Name Report For First Name SIVE:


First name SIVE's origin is Irish. SIVE means "good". You can find other first names and English words that rhymes with SIVE below. Ryhme list involves the matching sounds according to the first letters, last letters and first&last letters of sive.(Brown names are of the same origin (Irish) with SIVE and Red names are first names with English/Anglo-Saxon origin)

Rhymes with SIVE - Names & Words

First Names Rhyming SIVE



NAMES RHYMING WITH SİVE (According to last letters):

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

chavive olive clive rive

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

neve agave ya-akove narve gustave ahave eve gwenevieve jenavieve jenevieve jennavieve maeve mave nieve nyneve ove synnove zehave cleve clyve dave garve genevyeve hargrove herve reave reve steve reeve genevieve love nineve octave geneve

NAMES RHYMING WITH SİVE (According to first letters):

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

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

siann siannan siany sib sibeal sibley sibyl sibyla sibylla sicheii sid siddael siddalee siddell sidell sidney sidon sidonia sidonie sidra sidwell siegfried siena sienna sierra sifiye sig sigebert sigehere sigenert sigf sigfreda sigfreid sigfrid sigfrieda sigfriede sighle sigifrid sigifrith sigilwig sigiwald sigmund sigrid sigune sigwal sigwald sigwalt siham sihr sihtric sihu sik'is sike sikyahonaw sikyatavo silana silas sile sileas silis silny silsby silver silverio silvester silvestre silvia silvino silviu sim sima siman simao simba simcha simen simeon simon simona simone simpson simson simu sin sinai sinclair sinclaire sine sinead sineidin sinh sinjin sinley sinobia sinon sinopa sinovia siobhan siodhachan siolat


First Names which starts with 's' and ends with 'e':

sadie sae saffire sage sahale saidie saige salbatore salhdene sallie salome salvadore salvatore sanbourne sandrine sanersone sanuye sapphire sarajane sauville saveage saville sawyere sce scirwode scolaighe scottie scoville seamere searle sebastene sebastiene sebastienne sebe sebille sedge selassie selassiee sele selene selwine semele sente seoirse serafine seraphine serihilde severne seyane shace shadoe shae shaine shalene shanaye shane shantae sharlene shaundre shawe shawnette shayde shaye shaylee shayne sherborne sherbourne sherburne sherise shermarke shiye shizhe'e skene skete skippere skye slade slaine slainie slanie sloane smythe sofie solaine solange solonie somerville somhairle sonnie sophie sorine sparke spence spere sproule sprowle squire stacie stanhope stanwode

English Words Rhyming SIVE


aborsiveadjective (a.) Abortive.

abrasiveadjective (a.) Producing abrasion.

abstersivenoun (n.) Something cleansing.
 adjective (a.) Cleansing; purging.

abstersivenessnoun (n.) The quality of being abstersive.

abusiveadjective (a.) Wrongly used; perverted; misapplied.
 adjective (a.) Given to misusing; also, full of abuses.
 adjective (a.) Practicing abuse; prone to ill treat by coarse, insulting words or by other ill usage; as, an abusive author; an abusive fellow.
 adjective (a.) Containing abuse, or serving as the instrument of abuse; vituperative; reproachful; scurrilous.
 adjective (a.) Tending to deceive; fraudulent; cheating.

abusivenessnoun (n.) The quality of being abusive; rudeness of language, or violence to the person.

accessiveadjective (a.) Additional.

adhesiveadjective (a.) Sticky; tenacious, as glutinous substances.
 adjective (a.) Apt or tending to adhere; clinging.

adhesivenessnoun (n.) The quality of sticking or adhering; stickiness; tenacity of union.
 noun (n.) Propensity to form and maintain attachments to persons, and to promote social intercourse.

admissiveadjective (a.) Implying an admission; tending to admit.

aggressiveadjective (a.) Tending or disposed to aggress; characterized by aggression; making assaults; unjustly attacking; as, an aggressive policy, war, person, nation.

allusiveadjective (a.) Figurative; symbolical.
 adjective (a.) Having reference to something not fully expressed; containing an allusion.

allusivenessnoun (n.) The quality of being allusive.

amusiveadjective (a.) Having power to amuse or entertain the mind; fitted to excite mirth.

animadversiveadjective (a.) Having the power of perceiving; percipient.

anticonvulsiveadjective (a.) Good against convulsions.

appeasiveadjective (a.) Tending to appease.

