Name Report For First Name CADE:

CADE

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

Rhymes with CADE - Names & Words

First Names Rhyming CADE

FIRST NAMES WHICH INCLUDES CADE AS A WHOLE:

cadenza academia cadeo caden cadencia micaden ricadene cadence cadena morcades cadell cadee

NAMES RHYMING WITH CADE (According to last letters):

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

ade jibade hayley-jade jade trenade dwade kade wade slade blade bertrade meade reade

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

grishilde ode bertilde aude brighde adelaide brunhilde zenaide tunde mercede kaede akintunde babatunde dzigbode matunde berde kazemde ganymede davide adelheide bathilde beorhthilde bride candide clarimonde clotilde ede eldride emeraude enide ethelinde gerde gertrude griselde grisjahilde griswalde heide hildagarde hilde holde hulde ide isolde isoude jayde magnilde maitilde mathilde matilde maude mayde melisande mide odede otthilde rolande romhilde romilde rosalinde rosamonde rosemonde serihilde shayde sigfriede tibelde trude vande wande wilde winifride yolande ysolde andwearde attewode ayrwode birde calfhierde carmelide cinneide claude clyde ealdwode evinrude eweheorde forde gilbride giollabrighde

NAMES RHYMING WITH CADE (According to first letters):

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

cadabyr cadan cadassi cadby cadda caddaham caddari caddaric caddarik caddawyc cadha cadhla cadi cadie cadis cadman cadmon cadmus cador cadwallon cady cadyna

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

cabal cabe cable cacamwri cacanisius cace cacey cachamwri caci cacia caedmon caedon caedwalla caelan caeli caellum caeneus caerleon caerlion caersewiella caesar caesare cafall caffar caffara caffaria caflice cagney cahal cahir cahira cai caidance cailean caileigh cailen cailey cailie cailin cailleach caillen caillic cailsey cailym cailyn caimbeaul cain caindale caine caira cairbre cairistiona caiseal cait caith caitie caitilin caitlan caitland caitlin caitlinn caitly caitlyn caitlynn caitrin caius cal cala caladh calais calan calandra calandre calandria calantha calanthe calbert calbex

NAMES BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH CADE:

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

caldre cale calfhie calibome caliborne callee callie calliope calliste cambrie camdene came camile camille canace candace candance candice candie candyce canice caoimhe caolaidhe caprice capucine caree caresse carilynne carine carlene carlie carlisle carlyle carme carmeline carmine carolanne carole caroline carolyne carree carrie cartere carthage case casee casidhe casie cassadee cassie catarine cate cateline catharine catherine cathie cathmore catlee catline catrice cattee catti-brie caycee caydence cayle cecile cecille ceire celandine celene celesse celeste celestine celidone celie celine cerise cesare chace chadburne chadbyrne chalise chamyle chance chane chanelle channe channelle chantae chantalle chante chantelle chardae chardanae charee charise chariste charlaine charlayne charlee

English Words Rhyming CADE

ENGLISH WORDS WHICH INCLUDES CADE AS A WHOLE:

academenoun (n.) An academy.

academialadjective (a.) Academic.

academiannoun (n.) A member of an academy, university, or college.

academicnoun (n.) One holding the philosophy of Socrates and Plato; a Platonist.
 noun (n.) A member of an academy, college, or university; an academician.
 adjective (a.) Alt. of Academical

academicaladjective (a.) Belonging to the school or philosophy of Plato; as, the Academic sect or philosophy.
 adjective (a.) Belonging to an academy or other higher institution of learning; scholarly; literary or classical, in distinction from scientific.

academicalsnoun (n. pl.) The articles of dress prescribed and worn at some colleges and universities.

academiciannoun (n.) A member of an academy, or society for promoting science, art, or literature, as of the French Academy, or the Royal Academy of arts.
 noun (n.) A collegian.

academicismnoun (n.) A tenet of the Academic philosophy.
 noun (n.) A mannerism or mode peculiar to an academy.

academismnoun (n.) The doctrines of the Academic philosophy.

academistnoun (n.) An Academic philosopher.
 noun (n.) An academician.

