English dictionary


edacious |ɪˈdeɪʃəs| — devouring or craving food in great quantities

edacity |ɪˈdæsɪtiː| — excessive desire to eat

Edam |ˈiːdæm| — mild yellow Dutch cheese made in balls encased in a red covering

edaphology |ˌedəˈfɒlədʒɪ| — The ecological relationship of soil with plants, and land cultivation practices.

eddish |ˈedɪʃ| — An aftergrowth of grass (other plants) which grows after it has been been mowed; also, a field of such growth.

eddy |ˈedɪ| — founder of Christian Science in 1866 (1821-1910)

edelweiss |ˈeɪdlvaɪs| — alpine perennial plant native to Europe having leaves covered with whitish down and small flower heads held in stars of glistening whitish bracts

edema |əˈdiːmə| — swelling from excessive accumulation of watery fluid in cells, tissues, or serous cavities

edematose  — Alternative form of edematous.

edematous  — swollen with an excessive accumulation of fluid

Eden |ˈiːdn| — any place of complete bliss and delight and peace

edentate |iːˈdenteɪt| — primitive terrestrial mammal with few if any teeth; of tropical Central America and South America

edentulous |ɪˈdentjʊləs| — having lost teeth

edge |edʒ| — the boundary of a surface

edgebone  — Alternative form of aitchbone.

edged |ejd| — having a specified kind of border or edge

edgeways |ˈedʒweɪz| — as if by an edge; barely

edgewise |ˈeˌdʒwaɪz| — with the edge forward or on, by, or toward the edge

edging |ˈedʒɪŋ| — border consisting of anything placed on the edge to finish something (such as a fringe on clothing or on a rug)

edgy |ˈedʒɪ| — being in a tense state

edibility |ˌedɪˈbɪlɪtɪ| — the property of being fit to eat

edible |ˈedəbl| — any substance that can be used as food

edict |ˈiːdɪkt| — a formal or authoritative proclamation

edification |ˌedɪfɪˈkeɪʃn| — uplifting enlightenment

edificatory  — Tending to edification.

edifice |ˈedɪfɪs| — a structure that has a roof and walls and stands more or less permanently in one place

edifier  — A person who edifies

edify |ˈedɪfaɪ| — make understand

edifying |ˈedɪfaɪɪŋ| — enlightening or uplifting so as to encourage intellectual or moral improvement

edit |ˈedɪt| — prepare for publication or presentation by correcting, revising, or adapting

edit out |ˈedɪt ˈaʊt| — cut and assemble the components of

edited |ˈedətɪd| — improved or corrected by critical editing

editing |ˈedətɪŋ| — putting something (as a literary work or a legislative bill) into acceptable form

edition |ɪˈdɪʃn| — the form in which a text (especially a printed book) is published

editor |ˈedɪtər| — a person responsible for the editorial aspects of publication; the person who determines the final content of a text (especially of a newspaper or magazine)

editor-in-chief |ˈedɪtərɪnˈtʃiːf| — The highest ranking editor on an editorial staff.

editorial |ˌedɪˈtɔːrɪəl| — an article giving opinions or perspectives

editorialist |ˌedɪˈtɔːrɪəlɪst| — a journalist who writes editorials

editorialize |ˌedɪˈtɔːrɪəlaɪz| — insert personal opinions into an objective statement

educable |ˈejəkəbəl| — Capable of being educated

educate |ˈedʒʊkeɪt| — give an education to

educated |ˈedʒʊkeɪtɪd| — characterized by full comprehension of the problem involved

education |ˌedʒʊˈkeɪʃn| — the activities of educating or instructing; activities that impart knowledge or skill

educational |ˌedʒʊˈkeɪʃənl| — providing knowledge

educationalist |ˌedʒʊˈkeɪʃnəlɪst| — a specialist in the theory of education

educationally |ˌedʒʊˈkeɪʃənəlɪ| — in an educational manner

educationist |ɪdjʊˈkeɪʃənɪst| — a specialist in the theory of education

educative |ˈedjʊkətɪv| — resulting in education

educator |ˈedʒʊkeɪtər| — someone who educates young people

educe |ɪˈdjuːs| — deduce (a principle) or construe (a meaning)

eduction |ɪˈdʌkʃən| — The action of educing

edulcorate |ɪˈdʌlkəˌreɪt| — make sweeter in taste

Edwardian |edˈwɔːrdɪən| — someone belonging to (or as if belonging to) the era of Edward VII

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