applausiveadjective (a.) Expressing applause; approbative.

apprehensiveadjective (a.) Capable of apprehending, or quick to do so; apt; discerning.
 adjective (a.) Knowing; conscious; cognizant.
 adjective (a.) Relating to the faculty of apprehension.
 adjective (a.) Anticipative of something unfavorable' fearful of what may be coming; in dread of possible harm; in expectation of evil.
 adjective (a.) Sensible; feeling; perceptive.

apprehensivenessnoun (n.) The quality or state of being apprehensive.

appulsiveadjective (a.) Striking against; impinging; as, the appulsive influence of the planets.

ascensiveadjective (a.) Rising; tending to rise, or causing to rise.
 adjective (a.) Augmentative; intensive.

aspersiveadjective (a.) Tending to asperse; defamatory; slanderous.

assuasiveadjective (a.) Mitigating; tranquilizing; soothing.

cicatrisiveadjective (a.) Tending to promote the formation of a cicatrix; good for healing of a wound.

coextensiveadjective (a.) Equally extensive; having equal extent; as, consciousness and knowledge are coextensive.

cohesiveadjective (a.) Holding the particles of a homogeneous body together; as, cohesive attraction; producing cohesion; as, a cohesive force.
 adjective (a.) Cohering, or sticking together, as in a mass; capable of cohering; tending to cohere; as, cohesive clay.

collisiveadjective (a.) Colliding; clashing.

collusiveadjective (a.) Characterized by collusion; done or planned in collusion.
 adjective (a.) Acting in collusion.

commissiveadjective (a.) Relating to commission; of the nature of, or involving, commission.

comprehensiveadjective (a.) Including much; comprising many things; having a wide scope or a full view.
 adjective (a.) Having the power to comprehend or understand many things.
 adjective (a.) Possessing peculiarities that are characteristic of several diverse groups.

comprehensivenessnoun (n.) The quality of being comprehensive; extensiveness of scope.

compressiveadjective (a.) Compressing, or having power or tendency to compress; as, a compressive force.

compulsiveadjective (a.) Having power to compel; exercising or applying compulsion.

concessiveadjective (a.) Implying concession; as, a concessive conjunction.

conclusiveadjective (a.) Belonging to a close or termination; decisive; convincing; putting an end to debate or question; leading to, or involving, a conclusion or decision.

conclusivenessnoun (n.) The quality of being conclusive; decisiveness.

concussiveadjective (a.) Having the power or quality of shaking or agitating.

confusiveadjective (a.) Confusing; having a tendency to confusion.

congressiveadjective (a.) Encountering, or coming together.

conversiveadjective (a.) Capable of being converted or changed.
 adjective (a.) Ready to converse; social.

convulsiveadjective (a.) Producing, or attended with, convulsions or spasms; characterized by convulsions; convulsionary.

corrasiveadjective (a.) Corrosive.

corresponsiveadjective (a.) Corresponding; conformable; adapted.

corrosivenoun (n.) That which has the quality of eating or wearing away gradually.
 noun (n.) That which has the power of fretting or irritating.
 adjective (a.) Eating away; having the power of gradually wearing, changing, or destroying the texture or substance of a body; as, the corrosive action of an acid.
 adjective (a.) Having the quality of fretting or vexing.

cursivenoun (n.) A character used in cursive writing.
 noun (n.) A manuscript, especially of the New Testament, written in small, connected characters or in a running hand; -- opposed to uncial.
 adjective (a.) Running; flowing.

decisiveadjective (a.) Having the power or quality of deciding a question or controversy; putting an end to contest or controversy; final; conclusive.
 adjective (a.) Marked by promptness and decision.

decursiveadjective (a.) Running down; decurrent.

defensivenoun (n.) That which defends; a safeguard.
 adjective (a.) Serving to defend or protect; proper for defense; opposed to offensive; as, defensive armor.
 adjective (a.) Carried on by resisting attack or aggression; -- opposed to offensive; as, defensive war.
 adjective (a.) In a state or posture of defense.

