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Crossword Solver Solutions for: ??C?????

accadian

accadian
(a.) Pertaining to a race supposed to have lived in Babylonia before the Assyrian conquest.

acceding

acceding
(p. pr. & vb. n.) of Accede

accensor

accensor
(n.) One of the functionaries who light and trim the tapers.

accented

accented
(imp. & p. p.) of Accent

accentor

accentor
(n.) One who sings the leading part; the director or leader.
(n.) A genus of European birds (so named from their sweet notes), including the hedge warbler. In America sometimes applied to the water thrushes.

accepted

accepted
(imp. & p. p.) of Accept

accepter

accepter
(n.) A person who accepts; a taker.
(n.) A respecter; a viewer with partiality.
(n.) An acceptor.

acceptor

acceptor
(n.) One who accepts
(n.) one who accepts an order or a bill of exchange; a drawee after he has accepted.

accessed

accessed
Reach or gain access to; "How does one access the attic in this house?"; "I cannot get to the T.V. antenna, even if I climb on the roof"
Obtain or retrieve from a storage device; as of information on a computer

accesses

accesses
Reach or gain access to; "How does one access the attic in this house?"; "I cannot get to the T.V. antenna, even if I climb on the roof"
Obtain or retrieve from a storage device; as of information on a computer
The act of approaching or entering; "he gained access to the building"
A way of entering or leaving; "he took a wrong turn on the access to the bridge"
(computer science) the operation of reading or writing stored information
The right to obtain or make use of or take advantage of something (as services or membership)
The right to enter
A code (a series of characters or digits) that must be entered in some way (typed or dialed or spoken) to get the use of something (a telephone line or a computer or a local area network etc.)

accident

accident
(n.) Literally, a befalling; an event that takes place without one's foresight or expectation; an undesigned, sudden, and unexpected event; chance; contingency; often, an undesigned and unforeseen occurrence of an afflictive or unfortunate character; a casualty; a mishap; as, to die by an accident.
(n.) A property attached to a word, but not essential to it, as gender, number, case.
(n.) A point or mark which may be retained or omitted in a coat of arms.
(n.) A property or quality of a thing which is not essential to it, as whiteness in paper; an attribute.
(n.) A quality or attribute in distinction from the substance, as sweetness, softness.
(n.) Any accidental property, fact, or relation; an accidental or nonessential; as, beauty is an accident.
(n.) Unusual appearance or effect.

accismus

accismus
(n.) Affected refusal; coyness.

acclaims

acclaims
Enthusiastic approval; "the book met with modest acclaim"; "he acknowledged the plaudits of the crowd"; "they gave him more eclat than he really deserved"
Praise vociferously; "The critics hailed the young pianist as a new Rubinstein"
Clap one's hands or shout after performances to indicate approval

accolade

accolade
(n.) A ceremony formerly used in conferring knighthood, consisting am embrace, and a slight blow on the shoulders with the flat blade of a sword.
(n.) A brace used to join two or more staves.

accorded

accorded
(imp. & p. p.) of Accord

accorder

accorder
(n.) One who accords, assents, or concedes.

accosted

accosted
(a.) Supported on both sides by other charges; also, side by side.
(imp. & p. p.) of Accost

accounts

accounts
Keep an account of
The act of informing by verbal report; "he heard reports that they were causing trouble"; "by all accounts they were a happy couple"
Be the sole or primary factor in the existence, acquisition, supply, or disposal of something; "Passing grades account for half of the grades given in this exam"
Grounds; "don't do it on my account"; "the paper was rejected on account of its length"; "he tried to blame the victim but his success on that score was doubtful"
A statement of recent transactions and the resulting balance; "they send me an accounting every month"
A formal contractual relationship established to provide for regular banking or brokerage or business services; "he asked to see the executive who handled his account"
The quality of taking advantage; "she turned her writing skills to good account"
Importance or value; "a person of considerable account"; "he predicted that although it is of small a

accouple

accouple
(v. t.) To join; to couple.

accoutre

accoutre
(v. t.) To furnish with dress, or equipments, esp. those for military service; to equip; to attire; to array.

accredit

accredit
(v. t.) To put or bring into credit; to invest with credit or authority; to sanction.
(v. t.) To send with letters credential, as an ambassador, envoy, or diplomatic agent; to authorize, as a messenger or delegate.
(v. t.) To believe; to credit; to put trust in.
(v. t.) To credit; to vouch for or consider (some one) as doing something, or (something) as belonging to some one.

accresce

accresce
(v. i.) To accrue.
(v. i.) To increase; to grow.

accreted

accreted
Grow or become attached by accretion; "The story accreted emotion"
Grow together (of plants and organs); "After many years the rose bushes grew together"

accretes

accretes
Grow together (of plants and organs); "After many years the rose bushes grew together"
Grow or become attached by accretion; "The story accreted emotion"
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