academynoun (n.) A garden or grove near Athens (so named from the hero Academus), where Plato and his followers held their philosophical conferences; hence, the school of philosophy of which Plato was head.
 noun (n.) An institution for the study of higher learning; a college or a university. Popularly, a school, or seminary of learning, holding a rank between a college and a common school.
 noun (n.) A place of training; a school.
 noun (n.) A society of learned men united for the advancement of the arts and sciences, and literature, or some particular art or science; as, the French Academy; the American Academy of Arts and Sciences; academies of literature and philology.
 noun (n.) A school or place of training in which some special art is taught; as, the military academy at West Point; a riding academy; the Academy of Music.

alcadenoun (n.) Same as Alcaid.
 noun (n.) Var. of Alcaid.

arcadenoun (n.) A series of arches with the columns or piers which support them, the spandrels above, and other necessary appurtenances; sometimes open, serving as an entrance or to give light; sometimes closed at the back (as in the cut) and forming a decorative feature.
 noun (n.) A long, arched building or gallery.
 noun (n.) An arched or covered passageway or avenue.

arcadedadjective (a.) Furnished with an arcade.

barricadenoun (n.) A fortification, made in haste, of trees, earth, palisades, wagons, or anything that will obstruct the progress or attack of an enemy. It is usually an obstruction formed in streets to block an enemy's access.
 noun (n.) Any bar, obstruction, or means of defense.
 noun (n.) To fortify or close with a barricade or with barricades; to stop up, as a passage; to obstruct; as, the workmen barricaded the streets of Paris.

barricadernoun (n.) One who constructs barricades.

brocadenoun (n.) Silk stuff, woven with gold and silver threads, or ornamented with raised flowers, foliage, etc.; -- also applied to other stuffs thus wrought and enriched.

brocadedadjective (a.) Woven or worked, as brocade, with gold and silver, or with raised flowers, etc.
 adjective (a.) Dressed in brocade.

cadenoun (n.) A barrel or cask, as of fish.
 noun (n.) A species of juniper (Juniperus Oxycedrus) of Mediterranean countries.
 adjective (a.) Bred by hand; domesticated; petted.
 verb (v. t.) To bring up or nourish by hand, or with tenderness; to coddle; to tame.

cadencenoun (n.) The act or state of declining or sinking.
 noun (n.) A fall of the voice in reading or speaking, especially at the end of a sentence.
 noun (n.) A rhythmical modulation of the voice or of any sound; as, music of bells in cadence sweet.
 noun (n.) Rhythmical flow of language, in prose or verse.
 noun (n.) See Cadency.
 noun (n.) Harmony and proportion in motions, as of a well-managed horse.
 noun (n.) A uniform time and place in marching.
 noun (n.) The close or fall of a strain; the point of rest, commonly reached by the immediate succession of the tonic to the dominant chord.
 noun (n.) A cadenza, or closing embellishment; a pause before the end of a strain, which the performer may fill with a flight of fancy.
 verb (v. t.) To regulate by musical measure.

cadencynoun (n.) Descent of related families; distinction between the members of a family according to their ages.

cadenenoun (n.) A species of inferior carpet imported from the Levant.

cadentadjective (a.) Falling.

cadenzanoun (n.) A parenthetic flourish or flight of ornament in the course of a piece, commonly just before the final cadence.

cadernoun (n.) See Cadre.

cadetnoun (n.) The younger of two brothers; a younger brother or son; the youngest son.
 noun (n.) A gentleman who carries arms in a regiment, as a volunteer, with a view of acquiring military skill and obtaining a commission.
 noun (n.) A young man in training for military or naval service; esp. a pupil in a military or naval school, as at West Point, Annapolis, or Woolwich.
 noun (n.) In New Zealand, a young gentleman learning sheep farming at a station; also, any young man attached to a sheep station.
 noun (n.) A young man who makes a business of ruining girls to put them in brothels.

cadetshipnoun (n.) The position, rank, or commission of a cadet; as, to get a cadetship.

cadewnoun (n.) Alt. of Cadeworm

cadewormnoun (n.) A caddice. See Caddice.

cascadenoun (n.) A fall of water over a precipice, as in a river or brook; a waterfall less than a cataract.
 verb (v. i.) To fall in a cascade.
 verb (v. i.) To vomit.

cavalcadenoun (n.) A procession of persons on horseback; a formal, pompous march of horsemen by way of parade.

decadenoun (n.) A group or division of ten; esp., a period of ten years; a decennium; as, a decade of years or days; a decade of soldiers; the second decade of Livy.

decadencenoun (n.) Alt. of Decadency

decadencynoun (n.) A falling away; decay; deterioration; declension. "The old castle, where the family lived in their decadence."