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

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

abdicativeadjective (a.) Causing, or implying, abdication.

abditiveadjective (a.) Having the quality of hiding.

abirritativeadjective (a.) Characterized by abirritation or debility.

abjunctiveadjective (a.) Exceptional.

ablativeadjective (a.) Taking away or removing.
 adjective (a.) Applied to one of the cases of the noun in Latin and some other languages, -- the fundamental meaning of the case being removal, separation, or taking away.
  () The ablative case.

abnegativeadjective (a.) Denying; renouncing; negative.

abortivenoun (n.) That which is born or brought forth prematurely; an abortion.
 noun (n.) A fruitless effort or issue.
 noun (n.) A medicine to which is attributed the property of causing abortion.
 verb (v.) Produced by abortion; born prematurely; as, an abortive child.
 verb (v.) Made from the skin of a still-born animal; as, abortive vellum.
 verb (v.) Rendering fruitless or ineffectual.
 verb (v.) Coming to naught; failing in its effect; miscarrying; fruitless; unsuccessful; as, an abortive attempt.
 verb (v.) Imperfectly formed or developed; rudimentary; sterile; as, an abortive organ, stamen, ovule, etc.
 verb (v.) Causing abortion; as, abortive medicines.
 verb (v.) Cutting short; as, abortive treatment of typhoid fever.

abrogativeadjective (a.) Tending or designed to abrogate; as, an abrogative law.

absorptiveadjective (a.) Having power, capacity, or tendency to absorb or imbibe.

abstractiveadjective (a.) Having the power of abstracting; of an abstracting nature.

accelerativeadjective (a.) Relating to acceleration; adding to velocity; quickening.

acceptiveadjective (a.) Fit for acceptance.
 adjective (a.) Ready to accept.

accliveadjective (a.) Acclivous.

accompletiveadjective (a.) Tending to accomplish.

accretiveadjective (a.) Relating to accretion; increasing, or adding to, by growth.

accumulativeadjective (a.) Characterized by accumulation; serving to collect or amass; cumulative; additional.

accusativenoun (n.) The accusative case.
 adjective (a.) Producing accusations; accusatory.
 adjective (a.) Applied to the case (as the fourth case of Latin and Greek nouns) which expresses the immediate object on which the action or influence of a transitive verb terminates, or the immediate object of motion or tendency to, expressed by a preposition. It corresponds to the objective case in English.

acervativeadjective (a.) Heaped up; tending to heap up.

acquisitiveadjective (a.) Acquired.
 adjective (a.) Able or disposed to make acquisitions; acquiring; as, an acquisitive person or disposition.

activeadjective (a.) Having the power or quality of acting; causing change; communicating action or motion; acting; -- opposed to passive, that receives; as, certain active principles; the powers of the mind.
 adjective (a.) Quick in physical movement; of an agile and vigorous body; nimble; as, an active child or animal.
 adjective (a.) In action; actually proceeding; working; in force; -- opposed to quiescent, dormant, or extinct; as, active laws; active hostilities; an active volcano.
 adjective (a.) Given to action; constantly engaged in action; energetic; diligent; busy; -- opposed to dull, sluggish, indolent, or inert; as, an active man of business; active mind; active zeal.
 adjective (a.) Requiring or implying action or exertion; -- opposed to sedentary or to tranquil; as, active employment or service; active scenes.
 adjective (a.) Given to action rather than contemplation; practical; operative; -- opposed to speculative or theoretical; as, an active rather than a speculative statesman.
 adjective (a.) Brisk; lively; as, an active demand for corn.
 adjective (a.) Implying or producing rapid action; as, an active disease; an active remedy.
 adjective (a.) Applied to a form of the verb; -- opposed to passive. See Active voice, under Voice.
 adjective (a.) Applied to verbs which assert that the subject acts upon or affects something else; transitive.
 adjective (a.) Applied to all verbs that express action as distinct from mere existence or state.

adaptativeadjective (a.) Adaptive.

adaptiveadjective (a.) Suited, given, or tending, to adaptation; characterized by adaptation; capable of adapting.

additiveadjective (a.) Proper to be added; positive; -- opposed to subtractive.

adductiveadjective (a.) Adducing, or bringing towards or to something.

adjectivenoun (n.) Added to a substantive as an attribute; of the nature of an adjunct; as, an adjective word or sentence.
 noun (n.) Not standing by itself; dependent.
 noun (n.) Relating to procedure.
 noun (n.) A word used with a noun, or substantive, to express a quality of the thing named, or something attributed to it, or to limit or define it, or to specify or describe a thing, as distinct from something else. Thus, in phrase, "a wise ruler," wise is the adjective, expressing a property of ruler.
 noun (n.) A dependent; an accessory.
 verb (v. t.) To make an adjective of; to form or change into an adjective.

