Name Report For First Name DORO:

DORO

First name DORO's origin is English. DORO means "variant of the greek dorothy meaning gift of god". You can find other first names and English words that rhymes with DORO below. Ryhme list involves the matching sounds according to the first letters, last letters and first&last letters of doro.(Brown names are of the same origin (English) with DORO and Red names are first names with English/Anglo-Saxon origin)

Rhymes with DORO - Names & Words

First Names Rhyming DORO

FIRST NAMES WHICH INCLUDES DORO AS A WHOLE:

dorothea dorotea brigliadoro medoro doroteia dorotha dorothee dorothy isadoro isidoro teodoro dorottya doron

NAMES RHYMING WITH DORO (According to last letters):

Rhyming Names According to Last 3 Letters (oro) - Names That Ends with oro:

deunoro cristoforo goro oro toro victoro

Rhyming Names According to Last 2 Letters (ro) - Names That Ends with ro:

hero tyro odero zesiro alessandro arturo benjiro ichiro jiro juro keitaro kenjiro kentaro maro mashiro montaro renjiro saburo saniiro shinzaburo shiro tanjiro taro toshiro caro cearo charo itxaro kimbro socorro alejandro camero casimiro cedro cesaro charro cidro ciro cordero curro elazaro faro galtero hiero isidro jairo javiero jethro lazaro lazzaro leandro lisandro lucero matro mauro munro navarro pacorro pedro pietro pirro porfiro primeiro prospero ramiro severo tauro terciero zero alvaro

NAMES RHYMING WITH DORO (According to first letters):

Rhyming Names According to First 3 Letters (dor) - Names That Begins with dor:

dor dora doralie doran dorbeta dorcas dorcey dordei dordie dore doreen doreena doren dorene dorette doria dorian dorice dorien dorika dorin dorina dorinda dorine dorion doris dorise dorit dorkas dorran dorrance dorrel dorrell dorren dorrin dorsey dortha doru dory

Rhyming Names According to First 2 Letters (do) - Names That Begins with do:

doane doanna doba dobhailen dobi dodinel dohnatello dohosan dohtor doire doireann dolan doli dolie dolius dollie dolly dolores dolorita dolph dolphus domenica domenick domenico domenique domevlo domhnall domhnull domhnulla dominga domingart domingo dominic dominica dominick dominik dominique don dona donagh donaghy donahue donal donald donalda donall donat donata donatello donatien donato donavan donavon doncia dondre donegan donel donell donella donelle dong

NAMES BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH DORO:

First Names which starts with 'd' and ends with 'o':

dacio dagoberto damario dangelo danilo danno danso dao darcio dario delano delrico demario desiderio dido diego dino diogo drago duardo durango

English Words Rhyming DORO

ENGLISH WORDS WHICH INCLUDES DORO AS A WHOLE:

inodorousadjective (a.) Emitting no odor; wthout smell; scentless; odorless.

nidoroseadjective (a.) Nidorous.

nidorousadjective (a.) Resembling the smell or taste of roast meat, or of corrupt animal matter.

odorousadjective (a.) Having or emitting an odor or scent, esp. a sweet odor; fragrant; sweet-smelling.

splendorousadjective (a.) Splendid.

sudorousadjective (a.) Consisting of sweat.

ENGLISH WORDS RHYMING WITH DORO (According to last letters):


Rhyming Words According to Last 3 Letters (oro) - English Words That Ends with oro:


moronoun (n.) A small abscess or tumor having a resemblance to a mulberry.

thoroadjective (a.) Thorough.

tocororonoun (n.) A cuban trogon (Priotelus temnurus) having a serrated bill and a tail concave at the end.

upokororonoun (n.) An edible fresh-water New Zealand fish (Prototroctes oxyrhynchus) of the family Haplochitonidae. In general appearance and habits, it resembles the northern lake whitefishes and trout. Called also grayling.

ENGLISH WORDS RHYMING WITH DORO (According to first letters):


Rhyming Words According to First 3 Letters (dor) - Words That Begins with dor:


dornoun (n.) A large European scaraboid beetle (Geotrupes stercorarius), which makes a droning noise while flying. The name is also applied to allied American species, as the June bug. Called also dorr, dorbeetle, or dorrbeetle, dorbug, dorrfly, and buzzard clock.
 noun (n.) A trick, joke, or deception.
 verb (v. t.) To make a fool of; to deceive.

doradonoun (n.) A southern constellation, within which is the south pole of the ecliptic; -- called also sometimes Xiphias, or the Swordfish.
 noun (n.) A large, oceanic fish of the genus Coryphaena.

dorbeetlenoun (n.) See 1st Dor.

doreenoun (n.) A European marine fish (Zeus faber), of a yellow color. See Illust. of John Doree.

doretreenoun (n.) A doorpost.

dorhawknoun (n.) The European goatsucker; -- so called because it eats the dor beetle. See Goatsucker.

