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Crossword Answers for: SE??


(n.) A Jewish dry measure containing one third of an an ephah.


(n.) Soap prepared for use in milling cloth.


(n.) Any aquatic carnivorous mammal of the families Phocidae and Otariidae.
(n.) An engraved or inscribed stamp, used for marking an impression in wax or other soft substance, to be attached to a document, or otherwise used by way of authentication or security.
(n.) Wax, wafer, or other tenacious substance, set to an instrument, and impressed or stamped with a seal; as, to give a deed under hand and seal.
(n.) That which seals or fastens; esp., the wax or wafer placed on a letter or other closed paper, etc., to fasten it.
(n.) That which confirms, ratifies, or makes stable; that which authenticates; that which secures; assurance.
(n.) An arrangement for preventing the entrance or return of gas or air into a pipe, by which the open end of the pipe dips beneath the surface of water or other liquid, or a deep bend or sag in the pipe is filled with the liquid; a draintrap.
(v. i.) To affix one's seal, or a seal.
(v. t.) To set or affix a seal to; hence, to authenticate; to confirm; to ratify; to establish; as, to seal a deed.
(v. t.) To mark with a stamp, as an evidence of standard exactness, legal size, or merchantable quality; as, to seal weights and measures; to seal silverware.
(v. t.) To fasten with a seal; to attach together with a wafer, wax, or other substance causing adhesion; as, to seal a letter.
(v. t.) Hence, to shut close; to keep close; to make fast; to keep secure or secret.
(v. t.) To fix, as a piece of iron in a wall, with cement, plaster, or the like.
(v. t.) To close by means of a seal; as, to seal a drainpipe with water. See 2d Seal, 5.
(v. t.) Among the Mormons, to confirm or set apart as a second or additional wife.


(n.) Grease; tallow; lard.
(n.) The fold or line formed by sewing together two pieces of cloth or leather.
(n.) Hence, a line of junction; a joint; a suture, as on a ship, a floor, or other structure; the line of union, or joint, of two boards, planks, metal plates, etc.
(n.) A thin layer or stratum; a narrow vein between two thicker strata; as, a seam of coal.
(n.) A line or depression left by a cut or wound; a scar; a cicatrix.
(n.) A denomination of weight or measure.
(n.) The quantity of eight bushels of grain.
(n.) The quantity of 120 pounds of glass.
(v. i.) To become ridgy; to crack open.
(v. t.) To form a seam upon or of; to join by sewing together; to unite.
(v. t.) To mark with something resembling a seam; to line; to scar.
(v. t.) To make the appearance of a seam in, as in knitting a stocking; hence, to knit with a certain stitch, like that in such knitting.


(a.) Alt. of Sere
(a.) To wither; to dry up.
(a.) To burn (the surface of) to dryness and hardness; to cauterize; to expose to a degree of heat such as changes the color or the hardness and texture of the surface; to scorch; to make callous; as, to sear the skin or flesh. Also used figuratively.
(n.) The catch in a gunlock by which the hammer is held cocked or half cocked.


A division of an ocean or a large body of salt water partially enclosed by land
Turbulent water with swells of considerable size; "heavy seas"
Anything apparently limitless in quantity or volume


(n.) The place or thing upon which one sits; hence; anything made to be sat in or upon, as a chair, bench, stool, saddle, or the like.
(n.) The place occupied by anything, or where any person or thing is situated, resides, or abides; a site; an abode, a station; a post; a situation.
(n.) That part of a thing on which a person sits; as, the seat of a chair or saddle; the seat of a pair of pantaloons.
(n.) A sitting; a right to sit; regular or appropriate place of sitting; as, a seat in a church; a seat for the season in the opera house.
(n.) Posture, or way of sitting, on horseback.
(n.) A part or surface on which another part or surface rests; as, a valve seat.
(v. i.) To rest; to lie down.
(v. t.) To place on a seat; to cause to sit down; as, to seat one's self.
(v. t.) To cause to occupy a post, site, situation, or the like; to station; to establish; to fix; to settle.
(v. t.) To assign a seat to, or the seats of; to give a sitting to; as, to seat a church, or persons in a church.
(v. t.) To fix; to set firm.
(v. t.) To settle; to plant with inhabitants; as to seat a country.
(v. t.) To put a seat or bottom in; as, to seat a chair.