adjudicativeadjective (a.) Adjudicating.

adjunctivenoun (n.) One who, or that which, is joined.
 adjective (a.) Joining; having the quality of joining; forming an adjunct.

adjustiveadjective (a.) Tending to adjust.

administrativeadjective (a.) Pertaining to administration; administering; executive; as, an administrative body, ability, or energy.

admirativeadjective (a.) Relating to or expressing admiration or wonder.

admonitiveadjective (a.) Admonitory.

adoptiveadjective (a.) Pertaining to adoption; made or acquired by adoption; fitted to adopt; as, an adoptive father, an child; an adoptive language.

adscriptiveadjective (a.) Attached or annexed to the glebe or estate and transferable with it.

adumbrativeadjective (a.) Faintly representing; typical.

advanciveadjective (a.) Tending to advance.

adventivenoun (n.) A thing or person coming from without; an immigrant.
 adjective (a.) Accidental.
 adjective (a.) Adventitious.

adversativenoun (n.) An adversative word.
 adjective (a.) Expressing contrariety, opposition, or antithesis; as, an adversative conjunction (but, however, yet, etc. ); an adversative force.

affectiveadjective (a.) Tending to affect; affecting.
 adjective (a.) Pertaining to or exciting emotion; affectional; emotional.

affinitativeadjective (a.) Of the nature of affinity.

affinitiveadjective (a.) Closely connected, as by affinity.

affirmativenoun (n.) That which affirms as opposed to that which denies; an affirmative proposition; that side of question which affirms or maintains the proposition stated; -- opposed to negative; as, there were forty votes in the affirmative, and ten in the negative.
 noun (n.) A word or phrase expressing affirmation or assent; as, yes, that is so, etc.
 adjective (a.) Confirmative; ratifying; as, an act affirmative of common law.
 adjective (a.) That affirms; asserting that the fact is so; declaratory of what exists; answering "yes" to a question; -- opposed to negative; as, an affirmative answer; an affirmative vote.
 adjective (a.) Positive; dogmatic.
 adjective (a.) Expressing the agreement of the two terms of a proposition.
 adjective (a.) Positive; -- a term applied to quantities which are to be added, and opposed to negative, or such as are to be subtracted.

afflictiveadjective (a.) Giving pain; causing continued or repeated pain or grief; distressing.

afformativenoun (n.) An affix.

affrontiveadjective (a.) Tending to affront or offend; offensive; abusive.

agglomerativeadjective (a.) Having a tendency to gather together, or to make collections.

agglutinativeadjective (a.) Pertaining to agglutination; tending to unite, or having power to cause adhesion; adhesive.
 adjective (a.) Formed or characterized by agglutination, as a language or a compound.

aggravativenoun (n.) That which aggravates.
 adjective (a.) Tending to aggravate.

aggregativeadjective (a.) Taken together; collective.
 adjective (a.) Gregarious; social.

agitativeadjective (a.) Tending to agitate.

aliveadjective (a.) Having life, in opposition to dead; living; being in a state in which the organs perform their functions; as, an animal or a plant which is alive.
 adjective (a.) In a state of action; in force or operation; unextinguished; unexpired; existent; as, to keep the fire alive; to keep the affections alive.
 adjective (a.) Exhibiting the activity and motion of many living beings; swarming; thronged.
 adjective (a.) Sprightly; lively; brisk.
 adjective (a.) Having susceptibility; easily impressed; having lively feelings, as opposed to apathy; sensitive.
 adjective (a.) Of all living (by way of emphasis).

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

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

sivanoun (n.) One of the triad of Hindoo gods. He is the avenger or destroyer, and in modern worship symbolizes the reproductive power of nature.

sivannoun (n.) The third month of the Jewish ecclesiastical year; -- supposed to correspond nearly with our month of June.

sivatheriumnoun (n.) A genus of very large extinct ruminants found in the Tertiary formation of India. The snout was prolonged in the form of a proboscis. The male had four horns, the posterior pair being large and branched. It was allied to the antelopes, but very much larger than any exsisting species.

sivvensnoun (n.) See Sibbens.