decadentnoun (n.) One that is decadent, or deteriorating; esp., one characterized by, or exhibiting, the qualities of those who are degenerating to a lower type; -- specif. applied to a certain school of modern French writers.
 adjective (a.) Decaying; deteriorating.

demicadencenoun (n.) An imperfect or half cadence, falling on the dominant instead of on the key note.

estacadenoun (n.) A dike of piles in the sea, a river, etc., to check the approach of an enemy.

facadenoun (n.) The front of a building; esp., the principal front, having some architectural pretensions. Thus a church is said to have its facade unfinished, though the interior may be in use.

falcadenoun (n.) The action of a horse, when he throws himself on his haunches two or three times, bending himself, as it were, in very quick curvets.

frescadeadjective (a.) A cool walk; shady place.

leucadendronnoun (n.) A genus of evergreen shrubs from the Cape of Good Hope, having handsome foliage. Leucadendron argenteum is the silverboom of the colonists.

muscadelnoun (n.) See Muscatel, n.

recadencynoun (n.) A falling back or descending a second time; a relapse.

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

stoccadenoun (n. & v.) See Stockade.

succadenoun (n.) A sweetmeat.
 noun (n.) Sweetmeats, or preserves in sugar, whether fruit, vegetables, or confections.

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


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


accoladenoun (n.) A ceremony formerly used in conferring knighthood, consisting am embrace, and a slight blow on the shoulders with the flat blade of a sword.
 noun (n.) A brace used to join two or more staves.

alidadenoun (n.) The portion of a graduated instrument, as a quadrant or astrolabe, carrying the sights or telescope, and showing the degrees cut off on the arc of the instrument

arquebusadenoun (n.) The shot of an arquebus.
 noun (n.) A distilled water from a variety of aromatic plants, as rosemary, millefoil, etc.; -- originally used as a vulnerary in gunshot wounds.

aubadenoun (n.) An open air concert in the morning, as distinguished from an evening serenade; also, a pianoforte composition suggestive of morning.

balladenoun (n.) A form of French versification, sometimes imitated in English, in which three or four rhymes recur through three stanzas of eight or ten lines each, the stanzas concluding with a refrain, and the whole poem with an envoy.

balotadenoun (n.) See Ballotade.

balustradenoun (n.) A row of balusters topped by a rail, serving as an open parapet, as along the edge of a balcony, terrace, bridge, staircase, or the eaves of a building.

bambocciadenoun (n.) A representation of a grotesque scene from common or rustic life.

barracladenoun (n.) A home-made woolen blanket without nap.

bastinadenoun (n.) See Bastinado, n.
 verb (v. t.) To bastinado.

bladenoun (n.) Properly, the leaf, or flat part of the leaf, of any plant, especially of gramineous plants. The term is sometimes applied to the spire of grasses.
 noun (n.) The cutting part of an instrument; as, the blade of a knife or a sword.
 noun (n.) The broad part of an oar; also, one of the projecting arms of a screw propeller.
 noun (n.) The scapula or shoulder blade.
 noun (n.) The principal rafters of a roof.
 noun (n.) The four large shell plates on the sides, and the five large ones of the middle, of the carapace of the sea turtle, which yield the best tortoise shell.
 noun (n.) A sharp-witted, dashing, wild, or reckless, fellow; -- a word of somewhat indefinite meaning.
 noun (n.) The flat part of the tongue immediately behind the tip, or point.
 verb (v. t.) To furnish with a blade.
 verb (v. i.) To put forth or have a blade.

blockadenoun (n.) Hence, to shut in so as to prevent egress.
 noun (n.) To obstruct entrance to or egress from.
 verb (v. t.) The shutting up of a place by troops or ships, with the purpose of preventing ingress or egress, or the reception of supplies; as, the blockade of the ports of an enemy.
 verb (v. t.) An obstruction to passage.
 verb (v. t. ) To shut up, as a town or fortress, by investing it with troops or vessels or war for the purpose of preventing ingress or egress, or the introduction of supplies. See note under Blockade, n.

boutadenoun (n.) An outbreak; a caprice; a whim.

bravadenoun (n.) Bravado.

brigadenoun (n.) A body of troops, whether cavalry, artillery, infantry, or mixed, consisting of two or more regiments, under the command of a brigadier general.
 noun (n.) Any body of persons organized for acting or marching together under authority; as, a fire brigade.
 verb (v. t.) To form into a brigade, or into brigades.

