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Crossword Solver Solutions for: R???O?

racoon

racoon
An omnivorous nocturnal mammal native to North America and Central America

radios

radios
A communication system based on broadcasting electromagnetic waves
An electronic receiver that detects and demodulates and amplifies transmitted signals
Medium for communication

ragtop

ragtop
Slang for convertible top on a vehicle

ramoon

ramoon
(n.) A small West Indian tree (Trophis Americana) of the Mulberry family, whose leaves and twigs are used as fodder for cattle.

ramrod

ramrod
(n.) The rod used in ramming home the charge in a muzzle-loading firearm.

ramson

ramson
(n.) A broad-leaved species of garlic (Allium ursinum), common in European gardens; -- called also buckram.

rancor

rancor
(n.) The deepest malignity or spite; deep-seated enmity or malice; inveterate hatred.

random

random
(a.) Going at random or by chance; done or made at hazard, or without settled direction, aim, or purpose; hazarded without previous calculation; left to chance; haphazard; as, a random guess.
(n.) Force; violence.
(n.) A roving motion; course without definite direction; want of direction, rule, or method; hazard; chance; -- commonly used in the phrase at random, that is, without a settled point of direction; at hazard.
(n.) Distance to which a missile is cast; range; reach; as, the random of a rifle ball.
(n.) The direction of a rake-vein.

randon

randon
(n.) Random.
(v. i.) To go or stray at random.

ransom

ransom
(n.) The release of a captive, or of captured property, by payment of a consideration; redemption; as, prisoners hopeless of ransom.
(n.) The money or price paid for the redemption of a prisoner, or for goods captured by an enemy; payment for freedom from restraint, penalty, or forfeit.
(n.) A sum paid for the pardon of some great offense and the discharge of the offender; also, a fine paid in lieu of corporal punishment.
(n.) To redeem from captivity, servitude, punishment, or forfeit, by paying a price; to buy out of servitude or penalty; to rescue; to deliver; as, to ransom prisoners from an enemy.
(n.) To exact a ransom for, or a payment on.

ration

ration
(n.) A fixed daily allowance of provisions assigned to a soldier in the army, or a sailor in the navy, for his subsistence.
(n.) Hence, a certain portion or fixed amount dealt out; an allowance; an allotment.
(v. t.) To supply with rations, as a regiment.

ratios

ratios
The relation between things (or parts of things) with respect to their comparative quantity, magnitude, or degree; "an inordinate proportion of the book is given over to quotations"; "a dry martini has a large proportion of gin"
The relative magnitudes of two quantities (usually expressed as a quotient)

ratoon

ratoon
(n.) Same as Rattoon, n.
(n.) A rattan cane.
(v. i.) Same as Rattoon, v. i.

reason

reason
(n.) A thought or a consideration offered in support of a determination or an opinion; a just ground for a conclusion or an action; that which is offered or accepted as an explanation; the efficient cause of an occurrence or a phenomenon; a motive for an action or a determination; proof, more or less decisive, for an opinion or a conclusion; principle; efficient cause; final cause; ground of argument.
(n.) The faculty or capacity of the human mind by which it is distinguished from the intelligence of the inferior animals; the higher as distinguished from the lower cognitive faculties, sense, imagination, and memory, and in contrast to the feelings and desires. Reason comprises conception, judgment, reasoning, and the intuitional faculty. Specifically, it is the intuitional faculty, or the faculty of first truths, as distinguished from the understanding, which is called the discursive or ratiocinative faculty.
(n.) Due exercise of the reasoning faculty; accordance with, or that which is accordant with and ratified by, the mind rightly exercised; right intellectual judgment; clear and fair deductions from true principles; that which is dictated or supported by the common sense of mankind; right conduct; right; propriety; justice.
(n.) Ratio; proportion.
(n.) To exercise the rational faculty; to deduce inferences from premises; to perform the process of deduction or of induction; to ratiocinate; to reach conclusions by a systematic comparison of facts.
(n.) Hence: To carry on a process of deduction or of induction, in order to convince or to confute; to formulate and set forth propositions and the inferences from them; to argue.
(n.) To converse; to compare opinions.
(v. t.) To arrange and present the reasons for or against; to examine or discuss by arguments; to debate or discuss; as, I reasoned the matter with my friend.
(v. t.) To support with reasons, as a request.
(v. t.) To persuade by reasoning or argument; as, to reason one into a belief; to reason one out of his plan.
(v. t.) To overcome or conquer by adducing reasons; -- with down; as, to reason down a passion.
(v. t.) To find by logical processes; to explain or justify by reason or argument; -- usually with out; as, to reason out the causes of the librations of the moon.

reboot

reboot
Cause to load (an operating system) and start the initial processes; "boot your computer"

reckon

reckon
(v. i.) To make an enumeration or computation; to engage in numbering or computing.
(v. i.) To come to an accounting; to make up accounts; to settle; to examine and strike the balance of debt and credit; to adjust relations of desert or penalty.
(v. t.) To count; to enumerate; to number; also, to compute; to calculate.
(v. t.) To count as in a number, rank, or series; to estimate by rank or quality; to place by estimation; to account; to esteem; to repute.
(v. t.) To charge, attribute, or adjudge to one, as having a certain quality or value.
(v. t.) To conclude, as by an enumeration and balancing of chances; hence, to think; to suppose; -- followed by an objective clause; as, I reckon he won't try that again.

rector

rector
(n.) A ruler or governor.
(n.) A clergyman who has the charge and cure of a parish, and has the tithes, etc.; the clergyman of a parish where the tithes are not impropriate. See the Note under Vicar.
(n.) A clergyman in charge of a parish.
(n.) The head master of a public school.
(n.) The chief elective officer of some universities, as in France and Scotland; sometimes, the head of a college; as, the Rector of Exeter College, or of Lincoln College, at Oxford.
(n.) The superior officer or chief of a convent or religious house; and among the Jesuits the superior of a house that is a seminary or college.

redhot

red-hot
(a.) Red with heat; heated to redness; as, red-hot iron; red-hot balls. Hence, figuratively, excited; violent; as, a red-hot radical.

redtop

redtop
(n.) A kind of grass (Agrostis vulgaris) highly valued in the United States for pasturage and hay for cattle; -- called also English grass, and in some localities herd's grass. See Illustration in Appendix. The tall redtop is Triodia seslerioides.
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