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Crossword Solver Solutions for: ???O???

abdomen

abdomen
(n.) The belly, or that part of the body between the thorax and the pelvis. Also, the cavity of the belly, which is lined by the peritoneum, and contains the stomach, bowels, and other viscera. In man, often restricted to the part between the diaphragm and the commencement of the pelvis, the remainder being called the pelvic cavity.
(n.) The posterior section of the body, behind the thorax, in insects, crustaceans, and other Arthropoda.

abiotic

abiotic
Without life; inanimate

abroach

abroach
(adv.) Broached; in a condition for letting out or yielding liquor, as a cask which is tapped.
(adv.) Hence: In a state to be diffused or propagated; afoot; astir.
(v. t.) To set abroach; to let out, as liquor; to broach; to tap.

absolve

absolve
(v. t.) To set free, or release, as from some obligation, debt, or responsibility, or from the consequences of guilt or such ties as it would be sin or guilt to violate; to pronounce free; as, to absolve a subject from his allegiance; to absolve an offender, which amounts to an acquittal and remission of his punishment.
(v. t.) To free from a penalty; to pardon; to remit (a sin); -- said of the sin or guilt.
(v. t.) To finish; to accomplish.
(v. t.) To resolve or explain.

absorbs

absorbs
Take in, also metaphorically; "The sponge absorbs water well"; "She drew strength from the minister's words"
Become imbued; "The liquids, light, and gases absorb"
Take up, as of debts or payments; "absorb the costs for something"
Suck or take up or in; "A black star absorbs all matter"
Soak up, incorporate.
Cause to become one with; "The sales tax is absorbed into the state income tax"
Consume all of one's attention or time; "Her interest in butterflies absorbs her completely"
Devote (oneself) fully to; "He immersed himself into his studies"
Take up mentally; "he absorbed the knowledge or beliefs of his tribe"
Assimilate or take in; "The immigrants were quickly absorbed into society"

abvolts

abvolts
A unit of potential equal to one-hundred-millionth of a volt

accoast

accoast
(v. t. & i.) To lie or sail along the coast or side of; to accost.

accords

accords
A written agreement between two states or sovereigns
Allow to have; "grant a privilege"
Concurrence of opinion; "we are in accord with your proposal"
Go together; "The colors don't harmonize"; "Their ideas concorded"
Harmony of people's opinions or actions or characters; "the two parties were in agreement"
Sympathetic compatibility

accosts

accosts
Approach with an offer of sexual favors; "he was solicited by a prostitute"; "The young man was caught soliciting in the park"
Speak to someone
Greeted

account

account
(n.) A reckoning; computation; calculation; enumeration; a record of some reckoning; as, the Julian account of time.
(n.) A registry of pecuniary transactions; a written or printed statement of business dealings or debts and credits, and also of other things subjected to a reckoning or review; as, to keep one's account at the bank.
(n.) A statement in general of reasons, causes, grounds, etc., explanatory of some event; as, no satisfactory account has been given of these phenomena. Hence, the word is often used simply for reason, ground, consideration, motive, etc.; as, on no account, on every account, on all accounts.
(n.) A statement of facts or occurrences; recital of transactions; a relation or narrative; a report; a description; as, an account of a battle.
(n.) A statement and explanation or vindication of one's conduct with reference to judgment thereon.
(n.) An estimate or estimation; valuation; judgment.
(n.) Importance; worth; value; advantage; profit.
(v. i.) To render or receive an account or relation of particulars; as, an officer must account with or to the treasurer for money received.
(v. i.) To render an account; to answer in judgment; -- with for; as, we must account for the use of our opportunities.
(v. i.) To give a satisfactory reason; to tell the cause of; to explain; -- with for; as, idleness accounts for poverty.
(v. t.) To reckon; to compute; to count.
(v. t.) To place to one's account; to put to the credit of; to assign; -- with to.
(v. t.) To value, estimate, or hold in opinion; to judge or consider; to deem.
(v. t.) To recount; to relate.

accourt

accourt
(v. t.) To treat courteously; to court.

acholia

acholia
(n.) Deficiency or want of bile.

acrobat

acrobat
(n.) One who practices rope dancing, high vaulting, or other daring gymnastic feats.

acrogen

acrogen
(n.) A plant of the highest class of cryptogams, including the ferns, etc. See Cryptogamia.

acronyc

acronyc
(a.) Alt. of Acronychal

acronym

acronym
A word formed from the initial letters of the several words in the name

acrotic

acrotic
(a.) Pertaining to or affecting the surface.

adjoins

adjoins
Attach or add; "I adjoin a copy of your my lawyer's letter"
Be in direct physical contact with; make contact; "The two buildings touch"; "Their hands touched"; "The wire must not contact the metal cover"; "The surfaces contact at this point"
Lie adjacent to another or share a boundary; "Canada adjoins the U.S."; "England marches with Scotland"

adjoint

adjoint
(n.) An adjunct; a helper.
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