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Crossword Puzzle Solutions for: ?INK


(n.) A bench.


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


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


(n.) A reaping hook.


(n.) A twist or loop in a rope or thread, caused by a spontaneous doubling or winding upon itself; a close loop or curl; a doubling in a cord.
(n.) An unreasonable notion; a crotchet; a whim; a caprice.
(n.) A fit of coughing; also, a convulsive fit of laughter.
(v. i.) To wind into a kink; to knot or twist spontaneously upon itself, as a rope or thread.


(n.) A torch made of tow and pitch, or the like.
(n.) A single ring or division of a chain.
(n.) Hence: Anything, whether material or not, which binds together, or connects, separate things; a part of a connected series; a tie; a bond.
(n.) Anything doubled and closed like a link; as, a link of horsehair.
(n.) Any one of the several elementary pieces of a mechanism, as the fixed frame, or a rod, wheel, mass of confined liquid, etc., by which relative motion of other parts is produced and constrained.
(n.) Any intermediate rod or piece for transmitting force or motion, especially a short connecting rod with a bearing at each end; specifically (Steam Engine), the slotted bar, or connecting piece, to the opposite ends of which the eccentric rods are jointed, and by means of which the movement of the valve is varied, in a link motion.
(n.) The length of one joint of Gunter's chain, being the hundredth part of it, or 7.92 inches, the chain being 66 feet in length. Cf. Chain, n., 4.
(n.) A bond of affinity, or a unit of valence between atoms; -- applied to a unit of chemical force or attraction.
(n.) Sausages; -- because linked together.
(v. i.) To be connected.
(v. t.) To connect or unite with a link or as with a link; to join; to attach; to unite; to couple.


(n.) A carnivorous mammal of the genus Putorius, allied to the weasel. The European mink is Putorius lutreola. The common American mink (P. vison) varies from yellowish brown to black. Its fur is highly valued. Called also minx, nurik, and vison.


Utter a high-pitched cry, characteristic of pigs
The short low gruff noise of the kind made by hogs


(a.) Half-shut; winking.
(a.) Resembling the garden pink in color; of the color called pink (see 6th Pink, 2); as, a pink dress; pink ribbons.
(n.) A vessel with a very narrow stern; -- called also pinky.
(n.) A stab.
(v. i.) To wink; to blink.
(v. t.) To pierce with small holes; to cut the edge of, as cloth or paper, in small scallops or angles.
(v. t.) To stab; to pierce as with a sword.
(v. t.) To choose; to cull; to pick out.
(v. t.) A name given to several plants of the caryophyllaceous genus Dianthus, and to their flowers, which are sometimes very fragrant and often double in cultivated varieties. The species are mostly perennial herbs, with opposite linear leaves, and handsome five-petaled flowers with a tubular calyx.
(v. t.) A color resulting from the combination of a pure vivid red with more or less white; -- so called from the common color of the flower.
(v. t.) Anything supremely excellent; the embodiment or perfection of something.
(v. t.) The European minnow; -- so called from the color of its abdomen in summer.


(n.) The smooth and level extent of ice marked off for the game of curling.
(n.) An artificial sheet of ice, generally under cover, used for skating; also, a floor prepared for skating on with roller skates, or a building with such a floor.


(n.) A drain to carry off filthy water; a jakes.
(n.) A shallow box or vessel of wood, stone, iron, or other material, connected with a drain, and used for receiving filthy water, etc., as in a kitchen.
(n.) A hole or low place in land or rock, where waters sink and are lost; -- called also sink hole.
(v. i.) To fall by, or as by, the force of gravity; to descend lower and lower; to decline gradually; to subside; as, a stone sinks in water; waves rise and sink; the sun sinks in the west.
(v. i.) To enter deeply; to fall or retire beneath or below the surface; to penetrate.
(v. i.) Hence, to enter so as to make an abiding impression; to enter completely.
(v. i.) To be overwhelmed or depressed; to fall slowly, as so the ground, from weakness or from an overburden; to fail in strength; to decline; to decay; to decrease.
(v. i.) To decrease in volume, as a river; to subside; to become diminished in volume or in apparent height.
(v. t.) To cause to sink; to put under water; to immerse or submerge in a fluid; as, to sink a ship.
(v. t.) Figuratively: To cause to decline; to depress; to degrade; hence, to ruin irretrievably; to destroy, as by drowping; as, to sink one's reputation.
(v. t.) To make (a depression) by digging, delving, or cutting, etc.; as, to sink a pit or a well; to sink a die.
(v. t.) To bring low; to reduce in quantity; to waste.
(v. t.) To conseal and appropriate.
(v. t.) To keep out of sight; to suppress; to ignore.
(v. t.) To reduce or extinguish by payment; as, to sink the national debt.


(n.) A sharp, quick sound; a tinkle.
(v. i.) To make a sharp, shrill noise; to tinkle.


(n.) The act of closing, or closing and opening, the eyelids quickly; hence, the time necessary for such an act; a moment.
(n.) A hint given by shutting the eye with a significant cast.
(v. i.) To nod; to sleep; to nap.
(v. i.) To shut the eyes quickly; to close the eyelids with a quick motion.
(v. i.) To close and open the eyelids quickly; to nictitate; to blink.
(v. i.) To give a hint by a motion of the eyelids, often those of one eye only.
(v. i.) To avoid taking notice, as if by shutting the eyes; to connive at anything; to be tolerant; -- generally with at.
(v. i.) To be dim and flicker; as, the light winks.
(v. t.) To cause (the eyes) to wink.


(n.) See Zinc.