caladenoun (n.) A slope or declivity in a manege ground down which a horse is made to gallop, to give suppleness to his haunches.

cameradenoun (n.) See Comrade.

camisadenoun (n.) Alt. of Camisado

cannonadenoun (n.) The act of discharging cannon and throwing ball, shell, etc., for the purpose of destroying an army, or battering a town, ship, or fort; -- usually, an attack of some continuance.
 noun (n.) Fig.; A loud noise like a cannonade; a booming.
 verb (v. t.) To attack with heavy artillery; to batter with cannon shot.
 verb (v. i.) To discharge cannon; as, the army cannonaded all day.
  (imp. & p. p.) of Cannonade

carbonadenoun (n.) Alt. of Carbonado
 verb (v. t.) To cut (meat) across for frying or broiling; to cut or slice and broil.
 verb (v. t.) To cut or hack, as in fighting.

carronadenoun (n.) A kind of short cannon, formerly in use, designed to throw a large projectile with small velocity, used for the purpose of breaking or smashing in, rather than piercing, the object aimed at, as the side of a ship. It has no trunnions, but is supported on its carriage by a bolt passing through a loop on its under side.

cassonadenoun (n.) Raw sugar; sugar not refined.

centigradeadjective (a.) Consisting of a hundred degrees; graduated into a hundred divisions or equal parts.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the centigrade thermometer; as, 10 centigrade (or 10 C.).

chamadenoun (n.) A signal made for a parley by beat of a drum.

charadenoun (n.) A verbal or acted enigma based upon a word which has two or more significant syllables or parts, each of which, as well as the word itself, is to be guessed from the descriptions or representations.

ciliogradeadjective (a.) Moving by means of cilia, or cilialike organs; as, the ciliograde Medusae.

cirrigradeadjective (a.) Moving or moved by cirri, or hairlike appendages.

citigradenoun (n.) One of the Citigradae.
 adjective (a.) Pertaining to the Citigradae.

cockadenoun (n.) A badge, usually in the form of a rosette, or knot, and generally worn upon the hat; -- used as an indication of military or naval service, or party allegiance, and in England as a part of the livery to indicate that the wearer is the servant of a military or naval officer.

colonnadenoun (n.) A series or range of columns placed at regular intervals with all the adjuncts, as entablature, stylobate, roof, etc.

comradenoun (n.) A mate, companion, or associate.

cottonadenoun (n.) A somewhat stout and thick fabric of cotton.

couvadenoun (n.) A custom, among certain barbarous tribes, that when a woman gives birth to a child her husband takes to his bed, as if ill.

croisadenoun (n.) Alt. of Croisado

croupadenoun (n.) A leap in which the horse pulls up his hind legs toward his belly.

croustadenoun (n.) Bread baked in a mold, and scooped out, to serve minces upon.

crusadenoun (n.) Any one of the military expeditions undertaken by Christian powers, in the 11th, 12th, and 13th centuries, for the recovery of the Holy Land from the Mohammedans.
 noun (n.) Any enterprise undertaken with zeal and enthusiasm; as, a crusade against intemperance.
 noun (n.) A Portuguese coin. See Crusado.
 verb (v. i.) To engage in a crusade; to attack in a zealous or hot-headed manner.

demibrigadenoun (n.) A half brigade.

digitigradenoun (n.) An animal that walks on its toes, as the cat, lion, wolf, etc.; -- distinguished from a plantigrade, which walks on the palm of the foot.
 adjective (a.) Walking on the toes; -- distinguished from plantigrade.

dragonnadenoun (n.) The severe persecution of French Protestants under Louis XIV., by an armed force, usually of dragoons; hence, a rapid and devastating incursion; dragoonade.

dragoonadenoun (n.) See Dragonnade.

ebrilladenoun (n.) A bridle check; a jerk of one rein, given to a horse when he refuses to turn.

embassadenoun (n.) An embassy. See Ambassade.
  (ambassade.) The mission of an ambassador.
  (ambassade.) An embassy.

enfiladenoun (n.) A line or straight passage, or the position of that which lies in a straight line.
 noun (n.) A firing in the direction of the length of a trench, or a line of parapet or troops, etc.; a raking fire.
 verb (v. t.) To pierce, scour, or rake with shot in the direction of the length of, as a work, or a line of troops.

