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Crossword Solver Answers for: S?I?

saic

saic
(n.) A kind of ketch very common in the Levant, which has neither topgallant sail nor mizzen topsail.

said

said
Imp. & p. p. of Say.
(a.) Before-mentioned; already spoken of or specified; aforesaid; -- used chiefly in legal style.
(imp. & p. p.) of Say

sail

sail
(n.) An extent of canvas or other fabric by means of which the wind is made serviceable as a power for propelling vessels through the water.
(n.) Anything resembling a sail, or regarded as a sail.
(n.) A wing; a van.
(n.) The extended surface of the arm of a windmill.
(n.) A sailing vessel; a vessel of any kind; a craft.
(n.) A passage by a sailing vessel; a journey or excursion upon the water.
(n.) To be impelled or driven forward by the action of wind upon sails, as a ship on water; to be impelled on a body of water by the action of steam or other power.
(n.) To move through or on the water; to swim, as a fish or a water fowl.
(n.) To be conveyed in a vessel on water; to pass by water; as, they sailed from London to Canton.
(n.) To set sail; to begin a voyage.
(n.) To move smoothly through the air; to glide through the air without apparent exertion, as a bird.
(v. t.) To pass or move upon, as in a ship, by means of sails; hence, to move or journey upon (the water) by means of steam or other force.
(v. t.) To fly through; to glide or move smoothly through.
(v. t.) To direct or manage the motion of, as a vessel; as, to sail one's own ship.

sain

sain
(p. p.) Said.
(v. t.) To sanctify; to bless so as to protect from evil influence.

seid

seid
(n.) A descendant of Mohammed through his daughter Fatima and nephew Ali.

shia

shia
One of the two main branches of orthodox Islam; mainly in Iran

shie

shie
(v. t.) See Shy, to throw.

shim

shim
(n.) A kind of shallow plow used in tillage to break the ground, and clear it of weeds.
(n.) A thin piece of metal placed between two parts to make a fit.

shin

shin
(n.) The front part of the leg below the knee; the front edge of the shin bone; the lower part of the leg; the shank.
(n.) A fish plate for rails.
(v. i.) To climb a mast, tree, rope, or the like, by embracing it alternately with the arms and legs, without help of steps, spurs, or the like; -- used with up; as, to shin up a mast.
(v. i.) To run about borrowing money hastily and temporarily, as for the payment of one's notes at the bank.
(v. t.) To climb (a pole, etc.) by shinning up.

ship

ship
(n.) Pay; reward.
(n.) Any large seagoing vessel.
(n.) Specifically, a vessel furnished with a bowsprit and three masts (a mainmast, a foremast, and a mizzenmast), each of which is composed of a lower mast, a topmast, and a topgallant mast, and square-rigged on all masts. See Illustation in Appendix.
(n.) A dish or utensil (originally fashioned like the hull of a ship) used to hold incense.
(v. i.) To engage to serve on board of a vessel; as, to ship on a man-of-war.
(v. i.) To embark on a ship.
(v. t.) To put on board of a ship, or vessel of any kind, for transportation; to send by water.
(v. t.) By extension, in commercial usage, to commit to any conveyance for transportation to a distance; as, to ship freight by railroad.
(v. t.) Hence, to send away; to get rid of.
(v. t.) To engage or secure for service on board of a ship; as, to ship seamen.
(v. t.) To receive on board ship; as, to ship a sea.
(v. t.) To put in its place; as, to ship the tiller or rudder.

shiv

shiv
A knife used as a weapon

skid

skid
(n.) A shoe or clog, as of iron, attached to a chain, and placed under the wheel of a wagon to prevent its turning when descending a steep hill; a drag; a skidpan; also, by extension, a hook attached to a chain, and used for the same purpose.
(n.) A piece of timber used as a support, or to receive pressure.
(n.) Large fenders hung over a vessel's side to protect it in handling a cargo.
(n.) One of a pair of timbers or bars, usually arranged so as to form an inclined plane, as form a wagon to a door, along which anything is moved by sliding or rolling.
(n.) One of a pair of horizontal rails or timbers for supporting anything, as a boat, a barrel, etc.
(v. t.) To protect or support with a skid or skids; also, to cause to move on skids.
(v. t.) To check with a skid, as wagon wheels.

skim

skim
(a.) Contraction of Skimming and Skimmed.
(v. i.) To pass lightly; to glide along in an even, smooth course; to glide along near the surface.
(v. i.) To hasten along with superficial attention.
(v. i.) To put on the finishing coat of plaster.
(v. t.) To clear (a liquid) from scum or substance floating or lying thereon, by means of a utensil that passes just beneath the surface; as, to skim milk; to skim broth.
(v. t.) To take off by skimming; as, to skim cream.
(v. t.) To pass near the surface of; to brush the surface of; to glide swiftly along the surface of.
(v. t.) Fig.: To read or examine superficially and rapidly, in order to cull the principal facts or thoughts; as, to skim a book or a newspaper.

skin

skin
(n.) The external membranous integument of an animal.
(n.) The hide of an animal, separated from the body, whether green, dry, or tanned; especially, that of a small animal, as a calf, sheep, or goat.
(n.) A vessel made of skin, used for holding liquids. See Bottle, 1.
(n.) The bark or husk of a plant or fruit; the exterior coat of fruits and plants.
(n.) That part of a sail, when furled, which remains on the outside and covers the whole.
(n.) The covering, as of planking or iron plates, outside the framing, forming the sides and bottom of a vessel; the shell; also, a lining inside the framing.
(v. i.) To become covered with skin; as, a wound skins over.
(v. i.) To produce, in recitation, examination, etc., the work of another for one's own, or to use in such exercise cribs, memeoranda, etc., which are prohibited.
(v. t.) To strip off the skin or hide of; to flay; to peel; as, to skin an animal.
(v. t.) To cover with skin, or as with skin; hence, to cover superficially.
(v. t.) To strip of money or property; to cheat.