English Words which starts with 's' and ends with 'e':

sabrenoun (n.) A sword with a broad and heavy blade, thick at the back, and usually more or less curved like a scimiter; a cavalry sword.
 noun (n. & v.) See Saber.
 verb (v. t.) To strike, cut, or kill with a saber; to cut down, as with a saber.

sabinenoun (n.) One of the Sabine people.
 noun (n.) See Savin.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the ancient Sabines, a people of Italy.

sablenoun (n.) A carnivorous animal of the Weasel family (Mustela zibellina) native of the northern latitudes of Europe, Asia, and America, -- noted for its fine, soft, and valuable fur.
 noun (n.) The fur of the sable.
 noun (n.) A mourning garment; a funeral robe; -- generally in the plural.
 noun (n.) The tincture black; -- represented by vertical and horizontal lines crossing each other.
 adjective (a.) Of the color of the sable's fur; dark; black; -- used chiefly in poetry.
 verb (v. t.) To render sable or dark; to drape darkly or in black.

sabotierenoun (n.) A kind of freezer for ices.

sabretaschenoun (n.) A leather case or pocket worn by cavalry at the left side, suspended from the sword belt.

sabuloseadjective (a.) Growing in sandy places.

saccadenoun (n.) A sudden, violent check of a horse by drawing or twitching the reins on a sudden and with one pull.

saccateadjective (a.) Having the form of a sack or pouch; furnished with a sack or pouch, as a petal.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the Saccata, a suborder of ctenophores having two pouches into which the long tentacles can be retracted.

saccharatenoun (n.) A salt of saccharic acid.
 noun (n.) In a wider sense, a compound of saccharose, or any similar carbohydrate, with such bases as the oxides of calcium, barium, or lead; a sucrate.

saccharinatenoun (n.) A salt of saccharinic acid.
 noun (n.) A salt of saccharine.

saccharinenoun (n.) A trade name for benzoic sulphinide.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to sugar; having the qualities of sugar; producing sugar; sweet; as, a saccharine taste; saccharine matter.

saccharonatenoun (n.) A salt of saccharonic acid.

saccharonenoun (n.) A white crystalline substance, C6H8O6, obtained by the oxidation of saccharin, and regarded as the lactone of saccharonic acid.
 noun (n.) An oily liquid, C6H10O2, obtained by the reduction of saccharin.

saccharosenoun (n.) Cane sugar; sucrose; also, in general, any one of the group of which saccharose, or sucrose proper, is the type. See Sucrose.

saccholactatenoun (n.) A salt of saccholactic acid; -- formerly called also saccholate.

sacchulmatenoun (n.) A salt of sacchulmic acid.

sacculenoun (n.) A little sac; specifically, the sacculus of the ear.

sackagenoun (n.) The act of taking by storm and pillaging; sack.

sacquenoun (n.) Same as 2d Sack, 3.

sacrenoun (n.) See Saker.
 verb (v. t.) To consecrate; to make sacred.

sacrificableadjective (a.) Capable of being offered in sacrifice.

sacrificenoun (n.) The offering of anything to God, or to a god; consecratory rite.
 noun (n.) Anything consecrated and offered to God, or to a divinity; an immolated victim, or an offering of any kind, laid upon an altar, or otherwise presented in the way of religious thanksgiving, atonement, or conciliation.
 noun (n.) Destruction or surrender of anything for the sake of something else; devotion of some desirable object in behalf of a higher object, or to a claim deemed more pressing; hence, also, the thing so devoted or given up; as, the sacrifice of interest to pleasure, or of pleasure to interest.
 noun (n.) A sale at a price less than the cost or the actual value.
 noun (n.) To make an offering of; to consecrate or present to a divinity by way of expiation or propitiation, or as a token acknowledgment or thanksgiving; to immolate on the altar of God, in order to atone for sin, to procure favor, or to express thankfulness; as, to sacrifice an ox or a sheep.
 noun (n.) Hence, to destroy, surrender, or suffer to be lost, for the sake of obtaining something; to give up in favor of a higher or more imperative object or duty; to devote, with loss or suffering.
 noun (n.) To destroy; to kill.
 noun (n.) To sell at a price less than the cost or the actual value.
 verb (v. i.) To make offerings to God, or to a deity, of things consumed on the altar; to offer sacrifice.

sacrilegenoun (n.) The sin or crime of violating or profaning sacred things; the alienating to laymen, or to common purposes, what has been appropriated or consecrated to religious persons or uses.

