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  • Manuel wrote on November 27, 2021 @ 23:28 Permalink
    Tags: #effort   

    ef·fort

    /ˈefərt/
    noun:effort
    plural noun: efforts

    1. a vigorous or determined attempt.
      • the result of an attempt.
      • strenuous physical or mental exertion.
      • the activities of a group of people with a common purpose.
    2. technical
      a force exerted by a machine or in a process.

    Origin

    Origin of effort

    late 15th century: from French, from Old French esforcier, based on Latin ex- ‘out’ + fortis ‘strong’.

    Domain: effort.sbs is for sale: $225,000.00

    *replace domain.name with effort.sbs.
     
  • Manuel wrote on November 27, 2021 @ 23:23 Permalink
    Tags: #courage   

    cour·age

    /ˈkərij/

    noun: courage

    the ability to do something that frightens one.

    • strength in the face of pain or grief.

    Origin

    Origin of courage

    Middle English (denoting the heart, as the seat of feelings): from Old French corage, from Latin cor ‘heart’.

    Domain: courage.work is for sale: $225,000.00

    *replace domain.name with courage.sbs.
     
  • Manuel wrote on November 27, 2021 @ 20:54 Permalink
    Tags: #perform   

    per·form

    /pərˈfôrm/

    verb: perform
    3rd person present: performs
    past tense: performed
    past participle: performed
    gerund or present participle: performing

    1. carry out, accomplish, or fulfill (an action, task, or function).
      • work, function, or do something to a specified standard.
      • informal
        have successful or satisfactory sex with someone.
    2. present (a form of entertainment) to an audience.
      • entertain an audience, typically by acting, singing, or dancing on stage.

    Origin

    Middle English: from Anglo-Norman French parfourmer, alteration (by association with forme ‘form’) of Old French parfournir, from par ‘through, to completion’ + fournir ‘furnish, provide’.

    Domain: perform.sbs is for sale: $225,000.00

    *replace domain.name with perform.sbs.
     
  • Manuel wrote on November 27, 2021 @ 20:45 Permalink
    Tags: #cave   

    cave1

    /kāv/

    noun: cave
    plural noun: caves

    a large underground chamber, typically of natural origin, in a hillside or cliff.

    verb: cave
    3rd person present: caves
    past tense: caved
    past participle: caved
    gerund or present participle: caving

    1. explore caves as a sport.
    2. US
      capitulate or submit under pressure; cave in.

    Phrases
    cave in — (of a roof or similar structure) subside or collapse.

    Origin

    Origin of cave

    Middle English: from Old French, from Latin cava, from cavus ‘hollow’ (compare with cavern). The usage cave in may be from the synonymous dialect expression calve in, influenced by obsolete cave ‘excavate, hollow out’.

    cave2

    /ˈkāvē/
    exclamationdated•informal
    exclamation: cave

    (among children) look out!

    Phrases
    keep cave — act as lookout.

    Origin of cave

    Latin, imperative of cavere ‘beware’.

    Domain: cave.sbs is for sale: $225,000.00

    *replace domain.name with cave.sbs.
     
  • Manuel wrote on November 27, 2021 @ 20:34 Permalink
    Tags: #prove   

    prove

    /pro͞ov/

    verb: prove
    3rd person present: proves
    past tense: proved
    gerund or present participle: proving
    past participle: proven

    1. demonstrate the truth or existence of (something) by evidence or argument.
      • Law
        establish the genuineness and validity of (a will).
    2. demonstrate to be the specified thing by evidence or argument.
      • be seen or found to be.
      • demonstrate one’s abilities or courage.
      • rare
        test the accuracy of (a mathematical calculation).
    3. (of bread dough) become aerated by the action of yeast; rise.
    4. subject (a gun or other item) to a testing process.
    5. (in homeopathy) demonstrate the action of (a remedy) by seeing what effect it produces in a healthy individual.

    Origin

    Origin of prove

    Middle English: from Old French prover, from Latin probare ‘test, approve, demonstrate’, from probus ‘good’.

    Domain: prove.sbs is for sale: $225,000.00

    *replace domain.name with prove.sbs.
     
