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Crossword Puzzle Answers for: ??IP

blip

blip
A radar echo displayed so as to show the position of a reflecting surface
A sudden minor shock or meaningless interruption; "the market had one bad blip today"; "you can't react to the day-to-day blips"; "renewed jitters in the wake of a blip in retail sales"

chip

chip
(n.) A piece of wood, stone, or other substance, separated by an ax, chisel, or cutting instrument.
(n.) A fragment or piece broken off; a small piece.
(n.) Wood or Cuban palm leaf split into slips, or straw plaited in a special manner, for making hats or bonnets.
(n.) Anything dried up, withered, or without flavor; -- used contemptuously.
(n.) One of the counters used in poker and other games.
(n.) The triangular piece of wood attached to the log line.
(v. i.) To break or fly off in small pieces.
(v. t.) To cut small pieces from; to diminish or reduce to shape, by cutting away a little at a time; to hew.
(v. t.) To break or crack, or crack off a portion of, as of an eggshell in hatching, or a piece of crockery.
(v. t.) To bet, as with chips in the game of poker.

clip

clip
(n.) An embrace.
(n.) A cutting; a shearing.
(n.) The product of a single shearing of sheep; a season's crop of wool.
(n.) A clasp or holder for letters, papers, etc.
(n.) An embracing strap for holding parts together; the iron strap, with loop, at the ends of a whiffletree.
(n.) A projecting flange on the upper edge of a horseshoe, turned up so as to embrace the lower part of the hoof; -- called also toe clip and beak.
(n.) A blow or stroke with the hand; as, he hit him a clip.
(v. i.) To move swiftly; -- usually with indefinite it.
(v. t.) To embrace, hence; to encompass.
(v. t.) To cut off; as with shears or scissors; as, to clip the hair; to clip coin.
(v. t.) To curtail; to cut short.

drip

drip
(n.) A falling or letting fall in drops; a dripping; that which drips, or falls in drops.
(n.) That part of a cornice, sill course, or other horizontal member, which projects beyond the rest, and is of such section as to throw off the rain water.
(v. i.) To fall in drops; as, water drips from the eaves.
(v. i.) To let fall drops of moisture or liquid; as, a wet garment drips.
(v. t.) To let fall in drops.

flip

flip
(n.) A mixture of beer, spirit, etc., stirred and heated by a hot iron.
(v. t.) To toss or fillip; as, to flip up a cent.

grip

grip
(n.) The griffin.
(n.) A small ditch or furrow.
(v. t.) To trench; to drain.
(v. t.) An energetic or tenacious grasp; a holding fast; strength in grasping.
(v. t.) A peculiar mode of clasping the hand, by which members of a secret association recognize or greet, one another; as, a masonic grip.
(v. t.) That by which anything is grasped; a handle or gripe; as, the grip of a sword.
(v. t.) A device for grasping or holding fast to something.
(v. t.) To give a grip to; to grasp; to gripe.

quip

quip
(n.) A smart, sarcastic turn or jest; a taunt; a severe retort; a gibe.
(v. i.) To scoff; to use taunts.
(v. t.) To taunt; to treat with quips.

raip

raip
(n.) A rope; also, a measure equal to a rod.

ship

ship
(n.) Pay; reward.
(n.) Any large seagoing vessel.
(n.) Specifically, a vessel furnished with a bowsprit and three masts (a mainmast, a foremast, and a mizzenmast), each of which is composed of a lower mast, a topmast, and a topgallant mast, and square-rigged on all masts. See Illustation in Appendix.
(n.) A dish or utensil (originally fashioned like the hull of a ship) used to hold incense.
(v. i.) To engage to serve on board of a vessel; as, to ship on a man-of-war.
(v. i.) To embark on a ship.
(v. t.) To put on board of a ship, or vessel of any kind, for transportation; to send by water.
(v. t.) By extension, in commercial usage, to commit to any conveyance for transportation to a distance; as, to ship freight by railroad.
(v. t.) Hence, to send away; to get rid of.
(v. t.) To engage or secure for service on board of a ship; as, to ship seamen.
(v. t.) To receive on board ship; as, to ship a sea.
(v. t.) To put in its place; as, to ship the tiller or rudder.