saddlenoun (n.) A seat for a rider, -- usually made of leather, padded to span comfortably a horse's back, furnished with stirrups for the rider's feet to rest in, and fastened in place with a girth; also, a seat for the rider on a bicycle or tricycle.
 noun (n.) A padded part of a harness which is worn on a horse's back, being fastened in place with a girth. It serves various purposes, as to keep the breeching in place, carry guides for the reins, etc.
 noun (n.) A piece of meat containing a part of the backbone of an animal with the ribs on each side; as, a saddle of mutton, of venison, etc.
 noun (n.) A block of wood, usually fastened to some spar, and shaped to receive the end of another spar.
 noun (n.) A part, as a flange, which is hollowed out to fit upon a convex surface and serve as a means of attachment or support.
 noun (n.) The clitellus of an earthworm.
 noun (n.) The threshold of a door, when a separate piece from the floor or landing; -- so called because it spans and covers the joint between two floors.
 noun (n.) A ridge connected two higher elevations; a low point in the crest line of a ridge; a col.
 noun (n.) A formation of gold-bearing quartz occurring along the crest of an anticlinal fold, esp. in Australia.
 verb (v. t.) To put a saddle upon; to equip (a beast) for riding.
 verb (v. t.) Hence: To fix as a charge or burden upon; to load; to encumber; as, to saddle a town with the expense of bridges and highways.

saddletreenoun (n.) The frame of a saddle.

sadduceenoun (n.) One of a sect among the ancient Jews, who denied the resurrection, a future state, and the existence of angels.

safenoun (n.) A place for keeping things in safety.
 noun (n.) A strong and fireproof receptacle (as a movable chest of steel, etc., or a closet or vault of brickwork) for containing money, valuable papers, or the like.
 noun (n.) A ventilated or refrigerated chest or closet for securing provisions from noxious animals or insects.
 superlative (superl.) Free from harm, injury, or risk; untouched or unthreatened by danger or injury; unharmed; unhurt; secure; whole; as, safe from disease; safe from storms; safe from foes.
 superlative (superl.) Conferring safety; securing from harm; not exposing to danger; confining securely; to be relied upon; not dangerous; as, a safe harbor; a safe bridge, etc.
 superlative (superl.) Incapable of doing harm; no longer dangerous; in secure care or custody; as, the prisoner is safe.
 verb (v. t.) To render safe; to make right.

safraninenoun (n.) An orange-red nitrogenous dyestuff produced artificially by oxidizing certain aniline derivatives, and used in dyeing silk and wool; also, any one of the series of which safranine proper is the type.

sagamorenoun (n.) The head of a tribe among the American Indians; a chief; -- generally used as synonymous with sachem, but some writters distinguished between them, making the sachem a chief of the first rank, and a sagamore one of the second rank.
 noun (n.) A juice used in medicine.

sagenoun (n.) A suffruticose labiate plant (Salvia officinalis) with grayish green foliage, much used in flavoring meats, etc. The name is often extended to the whole genus, of which many species are cultivated for ornament, as the scarlet sage, and Mexican red and blue sage.
 noun (n.) The sagebrush.
 noun (n.) A wise man; a man of gravity and wisdom; especially, a man venerable for years, and of sound judgment and prudence; a grave philosopher.
 superlative (superl.) Having nice discernment and powers of judging; prudent; grave; sagacious.
 superlative (superl.) Proceeding from wisdom; well judged; shrewd; well adapted to the purpose.
 superlative (superl.) Grave; serious; solemn.

sagenenoun (n.) A Russian measure of length equal to about seven English feet.

sagenitenoun (n.) Acicular rutile occurring in reticulated forms imbedded in quartz.

sagittateadjective (a.) Shaped like an arrowhead; triangular, with the two basal angles prolonged downward.

sahlitenoun (n.) See Salite.

sailableadjective (a.) Capable of being sailed over; navigable; as, a sailable river.

saintlikeadjective (a.) Resembling a saint; suiting a saint; becoming a saint; saintly.

saithenoun (n.) The pollock, or coalfish; -- called also sillock.

sajenenoun (n.) Same as Sagene.

sakenoun (n.) Final cause; end; purpose of obtaining; cause; motive; reason; interest; concern; account; regard or respect; -- used chiefly in such phrases as, for the sake of, for his sake, for man's sake, for mercy's sake, and the like; as, to commit crime for the sake of gain; to go abroad for the sake of one's health.

salableadjective (a.) Capable of being sold; fit to be sold; finding a ready market.

saladenoun (n.) A helmet. See Sallet.

salaganenoun (n.) The esculent swallow. See under Esculent.

