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Crossword Solver Solutions for: F??T??

factor

factor
(n.) One who transacts business for another; an agent; a substitute; especially, a mercantile agent who buys and sells goods and transacts business for others in commission; a commission merchant or consignee. He may be a home factor or a foreign factor. He may buy and sell in his own name, and he is intrusted with the possession and control of the goods; and in these respects he differs from a broker.
(n.) A steward or bailiff of an estate.
(n.) One of the elements or quantities which, when multiplied together, from a product.
(n.) One of the elements, circumstances, or influences which contribute to produce a result; a constituent.
(v. t.) To resolve (a quantity) into its factors.

factum

factum
(n.) A man's own act and deed
(n.) Anything stated and made certain.
(n.) The due execution of a will, including everything necessary to its validity.
(n.) The product. See Facient, 2.

faiths

faiths
Loyalty or allegiance to a cause or a person; "keep the faith"; "they broke faith with their investors"
Complete confidence in a person or plan etc; "he cherished the faith of a good woman"; "the doctor-patient relationship is based on trust"
A strong belief in a supernatural power or powers that control human destiny; "he lost his faith but not his morality"
An institution to express belief in a divine power; "he was raised in the Baptist religion"; "a member of his own faith contradicted him"

falter

falter
(v. & n.) To hesitate; to speak brokenly or weakly; to stammer; as, his tongue falters.
(v. & n.) To tremble; to totter; to be unsteady.
(v. & n.) To hesitate in purpose or action.
(v. & n.) To fail in distinctness or regularity of exercise; -- said of the mind or of thought.
(v. i.) Hesitation; trembling; feebleness; an uncertain or broken sound; as, a slight falter in her voice.
(v. t.) To thrash in the chaff; also, to cleanse or sift, as barley.
(v. t.) To utter with hesitation, or in a broken, trembling, or weak manner.

fasted

fasted
(imp. & p. p.) of Fast

fasten

fasten
(a.) To fix firmly; to make fast; to secure, as by a knot, lock, bolt, etc.; as, to fasten a chain to the feet; to fasten a door or window.
(a.) To cause to hold together or to something else; to attach or unite firmly; to cause to cleave to something , or to cleave together, by any means; as, to fasten boards together with nails or cords; to fasten anything in our thoughts.
(a.) To cause to take close effect; to make to tell; to lay on; as, to fasten a blow.
(v. i.) To fix one's self; to take firm hold; to clinch; to cling.

fastly

fastly
(adv.) Firmly; surely.

fatted

fatted
(imp. & p. p.) of Fat

fatten

fatten
(v. i.) To grow fat or corpulent; to grow plump, thick, or fleshy; to be pampered.
(v. t.) To make fat; to feed for slaughter; to make fleshy or plump with fat; to fill full; to fat.
(v. t.) To make fertile and fruitful; to enrich; as, to fatten land; to fatten fields with blood.

fatter

fatter
Having an (over)abundance of flesh; "he hadn't remembered how fat she was"
Containing or composed of fat; "fatty food"; "fat tissue"
Marked by great fruitfulness; "fertile farmland"; "a fat land"; "a productive vineyard"; "rich soil"
Lucrative; "a juicy contract"; "a nice fat job"
Having a relatively large diameter; "a fat rope"

fautor

fautor
(n.) A favorer; a patron; one who gives countenance or support; an abettor.

featly

featly
(a.) Neatly; dexterously; nimbly.

felted

felted
(imp. & p. p.) of Felt

festal

festal
(a.) Of or pertaining to a holiday or a feast; joyous; festive.

fester

fester
(n.) To generate pus; to become imflamed and suppurate; as, a sore or a wound festers.
(n.) To be inflamed; to grow virulent, or malignant; to grow in intensity; to rankle.
(n.) A small sore which becomes inflamed and discharges corrupt matter; a pustule.
(n.) A festering or rankling.
(v. t.) To cause to fester or rankle.

festue

festue
(n.) A straw; a fescue.

fetter

fetter
(n.) A chain or shackle for the feet; a chain by which an animal is confined by the foot, either made fast or disabled from free and rapid motion; a bond; a shackle.
(n.) Anything that confines or restrains; a restraint.
(p. pr. & vb. n.) To put fetters upon; to shackle or confine the feet of with a chain; to bind.
(p. pr. & vb. n.) To restrain from motion; to impose restraints on; to confine; to enchain; as, fettered by obligations.

fettle

fettle
(a.) To repair; to prepare; to put in order.
(a.) To cover or line with a mixture of ore, cinders, etc., as the hearth of a puddling furnace.
(n.) The act of fettling.
(v. i.) To make preparations; to put things in order; to do trifling business.
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