skip

skip
(n.) A basket. See Skep.
(n.) A basket on wheels, used in cotton factories.
(n.) An iron bucket, which slides between guides, for hoisting mineral and rock.
(n.) A charge of sirup in the pans.
(n.) A beehive; a skep.
(n.) A light leap or bound.
(n.) The act of passing over an interval from one thing to another; an omission of a part.
(n.) A passage from one sound to another by more than a degree at once.
(v. i.) To leap lightly; to move in leaps and hounds; -- commonly implying a sportive spirit.
(v. i.) Fig.: To leave matters unnoticed, as in reading, speaking, or writing; to pass by, or overlook, portions of a thing; -- often followed by over.
(v. t.) To leap lightly over; as, to skip the rope.
(v. t.) To pass over or by without notice; to omit; to miss; as, to skip a line in reading; to skip a lesson.
(v. t.) To cause to skip; as, to skip a stone.

slip

slip
(n.) To move along the surface of a thing without bounding, rolling, or stepping; to slide; to glide.
(n.) To slide; to lose one's footing or one's hold; not to tread firmly; as, it is necessary to walk carefully lest the foot should slip.
(n.) To move or fly (out of place); to shoot; -- often with out, off, etc.; as, a bone may slip out of its place.
(n.) To depart, withdraw, enter, appear, intrude, or escape as if by sliding; to go or come in a quiet, furtive manner; as, some errors slipped into the work.
(n.) To err; to fall into error or fault.
(n.) The act of slipping; as, a slip on the ice.
(n.) An unintentional error or fault; a false step.
(n.) A twig separated from the main stock; a cutting; a scion; hence, a descendant; as, a slip from a vine.
(n.) A slender piece; a strip; as, a slip of paper.
(n.) A leash or string by which a dog is held; -- so called from its being made in such a manner as to slip, or become loose, by relaxation of the hand.
(n.) An escape; a secret or unexpected desertion; as, to give one the slip.
(n.) A portion of the columns of a newspaper or other work struck off by itself; a proof from a column of type when set up and in the galley.
(n.) Any covering easily slipped on.
(n.) A loose garment worn by a woman.
(n.) A child's pinafore.
(n.) An outside covering or case; as, a pillow slip.
(n.) The slip or sheath of a sword, and the like.
(n.) A counterfeit piece of money, being brass covered with silver.
(n.) Matter found in troughs of grindstones after the grinding of edge tools.
(n.) Potter's clay in a very liquid state, used for the decoration of ceramic ware, and also as a cement for handles and other applied parts.
(n.) A particular quantity of yarn.
(n.) An inclined plane on which a vessel is built, or upon which it is hauled for repair.
(n.) An opening or space for vessels to lie in, between wharves or in a dock; as, Peck slip.
(n.) A narrow passage between buildings.
(n.) A long seat or narrow pew in churches, often without a door.
(n.) A dislocation of a lead, destroying continuity.
(n.) The motion of the center of resistance of the float of a paddle wheel, or the blade of an oar, through the water horozontally, or the difference between a vessel's actual speed and the speed which she would have if the propelling instrument acted upon a solid; also, the velocity, relatively to still water, of the backward current of water produced by the propeller.
(n.) A fish, the sole.
(n.) A fielder stationed on the off side and to the rear of the batsman. There are usually two of them, called respectively short slip, and long slip.
(v. t.) To cause to move smoothly and quickly; to slide; to convey gently or secretly.
(v. t.) To omit; to loose by negligence.
(v. t.) To cut slips from; to cut; to take off; to make a slip or slips of; as, to slip a piece of cloth or paper.
(v. t.) To let loose in pursuit of game, as a greyhound.
(v. t.) To cause to slip or slide off, or out of place; as, a horse slips his bridle; a dog slips his collar.
(v. t.) To bring forth (young) prematurely; to slink.

snip

snip
(n.) A single cut, as with shears or scissors; a clip.
(n.) A small shred; a bit cut off.
(n.) A share; a snack.
(n.) A tailor.
(n.) Small hand shears for cutting sheet metal.
(v. t.) To cut off the nip or neb of, or to cut off at once with shears or scissors; to clip off suddenly; to nip; hence, to break off; to snatch away.

