piquant (ˈpiːkənt; -kɑːnt)
1. having an agreeably pungent or tart taste
2. lively or stimulating to the mind
[C16: from French (literally: prickling), from piquer to prick, goad; ]
ˈpiquancy, ˈpiquantness n
Late posting, due to a family emergency.
v. -tled, -tling,
1. to talk in a childish or simple-minded way; chatter or babble; prate.
2. to utter by chattering or babbling.
3. the act of prattling.
4. chatter; babble.
[1525–35; < Middle Low German to pratelen chatter, frequentative
v. , crooned , croon·ing croons
1. To hum or sing softly.
2. To sing popular songs in a soft, sentimental manner.
3. To Scots roar or bellow.
sing softly or in a humming way: crooning a lullaby.
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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.
Happy Veterns Day
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.