salamandrineadjective (a.) Of, pertaining to, or resembling, a salamander; enduring fire.

salamstonenoun (n.) A kind of blue sapphire brought from Ceylon.

salenoun (n.) See 1st Sallow.
 verb (v. t.) The act of selling; the transfer of property, or a contract to transfer the ownership of property, from one person to another for a valuable consideration, or for a price in money.
 verb (v. t.) Opportunity of selling; demand; market.
 verb (v. t.) Public disposal to the highest bidder, or exposure of goods in market; auction.

saliaunceadjective (a.) Salience; onslaught.

salicylatenoun (n.) A salt of salicylic acid.

salicylidenoun (n.) A white crystalline substance obtained by dehydration of salicylic acid.

salicylitenoun (n.) A compound of salicylal; -- named after the analogy of a salt.

saliencenoun (n.) The quality or condition of being salient; a leaping; a springing forward; an assaulting.
 noun (n.) The quality or state of projecting, or being projected; projection; protrusion.

salifiableadjective (a.) Capable of neutralizing an acid to form a salt; -- said of bases; thus, ammonia is salifiable.

salinenoun (n.) A crude potash obtained from beet-root residues and other similar sources.
 noun (n.) A metallic salt; esp., a salt of potassium, sodium, lithium, or magnesium, used in medicine.
 adjective (a.) Consisting of salt, or containing salt; as, saline particles; saline substances; a saline cathartic.
 adjective (a.) Of the quality of salt; salty; as, a saline taste.
 adjective (a.) A salt spring; a place where salt water is collected in the earth.

saliqueadjective (a.) Salic.

salitenoun (n.) A massive lamellar variety of pyroxene, of a dingy green color.
 verb (v. t.) To season with salt; to salt.

salliancenoun (n.) Salience.

salsenoun (n.) A mud volcano, the water of which is often impregnated with salts, whence the name.

saltlenoun (n.) The European dab.

saltigradaenoun (n. pl.) A tribe of spiders including those which lie in wait and leap upon their prey; the leaping spiders.

saltigradenoun (n.) One of the Saltigradae, a tribe of spiders which leap to seize their prey.
 adjective (a.) Having feet or legs formed for leaping.

saltpetrenoun (n.) Potassium nitrate; niter; a white crystalline substance, KNO3, having a cooling saline taste, obtained by leaching from certain soils in which it is produced by the process of nitrification (see Nitrification, 2). It is a strong oxidizer, is the chief constituent of gunpowder, and is also used as an antiseptic in curing meat, and in medicine as a diuretic, diaphoretic, and refrigerant.

salvableadjective (a.) Capable of being saved; admitting of salvation.

salvagenoun (n.) The act of saving a vessel, goods, or life, from perils of the sea.
 noun (n.) The compensation allowed to persons who voluntarily assist in saving a ship or her cargo from peril.
 noun (n.) That part of the property that survives the peril and is saved.
 noun (a. & n.) Savage.

salvenoun (n.) An adhesive composition or substance to be applied to wounds or sores; a healing ointment.
 noun (n.) A soothing remedy or antidote.
 noun (n.) To heal by applications or medicaments; to cure by remedial treatment; to apply salve to; as, to salve a wound.
 noun (n.) To heal; to remedy; to cure; to make good; to soothe, as with an ointment, especially by some device, trick, or quibble; to gloss over.
 verb (v. t.) To say "Salve" to; to greet; to salute.
 verb (v. t. & i.) To save, as a ship or goods, from the perils of the sea.
  (interj.) Hail!

samarenoun (n.) See Simar.

samarskiteadjective (a.) A rare mineral having a velvet-black color and submetallic luster. It is a niobate of uranium, iron, and the yttrium and cerium metals.

sambukenoun (n.) An ancient stringed instrument used by the Greeks, the particular construction of which is unknown.

samettenoun (n.) See Samite.

samiteadjective (a.) A species of silk stuff, or taffeta, generally interwoven with gold.

samphirenoun (n.) A fleshy, suffrutescent, umbelliferous European plant (Crithmum maritimum). It grows among rocks and on cliffs along the seacoast, and is used for pickles.
 noun (n.) The species of glasswort (Salicornia herbacea); -- called in England marsh samphire.
 noun (n.) A seashore shrub (Borrichia arborescens) of the West Indies.