trip

trip
(n.) A quick, light step; a lively movement of the feet; a skip.
(n.) A brief or rapid journey; an excursion or jaunt.
(n.) A false step; a stumble; a misstep; a loss of footing or balance. Fig.: An error; a failure; a mistake.
(n.) A small piece; a morsel; a bit.
(n.) A stroke, or catch, by which a wrestler causes his antagonist to lose footing.
(n.) A single board, or tack, in plying, or beating, to windward.
(n.) A herd or flock, as of sheep, goats, etc.
(n.) A troop of men; a host.
(n.) A flock of widgeons.
(n. i.) To move with light, quick steps; to walk or move lightly; to skip; to move the feet nimbly; -- sometimes followed by it. See It, 5.
(n. i.) To make a brief journey or pleasure excursion; as, to trip to Europe.
(n. i.) To take a quick step, as when in danger of losing one's balance; hence, to make a false; to catch the foot; to lose footing; to stumble.
(n. i.) Fig.: To be guilty of a misstep; to commit an offense against morality, propriety, or rule; to err; to mistake; to fail.
(v. t.) To cause to stumble, or take a false step; to cause to lose the footing, by striking the feet from under; to cause to fall; to throw off the balance; to supplant; -- often followed by up; as, to trip up a man in wrestling.
(v. t.) Fig.: To overthrow by depriving of support; to put an obstacle in the way of; to obstruct; to cause to fail.
(v. t.) To detect in a misstep; to catch; to convict.
(v. t.) To raise (an anchor) from the bottom, by its cable or buoy rope, so that it hangs free.
(v. t.) To pull (a yard) into a perpendicular position for lowering it.
(v. t.) To release, let fall, or see free, as a weight or compressed spring, as by removing a latch or detent.

whip

whip
(v. i.) To move nimbly; to start or turn suddenly and do something; to whisk; as, he whipped around the corner.
(v. t.) To strike with a lash, a cord, a rod, or anything slender and lithe; to lash; to beat; as, to whip a horse, or a carpet.
(v. t.) To drive with lashes or strokes of a whip; to cause to rotate by lashing with a cord; as, to whip a top.
(v. t.) To punish with a whip, scourge, or rod; to flog; to beat; as, to whip a vagrant; to whip one with thirty nine lashes; to whip a perverse boy.
(v. t.) To apply that which hurts keenly to; to lash, as with sarcasm, abuse, or the like; to apply cutting language to.
(v. t.) To thrash; to beat out, as grain, by striking; as, to whip wheat.
(v. t.) To beat (eggs, cream, or the like) into a froth, as with a whisk, fork, or the like.
(v. t.) To conquer; to defeat, as in a contest or game; to beat; to surpass.
(v. t.) To overlay (a cord, rope, or the like) with other cords going round and round it; to overcast, as the edge of a seam; to wrap; -- often with about, around, or over.
(v. t.) To sew lightly; specifically, to form (a fabric) into gathers by loosely overcasting the rolled edge and drawing up the thread; as, to whip a ruffle.
(v. t.) To take or move by a sudden motion; to jerk; to snatch; -- with into, out, up, off, and the like.
(v. t.) To hoist or purchase by means of a whip.
(v. t.) To secure the end of (a rope, or the like) from untwisting by overcasting it with small stuff.
(v. t.) To fish (a body of water) with a rod and artificial fly, the motion being that employed in using a whip.
(v. t.) An instrument or driving horses or other animals, or for correction, consisting usually of a lash attached to a handle, or of a handle and lash so combined as to form a flexible rod.
(v. t.) A coachman; a driver of a carriage; as, a good whip.
(v. t.) One of the arms or frames of a windmill, on which the sails are spread.
(v. t.) The length of the arm reckoned from the shaft.
(v. t.) A small tackle with a single rope, used to hoist light bodies.
(v. t.) The long pennant. See Pennant (a)
(v. t.) A huntsman who whips in the hounds; whipper-in.
(v. t.) A person (as a member of Parliament) appointed to enforce party discipline, and secure the attendance of the members of a Parliament party at any important session, especially when their votes are needed.
(v. t.) A call made upon members of a Parliament party to be in their places at a given time, as when a vote is to be taken.