoda melanoleuca) of the mountains of China and Tibet, having woolly fur with distinctive black and white markings. Also called giant panda, panda bear.
    2. A small raccoonlike mammal (Ailurus fulgens) of northeast Asia, having reddish fur, white face markings, and a long ringed tail. Also called lesser panda, red panda.


    1 entry found for audiophile.

    1. A person having an ardent interest in stereo or high-fidelity sound reproduction.

    (that's me)
  • king_monkey
    Level 1

    a rare British term meaning "opposition to removing the tie between the Church of England and the state"

    v usefull in et :lol:
  • Reneg4de
    Level 1


    To post a thread that stays at the top of the intended section.

    Why is it not a sticky anymore??
  • Tha_Legacy
    Level 1

    What about a word that is used common, but uncommonly spelled right?

    - Defeneately
    - Definitly
    - Defenatily

    U ever used the words above? Im sure everyone understands, but they dont exist.. Maybe im just alone here, but i think i wrote that word wrong for several years, while its such a commonly used word.

    Here's the right spelling:

    Definition: without question and beyond doubt; "it was decidedly too expensive"; "she told him off in spades"; "by all odds they should win"

    Synonyms: by all odds, decidedly, emphatically, in spades, unquestionably
  • JamesBOMB
    Level 1


    The use of more words than are required to express an idea; redundancy.
    1. An instance of pleonasm.
    2. A superfluous word or phrase.


    To post a thread that stays at the top of the intended section.

    Why is it not a sticky anymore??

    I have no Idea... I created it to be a sticky... frown
  • JamesBOMB
    Level 1

    Type or kind:

    pron. Scots
    The same. Used following a name to indicate that the one named resides in an area bearing the same name:
  • porch
    Level 1


    a horizontal, usually underground stem that often sends out roots and shoots from its nodes.
  • JamesBOMB
    Level 1


    1. Consisting of a very great, but indefinite, number; as, myriad stars.
    2. Composed of numerous diverse elements or aspects.

    1. The number of ten thousand; ten thousand persons or things.
    (Chiefly in reference to the Greek numeral system, or in translations from Greek or Latin).

    2. An immense number; a very great many; an indefinitely large number.

    Home is a place to which one is attached by myriad habits of thought and behavior--culturally acquired, of course, yet in time they become so intimately woven into everyday existence that they seem primordial and the essence of one's being.
    --Yi-Fu Tuan, Escapism

    Hawks and condors hunted all along the river, while myriad other bird species including cuckoos, owls, vireos, and woodpeckers inhabited the willow groves that flourished along its course.
    --Blake Gumprecht, The Los Angeles River

    The myriad mind of Shakespeare.
    --H. Reed, Lectures on the British Poets

    The catastrophic melting of Earth's surface is just one out of a myriad of events that are waiting to occur as the universe and its contents grow older.
    --Fred Adams and Greg Laughlin, The Five Ages of the Universe
  • Nail

    of no significance

  • foonr
    Level 1


    1. Attracting attention in a vulgar manner: meretricious ornamentation.

    2. Plausible but false or insincere; specious: a meretricious argument.

    3. Slutty


    Mer`e*tri"cious, a. 1. Of or pertaining to prostitutes; having to do with harlots; lustful; as, meretricious traffic.

    2. Resembling the arts of a harlot; alluring by false show; gaudily and deceitfully ornamental; tawdry; as, meretricious dress or ornaments. -- Mer`e*tri"cious*ly, adv. -- Mer`e*tri"cious*ness, n.
Moderator(s): EasyRider, Nail, Warning!Mika


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