doriannoun (n.) A native or inhabitant of Doris in Greece.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the ancient Greeks of Doris; Doric; as, a Dorian fashion.
 adjective (a.) Same as Doric, 3.

doricnoun (n.) The Doric dialect.
 adjective (a.) Pertaining to Doris, in ancient Greece, or to the Dorians; as, the Doric dialect.
 adjective (a.) Belonging to, or resembling, the oldest and simplest of the three orders of architecture used by the Greeks, but ranked as second of the five orders adopted by the Romans. See Abacus, Capital, Order.
 adjective (a.) Of or relating to one of the ancient Greek musical modes or keys. Its character was adapted both to religions occasions and to war.

doricismnoun (n.) A Doric phrase or idiom.

dorisnoun (n.) A genus of nudibranchiate mollusks having a wreath of branchiae on the back.

dorismnoun (n.) A Doric phrase or idiom.

dormancynoun (n.) The state of being dormant; quiescence; abeyance.

dormantadjective (a.) Sleeping; as, a dormant animal; hence, not in action or exercise; quiescent; at rest; in abeyance; not disclosed, asserted, or insisted on; as, dormant passions; dormant claims or titles.
 adjective (a.) In a sleeping posture; as, a lion dormant; -- distinguished from couchant.
 adjective (a.) A large beam in the roof of a house upon which portions of the other timbers rest or " sleep."

dormernoun (n.) Alt. of Dormer window

dormer windownoun (n.) A window pierced in a roof, and so set as to be vertical while the roof slopes away from it. Also, the gablet, or houselike structure, in which it is contained.

dormitivenoun (n.) A medicine to promote sleep; a soporific; an opiate.
 adjective (a.) Causing sleep; as, the dormitive properties of opium.

dormitorynoun (n.) A sleeping room, or a building containing a series of sleeping rooms; a sleeping apartment capable of containing many beds; esp., one connected with a college or boarding school.
 noun (n.) A burial place.

dormousenoun (n.) A small European rodent of the genus Myoxus, of several species. They live in trees and feed on nuts, acorns, etc.; -- so called because they are usually torpid in winter.

dornnoun (n.) A British ray; the thornback.

dornicknoun (n.) Alt. of Dornock

dornocknoun (n.) A coarse sort of damask, originally made at Tournay (in Flemish, Doornick), Belgium, and used for hangings, carpets, etc. Also, a stout figured linen manufactured in Scotland.

dorpnoun (n.) A hamlet.

dorrnoun (n.) The dorbeetle; also, a drone or an idler. See 1st Dor.
 verb (v. t.) To deceive. [Obs.] See Dor, v. t.
 verb (v. t.) To deafen with noise.

dorrflynoun (n.) See 1st Dor.

dorrhawknoun (n.) See Dorhawk.

dorsaladjective (a.) Pertaining to, or situated near, the back, or dorsum, of an animal or of one of its parts; notal; tergal; neural; as, the dorsal fin of a fish; the dorsal artery of the tongue; -- opposed to ventral.
 adjective (a.) Pertaining to the surface naturally inferior, as of a leaf.
 adjective (a.) Pertaining to the surface naturally superior, as of a creeping hepatic moss.
 adjective (a.) A hanging, usually of rich stuff, at the back of a throne, or of an altar, or in any similar position.

dorsalenoun (n.) Same as Dorsal, n.

dorsenoun (n.) Same as dorsal, n.
 noun (n.) The back of a book.
 noun (n.) The Baltic or variable cod (Gadus callarias), by some believed to be the young of the common codfish.

dorselnoun (n.) A pannier.
 noun (n.) Same as Dorsal, n.

dorsernoun (n.) See Dosser.

dorsibranchiatanoun (n. pl.) A division of chaetopod annelids in which the branchiae are along the back, on each side, or on the parapodia. [See Illusts. under Annelida and Chaetopoda.]

dorsibranchiatenoun (n.) One of the Dorsibranchiata.
 adjective (a.) Having branchiae along the back; belonging to the Dorsibranchiata.

dorsimesonnoun (n.) (Anat.) See Meson.

dorsiparousadjective (a.) Same as Dorsiferous.

dorsiventraladjective (a.) Having distinct upper and lower surfaces, as most common leaves. The leaves of the iris are not dorsiventral.
 adjective (a.) See Dorsoventral.

dorsoventraladjective (a.) From the dorsal to the ventral side of an animal; as, the dorsoventral axis.

dorsumnoun (n.) The ridge of a hill.
 noun (n.) The back or dorsal region of an animal; the upper side of an appendage or part; as, the dorsum of the tongue.

dortournoun (n.) Alt. of Dorture

dorturenoun (n.) A dormitory.

dorynoun (n.) A European fish. See Doree, and John Doree.
 noun (n.) The American wall-eyed perch; -- called also dore. See Pike perch.
 noun (n.) A small, strong, flat-bottomed rowboat, with sharp prow and flaring sides.

doryphoranoun (n.) A genus of plant-eating beetles, including the potato beetle. See Potato beetle.

doryphorosnoun (n.) A spear bearer; a statue of a man holding a spear or in the attitude of a spear bearer. Several important sculptures of this subject existed in antiquity, copies of which remain to us.

dormyadjective (a.) Up, or ahead, as many holes as remain to be played; -- said of a player or side.

