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Crossword Solutions for: ?????E

abduce

abduce
(v. t.) To draw or conduct away; to withdraw; to draw to a different part.

abjure

abjure
(v. i.) To renounce on oath.
(v. t.) To renounce upon oath; to forswear; to disavow; as, to abjure allegiance to a prince. To abjure the realm, is to swear to abandon it forever.
(v. t.) To renounce or reject with solemnity; to recant; to abandon forever; to reject; repudiate; as, to abjure errors.

ablate

ablate
Remove an organ or bodily structure
Wear away through erosion or vaporization

ablaze

ablaze
(adv. & a.) On fire; in a blaze, gleaming.
(adv. & a.) In a state of glowing excitement or ardent desire.

ablude

ablude
(v. t.) To be unlike; to differ.

abrade

abrade
(v. t.) To rub or wear off; to waste or wear away by friction; as, to abrade rocks.
(v. t.) Same as Abraid.

absume

absume
(v. t.) To consume gradually; to waste away.

accede

accede
(v. i.) To approach; to come forward; -- opposed to recede.
(v. i.) To enter upon an office or dignity; to attain.
(v. i.) To become a party by associating one's self with others; to give one's adhesion. Hence, to agree or assent to a proposal or a view; as, he acceded to my request.

accrue

accrue
(n.) To increase; to augment.
(n.) To come to by way of increase; to arise or spring as a growth or result; to be added as increase, profit, or damage, especially as the produce of money lent.
(n.) Something that accrues; advantage accruing.

accuse

accuse
(n.) Accusation.
(v. t.) To charge with, or declare to have committed, a crime or offense
(v. t.) to charge with an offense, judicially or by a public process; -- with of; as, to accuse one of a high crime or misdemeanor.
(v. t.) To charge with a fault; to blame; to censure.
(v. t.) To betray; to show. [L.]

achate

achate
(n.) An agate.
(n.) Purchase; bargaining.
(n.) Provisions. Same as Cates.

achene

achene
(n.) Alt. of Achenium

acnode

acnode
(n.) An isolated point not upon a curve, but whose coordinates satisfy the equation of the curve so that it is considered as belonging to the curve.

acraze

acraze
(v. t.) To craze.
(v. t.) To impair; to destroy.

active

active
(a.) Having the power or quality of acting; causing change; communicating action or motion; acting; -- opposed to passive, that receives; as, certain active principles; the powers of the mind.
(a.) Quick in physical movement; of an agile and vigorous body; nimble; as, an active child or animal.
(a.) In action; actually proceeding; working; in force; -- opposed to quiescent, dormant, or extinct; as, active laws; active hostilities; an active volcano.
(a.) Given to action; constantly engaged in action; energetic; diligent; busy; -- opposed to dull, sluggish, indolent, or inert; as, an active man of business; active mind; active zeal.
(a.) Requiring or implying action or exertion; -- opposed to sedentary or to tranquil; as, active employment or service; active scenes.
(a.) Given to action rather than contemplation; practical; operative; -- opposed to speculative or theoretical; as, an active rather than a speculative statesman.
(a.) Brisk; lively; as, an active demand for corn.
(a.) Implying or producing rapid action; as, an active disease; an active remedy.
(a.) Applied to a form of the verb; -- opposed to passive. See Active voice, under Voice.
(a.) Applied to verbs which assert that the subject acts upon or affects something else; transitive.
(a.) Applied to all verbs that express action as distinct from mere existence or state.

acuate

acuate
(a.) Sharpened; sharp-pointed.
(v. t.) To sharpen; to make pungent; to quicken.

adarce

adarce
(n.) A saltish concretion on reeds and grass in marshy grounds in Galatia. It is soft and porous, and was formerly used for cleansing the skin from freckles and tetters, and also in leprosy.
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