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Crossword Answers for: ?IN?

aino

aino
(n.) One of a peculiar race inhabiting Yesso, the Kooril Islands etc., in the northern part of the empire of Japan, by some supposed to have been the progenitors of the Japanese. The Ainos are stout and short, with hairy bodies.

aint

ain't
A contraction for are not and am not; also used for is not. [Colloq. or illiterate speech]. See An't.

ainu

ainu
One of a peculiar race found primarily in Hokkaido, in the northern part of the empire of Japan, the Kurile Islands, and nearby. They are believed to be the native inhabitants of the Japanese islands. The Ainus are stout and short, with hairy bodies. Also called Aino and hairy Ainu.

bind

bind
(n.) That which binds or ties.
(n.) Any twining or climbing plant or stem, esp. a hop vine; a bine.
(n.) Indurated clay, when much mixed with the oxide of iron.
(n.) A ligature or tie for grouping notes.
(v. i.) To tie; to confine by any ligature.
(v. i.) To contract; to grow hard or stiff; to cohere or stick together in a mass; as, clay binds by heat.
(v. i.) To be restrained from motion, or from customary or natural action, as by friction.
(v. i.) To exert a binding or restraining influence.
(v. t.) To tie, or confine with a cord, band, ligature, chain, etc.; to fetter; to make fast; as, to bind grain in bundles; to bind a prisoner.
(v. t.) To confine, restrain, or hold by physical force or influence of any kind; as, attraction binds the planets to the sun; frost binds the earth, or the streams.
(v. t.) To cover, as with a bandage; to bandage or dress; -- sometimes with up; as, to bind up a wound.
(v. t.) To make fast ( a thing) about or upon something, as by tying; to encircle with something; as, to bind a belt about one; to bind a compress upon a part.
(v. t.) To prevent or restrain from customary or natural action; as, certain drugs bind the bowels.
(v. t.) To protect or strengthen by a band or binding, as the edge of a carpet or garment.
(v. t.) To sew or fasten together, and inclose in a cover; as, to bind a book.
(v. t.) Fig.: To oblige, restrain, or hold, by authority, law, duty, promise, vow, affection, or other moral tie; as, to bind the conscience; to bind by kindness; bound by affection; commerce binds nations to each other.
(v. t.) To bring (any one) under definite legal obligations; esp. under the obligation of a bond or covenant.
(v. t.) To place under legal obligation to serve; to indenture; as, to bind an apprentice; -- sometimes with out; as, bound out to service.

bine

bine
(n.) The winding or twining stem of a hop vine or other climbing plant.

bing

bing
(n.) A heap or pile; as, a bing of wood.

bink

bink
(n.) A bench.

bins

bins
Store in bins
A container; usually has a lid
An identification number consisting of a two-part code assigned to banks and savings associations; the first part shows the location and the second identifies the bank itself
The quantity contained in a bin
Type of rubbish holder

cine

cine
Movie photography
Abbreviation for cinematic

dine

dine
(v. i.) To eat the principal regular meal of the day; to take dinner.
(v. t.) To give a dinner to; to furnish with the chief meal; to feed; as, to dine a hundred men.
(v. t.) To dine upon; to have to eat.

ding

ding
(n.) A thump or stroke, especially of a bell.
(v. i.) To strike; to thump; to pound.
(v. i.) To sound, as a bell; to ring; to clang.
(v. i.) To talk with vehemence, importunity, or reiteration; to bluster.
(v. t.) To dash; to throw violently.
(v. t.) To cause to sound or ring.

dink

dink
(a.) Trim; neat.
(v. t.) To deck; -- often with out or up.

dins

dins
Instill (into a person) by constant repetition; "he dinned the lessons into his students"
Make a resonant sound, like artillery; "His deep voice boomed through the hall"
The act of making a noisy disturbance
A loud harsh or strident noise

dint

dint
(n.) A blow; a stroke.
(n.) The mark left by a blow; an indentation or impression made by violence; a dent.
(n.) Force; power; -- esp. in the phrase by dint of.
(v. t.) To make a mark or cavity on or in, by a blow or by pressure; to dent.

