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Crossword Solver Solutions for: S?L?


(n.) See 1st Sallow.
(v. t.) The act of selling; the transfer of property, or a contract to transfer the ownership of property, from one person to another for a valuable consideration, or for a price in money.
(v. t.) Opportunity of selling; demand; market.
(v. t.) Public disposal to the highest bidder, or exposure of goods in market; auction.


United States virologist who developed the Salk vaccine that is injected against poliomyelitis (born 1914)


Sulphate of magnesia having cathartic qualities; -- originally prepared by boiling down the mineral waters at Epsom, England, -- whence the name; afterwards prepared from sea water; but now from certain minerals, as from siliceous hydrate of magnesia.
(n.) The chloride of sodium, a substance used for seasoning food, for the preservation of meat, etc. It is found native in the earth, and is also produced, by evaporation and crystallization, from sea water and other water impregnated with saline particles.
(n.) Hence, flavor; taste; savor; smack; seasoning.
(n.) Hence, also, piquancy; wit; sense; as, Attic salt.
(n.) A dish for salt at table; a saltcellar.
(n.) A sailor; -- usually qualified by old.
(n.) The neutral compound formed by the union of an acid and a base; thus, sulphuric acid and iron form the salt sulphate of iron or green vitriol.
(n.) Fig.: That which preserves from corruption or error; that which purifies; a corrective; an antiseptic; also, an allowance or deduction; as, his statements must be taken with a grain of salt.
(n.) Any mineral salt used as an aperient or cathartic, especially Epsom salts, Rochelle salt, or Glauber's salt.
(n.) Marshes flooded by the tide.
(n.) Of or relating to salt; abounding in, or containing, salt; prepared or preserved with, or tasting of, salt; salted; as, salt beef; salt water.
(n.) Overflowed with, or growing in, salt water; as, a salt marsh; salt grass.
(n.) Fig.: Bitter; sharp; pungent.
(n.) Fig.: Salacious; lecherous; lustful.
(n.) The act of leaping or jumping; a leap.
(v. i.) To deposit salt as a saline solution; as, the brine begins to salt.
(v. t.) To sprinkle, impregnate, or season with salt; to preserve with salt or in brine; to supply with salt; as, to salt fish, beef, or pork; to salt cattle.
(v. t.) To fill with salt between the timbers and planks, as a ship, for the preservation of the timber.


(a.) Rare; uncommon; unusual.
(adv.) Rarely; seldom.


(a.) Same; particular; very; identical.
(n.) The individual as the object of his own reflective consciousness; the man viewed by his own cognition as the subject of all his mental phenomena, the agent in his own activities, the subject of his own feelings, and the possessor of capacities and character; a person as a distinct individual; a being regarded as having personality.
(n.) Hence, personal interest, or love of private interest; selfishness; as, self is his whole aim.
(n.) Personification; embodiment.


(n.) Self.
(n.) A sill.
(n.) A cell; a house.
(n.) A saddle for a horse.
(n.) A throne or lofty seat.
(n.) An imposition; a cheat; a hoax.
(v. i.) To practice selling commodities.
(v. i.) To be sold; as, corn sells at a good price.
(v. t.) To transfer to another for an equivalent; to give up for a valuable consideration; to dispose of in return for something, especially for money.
(v. t.) To make a matter of bargain and sale of; to accept a price or reward for, as for a breach of duty, trust, or the like; to betray.
(v. t.) To impose upon; to trick; to deceive; to make a fool of; to cheat.


Any of various young herrings (other than brislings) canned as sardines in Norway


(n.) A sieve with fine meshes.
(n.) Filth; sediment.
(n.) A young or small herring.
(v. i.) To drop; to flow; to fall.
(v. t.) To strain, as fresh milk.


(n.) The fine, soft thread produced by various species of caterpillars in forming the cocoons within which the worm is inclosed during the pupa state, especially that produced by the larvae of Bombyx mori.
(n.) Hence, thread spun, or cloth woven, from the above-named material.
(n.) That which resembles silk, as the filiform styles of the female flower of maize.


(n.) The basis or foundation of a thing; especially, a horizontal piece, as a timber, which forms the lower member of a frame, or supports a structure; as, the sills of a house, of a bridge, of a loom, and the like.
(n.) The timber or stone at the foot of a door; the threshold.
(n.) The timber or stone on which a window frame stands; or, the lowest piece in a window frame.
(n.) The floor of a gallery or passage in a mine.
(n.) A piece of timber across the bottom of a canal lock for the gates to shut against.
(n.) The shaft or thill of a carriage.
(n.) A young herring.


(n.) A pit or vat for packing away green fodder for winter use so as to exclude air and outside moisture. See Ensilage.


(n.) Mud or fine earth deposited from running or standing water.
(v. i.) To flow through crevices; to percolate.
(v. t.) To choke, fill, or obstruct with silt or mud.


(a.) See Solus.
(fem. a.) Alone; -- chiefly used in stage directions, and the like.
(n.) A leguminous plant (Aeschynomene aspera) growing in moist places in Southern India and the East Indies. Its pithlike stem is used for making hats, swimming-jackets, etc.


Imp. & p. p. of Sell.
(imp. & p. p.) of Sell
(n.) Solary; military pay.


(a.) Being or acting without another; single; individual; only.
(a.) Single; unmarried; as, a feme sole.
(n.) Any one of several species of flatfishes of the genus Solea and allied genera of the family Soleidae, especially the common European species (Solea vulgaris), which is a valuable food fish.
(n.) Any one of several American flounders somewhat resembling the true sole in form or quality, as the California sole (Lepidopsetta bilineata), the long-finned sole (Glyptocephalus zachirus), and other species.
(n.) The bottom of the foot; hence, also, rarely, the foot itself.
(n.) The bottom of a shoe or boot, or the piece of leather which constitutes the bottom.
(n.) The bottom or lower part of anything, or that on which anything rests in standing.
(n.) The bottom of the body of a plow; -- called also slade; also, the bottom of a furrow.
(n.) The horny substance under a horse's foot, which protects the more tender parts.
(n.) The bottom of an embrasure.
(n.) A piece of timber attached to the lower part of the rudder, to make it even with the false keel.
(n.) The seat or bottom of a mine; -- applied to horizontal veins or lodes.
(v. t.) To furnish with a sole; as, to sole a shoe.


(a.) A tune, air, strain, or a whole piece, played by a single person on an instrument, or sung by a single voice.


(adv.) Solely.


(n.) A genus of sea birds including the booby and the common gannet.


(n.) A furrow.
(v. i.) To be silently sullen; to be morose or obstinate.


(n.) A plow.