ENGLISH WORDS BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH DORO:

English Words which starts with 'd' and ends with 'o':

dadonoun (n.) That part of a pedestal included between the base and the cornice (or surbase); the die. See Illust. of Column.
 noun (n.) In any wall, that part of the basement included between the base and the base course. See Base course, under Base.
 noun (n.) In interior decoration, the lower part of the wall of an apartment when adorned with moldings, or otherwise specially decorated.

dagonoun (n.) A nickname given to a person of Spanish (or, by extension, Portuguese or Italian) descent.

daimionoun (n.) The title of the feudal nobles of Japan.

daroonoun (n.) The Egyptian sycamore (Ficus Sycamorus). See Sycamore.

decimosextonoun (n.) A book consisting of sheets, each of which is folded into sixteen leaves; hence, indicating, more or less definitely, a size of book; -- usually written 16mo or 16.
 adjective (a.) Having sixteen leaves to a sheet; as, a decimosexto form, book, leaf, size.

deloonoun (n.) The duykerbok.

demirelievonoun (n.) Half relief. See Demi-rilievo.

derbionoun (n.) A large European food fish (Lichia glauca).

desperadonoun (n.) A reckless, furious man; a person urged by furious passions, and regardless of consequence; a wild ruffian.

devotonoun (n.) A devotee.

didonoun (n.) A shrewd trick; an antic; a caper.

dildonoun (n.) A burden in popular songs.
 noun (n.) A columnar cactaceous plant of the West Indies (Cereus Swartzii).

dingonoun (n.) A wild dog found in Australia, but supposed to have introduced at a very early period. It has a wolflike face, bushy tail, and a reddish brown color.

dittonoun (n.) The aforesaid thing; the same (as before). Often contracted to do., or to two "turned commas" ("), or small marks. Used in bills, books of account, tables of names, etc., to save repetition.
 adverb (adv.) As before, or aforesaid; in the same manner; also.

divertimentonoun (n.) A light and pleasing composition.

dodonoun (n.) A large, extinct bird (Didus ineptus), formerly inhabiting the Island of Mauritius. It had short, half-fledged wings, like those of the ostrich, and a short neck and legs; -- called also dronte. It was related to the pigeons.

dokonoun (n.) See Lepidosiren.

dolcinonoun (n.) Alt. of Dulcino

dulcinonoun (n.) A small bassoon, formerly much used.
 noun (n.) See Dolcino.

dominonoun (n.) A kind of hood worn by the canons of a cathedral church; a sort of amice.
 noun (n.) A mourning veil formerly worn by women.
 noun (n.) A kind of mask; particularly, a half mask worn at masquerades, to conceal the upper part of the face. Dominos were formerly worn by ladies in traveling.
 noun (n.) A costume worn as a disguise at masquerades, consisting of a robe with a hood adjustable at pleasure.
 noun (n.) A person wearing a domino.
 noun (n.) A game played by two or more persons, with twenty-eight pieces of wood, bone, or ivory, of a flat, oblong shape, plain at the back, but on the face divided by a line in the middle, and either left blank or variously dotted after the manner of dice. The game is played by matching the spots or the blank of an unmatched half of a domino already played
 noun (n.) One of the pieces with which the game of dominoes is played.

doonoun (n.) A dove.

draconoun (n.) The Dragon, a northern constellation within which is the north pole of the ecliptic.
 noun (n.) A luminous exhalation from marshy grounds.
 noun (n.) A genus of lizards. See Dragon, 6.

drongonoun (n.) A passerine bird of the family Dicruridae. They are usually black with a deeply forked tail. They are natives of Asia, Africa, and Australia; -- called also drongo shrikes.

duelonoun (n.) A duel; also, the rules of dueling.

duettinonoun (n.) A duet of short extent and concise form.

duettonoun (n.) See Duet.

duonoun (n.) A composition for two performers; a duet.

duodecimonoun (n.) A book consisting of sheets each of which is folded into twelve leaves; hence, indicating, more or less definitely, a size of a book; -- usually written 12mo or 12.
 adjective (a.) Having twelve leaves to a sheet; as, a duodecimo from, book, leaf, size, etc.

duomonoun (n.) A cathedral. See Dome, 2.

durionoun (n.) A fruit tree (D. zibethinus, the only species known) of the Indian Archipelago. It bears the durian.

dynamonoun (n.) A dynamo-electric machine.

derechonoun (n.) A straight wind without apparent cyclonic tendency, usually accompanied with rain and often destructive, common in the prairie regions of the United States.

diabolonoun (n.) An old game or sport (revived under this name) consisting in whirling on a string, fastened to two sticks, a small somewhat spool-shaped object (called the diabolo) so as to balance it on a string, toss it in the air and catch it, etc.