find

find
(n.) Anything found; a discovery of anything valuable; especially, a deposit, discovered by archaeologists, of objects of prehistoric or unknown origin.
(v. i.) To determine an issue of fact, and to declare such a determination to a court; as, the jury find for the plaintiff.
(v. t.) To meet with, or light upon, accidentally; to gain the first sight or knowledge of, as of something new, or unknown; hence, to fall in with, as a person.
(v. t.) To learn by experience or trial; to perceive; to experience; to discover by the intellect or the feelings; to detect; to feel.
(v. t.) To come upon by seeking; as, to find something lost.
(v. t.) To discover by sounding; as, to find bottom.
(v. t.) To discover by study or experiment direct to an object or end; as, water is found to be a compound substance.
(v. t.) To gain, as the object of desire or effort; as, to find leisure; to find means.
(v. t.) To attain to; to arrive at; to acquire.
(v. t.) To provide for; to supply; to furnish; as, to find food for workemen; he finds his nephew in money.
(v. t.) To arrive at, as a conclusion; to determine as true; to establish; as, to find a verdict; to find a true bill (of indictment) against an accused person.

fine

fine
(a.) To make fine; to refine; to purify, to clarify; as, to fine gold.
(a.) To make finer, or less coarse, as in bulk, texture, etc.; as. to fine the soil.
(a.) To change by fine gradations; as (Naut.), to fine down a ship's lines, to diminish her lines gradually.
(n.) End; conclusion; termination; extinction.
(n.) A sum of money paid as the settlement of a claim, or by way of terminating a matter in dispute; especially, a payment of money imposed upon a party as a punishment for an offense; a mulct.
(n.) A final agreement concerning lands or rents between persons, as the lord and his vassal.
(n.) A sum of money or price paid for obtaining a benefit, favor, or privilege, as for admission to a copyhold, or for obtaining or renewing a lease.
(n.) To impose a pecuniary penalty upon for an offense or breach of law; to set a fine on by judgment of a court; to punish by fine; to mulct; as, the trespassers were fined ten dollars.
(superl.) Finished; brought to perfection; refined; hence, free from impurity; excellent; superior; elegant; worthy of admiration; accomplished; beautiful.
(superl.) Aiming at show or effect; loaded with ornament; overdressed or overdecorated; showy.
(superl.) Nice; delicate; subtle; exquisite; artful; skillful; dexterous.
(superl.) Not coarse, gross, or heavy
(superl.) Not gross; subtile; thin; tenous.
(superl.) Not coarse; comminuted; in small particles; as, fine sand or flour.
(superl.) Not thick or heavy; slender; filmy; as, a fine thread.
(superl.) Thin; attenuate; keen; as, a fine edge.
(superl.) Made of fine materials; light; delicate; as, fine linen or silk.
(superl.) Having (such) a proportion of pure metal in its composition; as, coins nine tenths fine.
(superl.) (Used ironically.)
(v. i.) To pay a fine. See Fine, n., 3 (b).
(v. t.) To finish; to cease; or to cause to cease.

fink

fink
Someone acting as an informer or decoy for the police
Confess to a punishable or reprehensible deed, usually under pressure
Take the place of work of someone on strike

finn

finn
(a.) A native of Finland; one of the Finn/ in the ethnological sense. See Finns.

fins

fins
One of a pair of decorations projecting above the rear fenders of an automobile
Show the fins above the water while swimming; "The sharks were finning near the surface"
Propel oneself through the water in a finning motion
Equip (a car) with fins
Organ of locomotion and balance in fishes and some other aquatic animals
A stabilizer on a ship that resembles the fin of a fish
A shoe for swimming; the paddle-like front is an aid in swimming (especially underwater)
One of a set of parallel slats in a door or window to admit air and reject rain

fint

fint
3d pers. sing. pr. of Find, for findeth.
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