skip

skip
(n.) A basket. See Skep.
(n.) A basket on wheels, used in cotton factories.
(n.) An iron bucket, which slides between guides, for hoisting mineral and rock.
(n.) A charge of sirup in the pans.
(n.) A beehive; a skep.
(n.) A light leap or bound.
(n.) The act of passing over an interval from one thing to another; an omission of a part.
(n.) A passage from one sound to another by more than a degree at once.
(v. i.) To leap lightly; to move in leaps and hounds; -- commonly implying a sportive spirit.
(v. i.) Fig.: To leave matters unnoticed, as in reading, speaking, or writing; to pass by, or overlook, portions of a thing; -- often followed by over.
(v. t.) To leap lightly over; as, to skip the rope.
(v. t.) To pass over or by without notice; to omit; to miss; as, to skip a line in reading; to skip a lesson.
(v. t.) To cause to skip; as, to skip a stone.

skis

skis
Move along on skis; "We love to ski the Rockies"; "My children don't ski"
Narrow wood or metal or plastic runners used in pairs for gliding over snow

skit

skit
(n.) A reflection; a jeer or gibe; a sally; a brief satire; a squib.
(n.) A wanton girl; a light wench.
(v. t.) To cast reflections on; to asperse.

slid

slid
Imp. & p. p. of Slide.
(imp.) of Slide

slim

slim
(superl.) Worthless; bad.
(superl.) Weak; slight; unsubstantial; poor; as, a slim argument.
(superl.) Of small diameter or thickness in proportion to the height or length; slender; as, a slim person; a slim tree.

slip

slip
(n.) To move along the surface of a thing without bounding, rolling, or stepping; to slide; to glide.
(n.) To slide; to lose one's footing or one's hold; not to tread firmly; as, it is necessary to walk carefully lest the foot should slip.
(n.) To move or fly (out of place); to shoot; -- often with out, off, etc.; as, a bone may slip out of its place.
(n.) To depart, withdraw, enter, appear, intrude, or escape as if by sliding; to go or come in a quiet, furtive manner; as, some errors slipped into the work.
(n.) To err; to fall into error or fault.
(n.) The act of slipping; as, a slip on the ice.
(n.) An unintentional error or fault; a false step.
(n.) A twig separated from the main stock; a cutting; a scion; hence, a descendant; as, a slip from a vine.
(n.) A slender piece; a strip; as, a slip of paper.
(n.) A leash or string by which a dog is held; -- so called from its being made in such a manner as to slip, or become loose, by relaxation of the hand.
(n.) An escape; a secret or unexpected desertion; as, to give one the slip.
(n.) A portion of the columns of a newspaper or other work struck off by itself; a proof from a column of type when set up and in the galley.
(n.) Any covering easily slipped on.
(n.) A loose garment worn by a woman.
(n.) A child's pinafore.
(n.) An outside covering or case; as, a pillow slip.
(n.) The slip or sheath of a sword, and the like.
(n.) A counterfeit piece of money, being brass covered with silver.
(n.) Matter found in troughs of grindstones after the grinding of edge tools.
(n.) Potter's clay in a very liquid state, used for the decoration of ceramic ware, and also as a cement for handles and other applied parts.
(n.) A particular quantity of yarn.
(n.) An inclined plane on which a vessel is built, or upon which it is hauled for repair.
(n.) An opening or space for vessels to lie in, between wharves or in a dock; as, Peck slip.
(n.) A narrow passage between buildings.
(n.) A long seat or narrow pew in churches, often without a door.
(n.) A dislocation of a lead, destroying continuity.
(n.) The motion of the center of resistance of the float of a paddle wheel, or the blade of an oar, through the water horozontally, or the difference between a vessel's actual speed and the speed which she would have if the propelling instrument acted upon a solid; also, the velocity, relatively to still water, of the backward current of water produced by the propeller.
(n.) A fish, the sole.
(n.) A fielder stationed on the off side and to the rear of the batsman. There are usually two of them, called respectively short slip, and long slip.
(v. t.) To cause to move smoothly and quickly; to slide; to convey gently or secretly.
(v. t.) To omit; to loose by negligence.
(v. t.) To cut slips from; to cut; to take off; to make a slip or slips of; as, to slip a piece of cloth or paper.
(v. t.) To let loose in pursuit of game, as a greyhound.
(v. t.) To cause to slip or slide off, or out of place; as, a horse slips his bridle; a dog slips his collar.
(v. t.) To bring forth (young) prematurely; to slink.

slit

slit
3d. pers. sing. pres. of Slide.
(imp. & p. p.) of Slit
(n.) To cut lengthwise; to cut into long pieces or strips; as, to slit iron bars into nail rods; to slit leather into straps.
(n.) To cut or make a long fissure in or upon; as, to slit the ear or the nose.
(n.) To cut; to sever; to divide.
(n.) A long cut; a narrow opening; as, a slit in the ear.

smit

smit
Imp. & p. p. of Smite.
3d. pers. sing. pres. of Smite.

snib

snib
(n.) A reprimand; a snub.
(v. t.) To check; to sneap; to sneb.
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