in•im•i•ta•ble (ɪˈnɪm ɪ tə bəl)
incapable of being imitated or copied; surpassing imitation; matchless.
[1525–35; < Latin inimitābilis]
in•im`i•ta•bil′i•ty, in•im′i•ta•ble•ness, n.
minˈjan; ) English ˈmɪnjən
(Judaism) the number of persons required by Jewish law to be present for a religious service, namely, at least ten males over thirteen years of age
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Dord The word dord is a notable error in lexicography, an accidental creation, or ghost word, of the G. and C. Merriam Company’s staff in the New International Dictionary, second edition (1934), in which the term is defined as a synonym for density used by physicists and chemists.
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Don’t Forget, time falls back One Hour
1. To bound or prance about in a sprightly manner; caper.
2. To have lively or boisterous fun; romp: The children cavorted in the water, splashing and ducking each other.
adj. -ti•er, -ti•est.
1. disdainfully proud; snobbish; arrogant.
2. Archaic. lofty or noble; exalted.
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1. Lasting for a markedly brief time: “There remain some truths too ephemeral to be captured in the cold pages of a court transcript” (Irving R. Kaufman).
2. Having a short lifespan or a short annual period of aboveground growth. Used especially of plants.
Something, especially a plant, that is ephemeral.
[From Greek : ephēmeros , ep-, epi- + epi- , hēmerā .] day
, e·phem′er·al′i·ty e·phem′er·al·ness n.
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1. Dealing or concerned with facts or actual occurrences; practical.
2. Of or Philosophy relating to pragmatism.
3. Of or Linguistics relating to pragmatics.
4. Relating to or being the study of cause and effect in historical or political events with emphasis on the practical lessons to be learned from them.
[Latin , prāgmaticus , skilled in business from Greek , prāgmatikos from prāgma , , prāgmat- , deed from prāssein , , prāg- to do.]