  • Manuel wrote on November 27, 2021 @ 20:21 Permalink
    Tags: #desire   

    de·sire

    /dəˈzī(ə)r/

    noun: desire
    plural noun: desires

    a strong feeling of wanting to have something or wishing for something to happen.

    • strong sexual feeling or appetite.

    verb: desire
    3rd person present: desires
    past tense: desired
    past participle: desired
    gerund or present participle: desiring

    strongly wish for or want (something).

    • want (someone) sexually.
    • archaic
      express a wish to (someone); request or entreat.

    Origin

    Origin of desire

    Middle English: from Old French desir (noun), desirer (verb), from Latin desiderare

    Domain: desire.sbs is for sale: $225,000.00

    *replace domain.name with desire.sbs.
     
  • Manuel wrote on November 27, 2021 @ 18:54 Permalink
    Tags: #principle   

    prin·ci·ple

    /ˈprinsəpəl/

    noun: principle
    plural noun: principles

    1. a fundamental truth or proposition that serves as the foundation for a system of belief or behavior or for a chain of reasoning.
      • a rule or belief governing one’s personal behavior.
      • morally correct behavior and attitudes.
    2. a general scientific theorem or law that has numerous special applications across a wide field.
      • a natural law forming the basis for the construction or working of a machine.
    3. a fundamental source or basis of something.
      • a fundamental quality or attribute determining the nature of something; an essence.
      • Chemistry
        an active or characteristic constituent of a substance, obtained by simple analysis or separation.

    Origin

    Origin of principle

    late Middle English: from Old French, from Latin principium ‘source’, principia (plural) ‘foundations’, from princeps, princip- ‘first, chief’.

    Domain: principle.sbs is for sale: $225,000.00

    *replace domain.name with principle.sbs.
     
  • Manuel wrote on November 27, 2021 @ 18:03 Permalink
    Tags:   

    sched·ule

    /ˈskejəl/
    noun: schedule
    plural noun: schedules

    1. a plan for carrying out a process or procedure, giving lists of intended events and times.
      • one’s day-to-day plans or timetable.
        noun: one’s schedule
        plural noun: one’s schedules
      • a timetable.
    2. Law
      an appendix to a formal document or statute, especially as a list, table, or inventory.
    3. (with reference to an income tax system) any of the forms (named “A,” “B,” etc.) issued for completion and relating to the various classes into which taxable income is divided.

    verb: schedule
    3rd person present: schedules
    past tense: scheduled
    past participle: scheduled
    gerund or present participle: scheduling

    arrange or plan (an event) to take place at a particular time.

    • make arrangements for (someone or something) to do something.

    Origin
    late Middle English (in the sense ‘scroll, explanatory note, appendix’): from Old French cedule, from late Latin schedula ‘slip of paper’, diminutive of scheda, from Greek skhedē ‘papyrus leaf’. The verb dates from the mid 19th century.

    Domain: schedule.sbs is for sale: $225,000.00

    *replace domain.name with schedule.sbs.
     
  • Manuel wrote on November 27, 2021 @ 17:19 Permalink
    Tags: #wizard   

    wiz·ard

    /ˈwizərd/

    noun: wizard; plural noun: wizards

    1. a man who has magical powers, especially in legends and fairy tales.
      • a person who is very skilled in a particular field or activity.
    2. Computing
      a help feature of a software package that automates complex tasks by asking the user a series of easy-to-answer questions.

    adjective dated•informal
    adjective: wizard

    wonderful; excellent.

    Origin

    Origin of wizard

    late Middle English (in the sense ‘philosopher, sage’): from wise1 + -ard.

    Domain: wizard.sbs is for sale: $225,000.00

    *replace domain.name with wizard.sbs.
     
  • Manuel wrote on November 27, 2021 @ 17:08 Permalink
    Tags: #sorcerer   

    sor·cer·er

    /ˈsôrs(ə)rər/

    noun: sorcerer
    plural noun: sorcerers

    a person who claims or is believed to have magic powers; a wizard.

    Origin

    Origin of sorcerer

    late Middle English: from sorser (from Old French sorcier, based on Latin sors, sort- ‘lot’) + -er1.

    Domain: sorcerer.sbs is for sale: $225,000.00

    *replace domain.name with sorcerer.sbs.
     
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