(Mathematics) hyperbolic secant; a hyperbolic function that is the reciprocal of cosh


(a.) Barren; unprofitable. See Rent seck, under Rent.


(n.) A cutting; a scion.
(n.) Those following a particular leader or authority, or attached to a certain opinion; a company or set having a common belief or allegiance distinct from others; in religion, the believers in a particular creed, or upholders of a particular practice; especially, in modern times, a party dissenting from an established church; a denomination; in philosophy, the disciples of a particular master; a school; in society and the state, an order, rank, class, or party.


(n.) A ripened ovule, consisting of an embryo with one or more integuments, or coverings; as, an apple seed; a currant seed. By germination it produces a new plant.
(n.) Any small seedlike fruit, though it may consist of a pericarp, or even a calyx, as well as the seed proper; as, parsnip seed; thistle seed.
(n.) The generative fluid of the male; semen; sperm; -- not used in the plural.
(n.) That from which anything springs; first principle; original; source; as, the seeds of virtue or vice.
(n.) The principle of production.
(n.) Progeny; offspring; children; descendants; as, the seed of Abraham; the seed of David.
(n.) Race; generation; birth.
(pl.) of Seed
(v. t.) To sprinkle with seed; to plant seeds in; to sow; as, to seed a field.
(v. t.) To cover thinly with something scattered; to ornament with seedlike decorations.


(a.) Sick.
(v. i.) To make search or inquiry: to endeavor to make discovery.
(v. t.) To go in search of; to look for; to search for; to try to find.
(v. t.) To inquire for; to ask for; to solicit; to bessech.
(v. t.) To try to acquire or gain; to strive after; to aim at; as, to seek wealth or fame; to seek one's life.
(v. t.) To try to reach or come to; to go to; to resort to.


(n.) Alt. of Seeling
(n.) Good fortune; favorable opportunity; prosperity. [Obs.] "So have I seel".
(n.) Time; season; as, hay seel.
(v. i.) To incline to one side; to lean; to roll, as a ship at sea.
(v. t.) To close the eyes of (a hawk or other bird) by drawing through the lids threads which were fastened over the head.
(v. t.) Hence, to shut or close, as the eyes; to blind.


(a.) To appear, or to appear to be; to have a show or semblance; to present an appearance; to look; to strike one's apprehension or fancy as being; to be taken as.
(v. t.) To befit; to beseem.


P. p. of See.
(a.) Versed; skilled; accomplished.
(p. p.) of See


(a.) Sore; painful.
(n.) One who sees.
(n.) A person who foresees events; a prophet.


Accompany or escort; "I'll see you to the door"
Go or live through; "We had many trials to go through"; "he saw action in Viet Nam"
Perceive or be contemporaneous with;
Perceive by sight or have the power to perceive by sight; "You have to be a good observer to see all the details"; "Can you see the bird in that tree?"; "He is blind--he cannot see"
See and understand, have a good eye; "The artist must first learn to see"
Perceive (an idea or situation) mentally; "Now I see!"; "I just can't see your point"; "Does she realize how important this decision is?"; "I don't understand the idea"
Observe, check out, and look over carefully or inspect; "The customs agent examined the baggage"; "I must see your passport before you can enter the country"
Get to know or become aware of, usually accidentally; "I learned that she has two grown-up children"; "I see that you have been promoted"
See or watch; "view a show on t


(n.) A liliaceous plant (Calochortus Nuttallii) of Western North America, and its edible bulb; -- so called by the Ute Indians and the Mormons.


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