EUdict :: English-English dictionary
Results for: (Slang) carburetor, part of an internal-combustion engine; carbohydrate or a high-carbohydrate food Translations: 1 – 30 / 4404 English English (Slang) carburetor, part of an internal-combustion engine; carbohydrate or a high-carbohydrate food carb (carburetor) (about a man) physically attractive, having a well-formed body (Slang), OK, good, satisfactory; equal, balanced (Slang), with good physique hunky (American Slang) negro, black person, applying generally, of or pertaining to a class or kind; of a genus (Biology); of goods or medication sold without a brand name, generic drug, suitable for a broad range, with general name generic (American Slang) penis; woman dang (Anatomy) almond-shaped part; almond-shaped portion of the brain located in the temporal region, part of brain amygdala (Anatomy) hindbrain (posterior part of the brain) neencephalon (Anatomy) outer layer or region (of the brain, etc.); outer layer of tissue (Botany), outer layer of body part, tissue layer cortex (Anatomy) part of the lower brain that resembles a stem and connects the brain to the spinal cord, part of brain joining spinal column brainstem (Anatomy, Physiology) pertaining to the parasympathetic nervous system (part of the autonomic nervous system which works in opposition to the sympathetic nervous system), of parasympathetic nervous system parasympathetic (Arabic) door, gate (often appears as part of the names of places, for example "Bab el Mandeb"), title of Persian religious leader Bab (Archaic) strong, intoxicating, alcoholic (drink); slightly drunk, slightly intoxicated, deep bowl for food; bib or napkin for a baby; (British) diaper nappy (Architecture) architrave, lowermost part of an entablature in classical architecture that rests directly on top of a column epistyle (Astronomy) device for finding the height of the Sun by measuring noontime shadows; vertical shaft of a sundial; (Geometry) what remains of a parallelogram after removing a similar parallelogram from one of its corners, arm of sundial, part of a parall... gnomon (Australian Slang) elderly person; geriatric person gerry (Australian slang) mongrel mong (Australian Slang) work break smoko (Biology) organism that uses sunlight to produce food (such as plants and algae) phototroph (Biology) pertaining to a centrosome (part of the cytoplasm of a cell) centrosomic (Biology) primitive eye-like receptor that is light-sensitive and helps orient an organism (in primitive single-celled organisms), eye-shaped marking, light-sensitive part eyespot (Biology) process of using sunlight to produce carbohydrates (esp. in plants), carbohydrate production using light and chlorophyll photosynthesis (Botany) plant of the genus mentha (genus of fragrant herbs including peppermint, spearmint, and horsemint, etc.); hard or soft mint-flavored candy; factory where money is produced; gold mine (Slang), in perfect condition, invent, make coins, print mon... mint (Botany) shallot, plant from the onion family which produces an edible bulb; bulb of the shallot plant is used as food eschalot (British slang) appetizing, arousing the appetite moreish (British slang) baby sprog (British Slang) boss; father (informal term and term of address used in the past by upper-class young men for their fathers) guvnor (British slang) cafe, diner caff (British slang) cigarette; cigarette butt ciggy (British slang) cookie, biscuit, small sweet cake which is baked on flat pans bickie (British Slang) criminal, prisoner, ex-convict; prison time, decide the order of play, fall behind compared with others, fail to keep up with the established pace, straggle; develop slowly; linger, tarry; slacken, flag, weaken; imprison (British Slang)... lag (British slang) dessert; course that comes after the main meal afters
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EUdict (European dictionary) is a collection of online dictionaries for the languages spoken mostly in Europe. These dictionaries are the result of the work of many authors who worked very hard and finally offered their product free of charge on the internet thus making it easier to all of us to communicate with each other. Some of the dictionaries have only a few thousand words, others have more than 250,000. Some of the words may be incorrectly translated or mistyped.
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