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Crossword Solver Answers for: P???T??E

palatine

palatine
(a.) Of or pertaining to a palace, or to a high officer of a palace; hence, possessing royal privileges.
(a.) Of or pertaining to the palate.
(n.) One invested with royal privileges and rights within his domains; a count palatine. See Count palatine, under 4th Count.
(n.) The Palatine hill in Rome.
(n.) A palatine bone.

palative

palative
(a.) Pleasing to the taste; palatable.

palatize

palatize
(v. t.) To modify, as the tones of the voice, by means of the palate; as, to palatize a letter or sound.

palstave

palstave
(n.) A peculiar bronze adz, used in prehistoric Europe about the middle of the bronze age.

pelotage

pelotage
(n.) Packs or bales of Spanish wool.

picotine

picotine
(n.) A variety of carnation having petals of a light color variously dotted and spotted at the edges.

pilotage

pilotage
(n.) The pilot's skill or knowledge, as of coasts, rocks, bars, and channels.
(n.) The compensation made or allowed to a pilot.
(n.) Guidance, as by a pilot.

plantage

plantage
(n.) A word used once by Shakespeare to designate plants in general, or anything that is planted.

plantule

plantule
(n.) The embryo which has begun its development in the act of germination.

plastide

plastide
(n.) A formative particle of albuminous matter; a monad; a cytode. See the Note under Morphon.
(n.) One of the many minute granules found in the protoplasm of vegetable cells. They are divided by their colors into three classes, chloroplastids, chromoplastids, and leucoplastids.

playtime

playtime
(n.) Time for play or diversion.

politize

politize
(v. i.) To play the politician; to dispute as politicians do.

politure

politure
(v.) Polish; gloss. [Obs.] Donne.

polytype

polytype
(a.) Of or pertaining to polytypes; obtained by polytyping; as, a polytype plate.
(n.) A cast, or facsimile copy, of an engraved block, matter in type, etc. (see citation); as, a polytype in relief.
(v. t.) To produce a polytype of; as, to polytype an engraving.

positive

positive
(a.) Having a real position, existence, or energy; existing in fact; real; actual; -- opposed to negative.
(a.) Derived from an object by itself; not dependent on changing circumstances or relations; absolute; -- opposed to relative; as, the idea of beauty is not positive, but depends on the different tastes individuals.
(a.) Definitely laid down; explicitly stated; clearly expressed; -- opposed to implied; as, a positive declaration or promise.
(a.) Hence: Not admitting of any doubt, condition, qualification, or discretion; not dependent on circumstances or probabilities; not speculative; compelling assent or obedience; peremptory; indisputable; decisive; as, positive instructions; positive truth; positive proof.
(a.) Prescribed by express enactment or institution; settled by arbitrary appointment; said of laws.
(a.) Fully assured; confident; certain; sometimes, overconfident; dogmatic; overbearing; -- said of persons.
(a.) Having the power of direct action or influence; as, a positive voice in legislation.
(a.) Corresponding with the original in respect to the position of lights and shades, instead of having the lights and shades reversed; as, a positive picture.
(a.) Electro-positive.
(a.) Hence, basic; metallic; not acid; -- opposed to negative, and said of metals, bases, and basic radicals.
(n.) That which is capable of being affirmed; reality.
(n.) That which settles by absolute appointment.
(n.) The positive degree or form.
(n.) A picture in which the lights and shades correspond in position with those of the original, instead of being reversed, as in a negative.
(n.) The positive plate of a voltaic or electrolytic cell.

poultice

poultice
(n.) A soft composition, as of bread, bran, or a mucilaginous substance, to be applied to sores, inflamed parts of the body, etc.; a cataplasm.
(v. t.) To apply a poultice to; to dress with a poultice.

practice

practice
(n.) Frequently repeated or customary action; habitual performance; a succession of acts of a similar kind; usage; habit; custom; as, the practice of rising early; the practice of making regular entries of accounts; the practice of daily exercise.
(n.) Customary or constant use; state of being used.
(n.) Skill or dexterity acquired by use; expertness.
(n.) Actual performance; application of knowledge; -- opposed to theory.
(n.) Systematic exercise for instruction or discipline; as, the troops are called out for practice; she neglected practice in music.
(n.) Application of science to the wants of men; the exercise of any profession; professional business; as, the practice of medicine or law; a large or lucrative practice.
(n.) Skillful or artful management; dexterity in contrivance or the use of means; art; stratagem; artifice; plot; -- usually in a bad sense.
(n.) A easy and concise method of applying the rules of arithmetic to questions which occur in trade and business.
(n.) The form, manner, and order of conducting and carrying on suits and prosecutions through their various stages, according to the principles of law and the rules laid down by the courts.
(v. i.) To perform certain acts frequently or customarily, either for instruction, profit, or amusement; as, to practice with the broadsword or with the rifle; to practice on the piano.
(v. i.) To learn by practice; to form a habit.
(v. i.) To try artifices or stratagems.
(v. i.) To apply theoretical science or knowledge, esp. by way of experiment; to exercise or pursue an employment or profession, esp. that of medicine or of law.
(v. t.) To do or perform frequently, customarily, or habitually; to make a practice of; as, to practice gaming.
(v. t.) To exercise, or follow, as a profession, trade, art, etc., as, to practice law or medicine.
(v. t.) To exercise one's self in, for instruction or improvement, or to acquire discipline or dexterity; as, to practice gunnery; to practice music.
(v. t.) To put into practice; to carry out; to act upon; to commit; to execute; to do.
(v. t.) To make use of; to employ.
(v. t.) To teach or accustom by practice; to train.
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