samplenoun (n.) Example; pattern.
 noun (n.) A part of anything presented for inspection, or shown as evidence of the quality of the whole; a specimen; as, goods are often purchased by samples.
 verb (v. t.) To make or show something similar to; to match.
 verb (v. t.) To take or to test a sample or samples of; as, to sample sugar, teas, wools, cloths.

sanableadjective (a.) Capable of being healed or cured; susceptible of remedy.

sanativeadjective (a.) Having the power to cure or heal; healing; tending to heal; sanatory.

sanctitudenoun (n.) Holiness; sacredness; sanctity.

sandrenoun (n.) A Russian fish (Lucioperca sandre) which yields a valuable oil, called sandre oil, used in the preparation of caviare.

sandstonenoun (n.) A rock made of sand more or less firmly united. Common or siliceous sandstone consists mainly of quartz sand.

saneadjective (a.) Being in a healthy condition; not deranged; acting rationally; -- said of the mind.
 adjective (a.) Mentally sound; possessing a rational mind; having the mental faculties in such condition as to be able to anticipate and judge of the effect of one's actions in an ordinary maner; -- said of persons.

sangareenoun (n.) Wine and water sweetened and spiced, -- a favorite West Indian drink.

sanguinenoun (n.) Blood color; red.
 noun (n.) Anything of a blood-red color, as cloth.
 noun (n.) Bloodstone.
 noun (n.) Red crayon. See the Note under Crayon, 1.
 adjective (a.) Having the color of blood; red.
 adjective (a.) Characterized by abundance and active circulation of blood; as, a sanguine bodily temperament.
 adjective (a.) Warm; ardent; as, a sanguine temper.
 adjective (a.) Anticipating the best; not desponding; confident; full of hope; as, sanguine of success.
 verb (v. t.) To stain with blood; to impart the color of blood to; to ensanguine.

sanguisugenoun (n.) A bloodsucker, or leech.

saniclenoun (n.) Any plant of the umbelliferous genus Sanicula, reputed to have healing powers.

sanidinenoun (n.) A variety of orthoclase feldspar common in certain eruptive rocks, as trachyte; -- called also glassy feldspar.

santonatenoun (n.) A salt of santonic acid.

santoninatenoun (n.) A salt of santoninic acid.

sapiencenoun (n.) The quality of being sapient; wisdom; sageness; knowledge.

saponifiableadjective (a.) Capable of conversion into soap; as, a saponifiable substance.

saponitenoun (n.) A hydrous silicate of magnesia and alumina. It occurs in soft, soapy, amorphous masses, filling veins in serpentine and cavities in trap rock.

sapparenoun (n.) Kyanite.

sapphirenoun (n.) Native alumina or aluminium sesquioxide, Al2O3; corundum; esp., the blue transparent variety of corundum, highly prized as a gem.
 noun (n.) The color of the gem; bright blue.
 noun (n.) Any humming bird of the genus Hylocharis, native of South America. The throat and breast are usually bright blue.
 adjective (a.) Of or resembling sapphire; sapphirine; blue.

sapphirinenoun (n.) Resembling sapphire; made of sapphire; having the color, or any quality of sapphire.

saprophytenoun (n.) Any plant growing on decayed animal or vegetable matter, as most fungi and some flowering plants with no green color, as the Indian pipe.

sarabaitenoun (n.) One of certain vagrant or heretical Oriental monks in the early church.

sarcellenoun (n.) The old squaw, or long-tailed duck.

sarcocelenoun (n.) Any solid tumor of the testicle.

sarcodenoun (n.) A name applied by Dujardin in 1835 to the gelatinous material forming the bodies of the lowest animals; protoplasm.

sarcolineadjective (a.) Flesh-colored.

sarcophilenoun (n.) A flesh-eating animal, especially any one of the carnivorous marsupials.

sardachatenoun (n.) A variety of agate containing sard.

sardinenoun (n.) Any one of several small species of herring which are commonly preserved in olive oil for food, especially the pilchard, or European sardine (Clupea pilchardus). The California sardine (Clupea sagax) is similar. The American sardines of the Atlantic coast are mostly the young of the common herring and of the menhaden.
 noun (n.) See Sardius.

sareenoun (n.) The principal garment of a Hindoo woman. It consists of a long piece of cloth, which is wrapped round the middle of the body, a portion being arranged to hang down in front, and the remainder passed across the bosom over the left shoulder.

sariguenoun (n.) A small South American opossum (Didelphys opossum), having four white spots on the face.