escapadenoun (n.) The fling of a horse, or ordinary kicking back of his heels; a gambol.
 noun (n.) Act by which one breaks loose from the rules of propriety or good sense; a freak; a prank.

escouadenoun (n.) See Squad,

esplanadenoun (n.) A clear space between a citadel and the nearest houses of the town.
 noun (n.) The glacis of the counterscarp, or the slope of the parapet of the covered way toward the country.
 noun (n.) A grass plat; a lawn.
 noun (n.) Any clear, level space used for public walks or drives; esp., a terrace by the seaside.

estradenoun (n.) A portion of the floor of a room raised above the general level, as a place for a bed or a throne; a platform; a dais.

estrapadenoun (n.) The action of a horse, when, to get rid of his rider, he rears, plunges, and kicks furiously.

evergladenoun (n.) A swamp or low tract of land inundated with water and interspersed with hummocks, or small islands, and patches of high grass; as, the everglades of Florida.

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


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


cadnoun (n.) A person who stands at the door of an omnibus to open and shut it, and to receive fares; an idle hanger-on about innyards.
 noun (n.) A lowbred, presuming person; a mean, vulgar fellow.

cadastraladjective (a.) Of or pertaining to landed property.

cadastrenoun (n.) Alt. of Cadaster

cadasternoun (n.) An official statement of the quantity and value of real estate for the purpose of apportioning the taxes payable on such property.

cadavernoun (n.) A dead human body; a corpse.

cadavericadjective (a.) Of, pertaining to, or resembling, a corpse, or the changes produced by death; cadaverous; as, cadaveric rigidity.

cadaverousadjective (a.) Having the appearance or color of a dead human body; pale; ghastly; as, a cadaverous look.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to, or having the qualities of, a dead body.

cadbaitnoun (n.) See Caddice.

caddicenoun (n.) Alt. of Caddis

caddisnoun (n.) The larva of a caddice fly. These larvae generally live in cylindrical cases, open at each end, and covered externally with pieces of broken shells, gravel, bits of wood, etc. They are a favorite bait with anglers. Called also caddice worm, or caddis worm.
 noun (n.) A kind of worsted lace or ribbon.

caddishadjective (a.) Like a cad; lowbred and presuming.

caddownoun (n.) A jackdaw.

caddynoun (n.) A small box, can, or chest to keep tea in.

cadgingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Cadge

cadgenoun (n.) A circular frame on which cadgers carry hawks for sale.
 verb (v. t. & i.) To carry, as a burden.
 verb (v. t. & i.) To hawk or peddle, as fish, poultry, etc.
 verb (v. t. & i.) To intrude or live on another meanly; to beg.

cadgernoun (n.) One who carries hawks on a cadge.
 verb (v. t.) A packman or itinerant huckster.
 verb (v. t.) One who gets his living by trickery or begging.

cadgyadjective (a.) Cheerful or mirthful, as after good eating or drinking; also, wanton.

cadinoun (n.) An inferior magistrate or judge among the Mohammedans, usually the judge of a town or village.

cadienoun (n.) Alt. of Caddie

caddienoun (n.) A Scotch errand boy, porter, or messenger.
 noun (n.) A cadet.
 noun (n.) A lad; young fellow.
 noun (n.) One who does errands or other odd jobs.
 noun (n.) An attendant who carries a golf player's clubs, tees his ball, etc.

cadileskernoun (n.) A chief judge in the Turkish empire, so named originally because his jurisdiction extended to the cases of soldiers, who are now tried only by their own officers.

cadillacnoun (n.) A large pear, shaped like a flattened top, used chiefly for cooking.

cadisnoun (n.) A kind of coarse serge.

cadmeanadjective (a.) Of or pertaining to Cadmus, a fabulous prince of Thebes, who was said to have introduced into Greece the sixteen simple letters of the alphabet -- /, /, /, /, /, /, /, /, /, /, /, /, /, /, /, /. These are called Cadmean letters.

cadmianoun (n.) An oxide of zinc which collects on the sides of furnaces where zinc is sublimed. Formerly applied to the mineral calamine.

cadmianadjective (a.) See Cadmean.

cadmicadjective (a.) Pertaining to, derived from, or containing, cadmium; as, cadmic sulphide.

cadmiumnoun (n.) A comparatively rare element related to zinc, and occurring in some zinc ores. It is a white metal, both ductile and malleable. Symbol Cd. Atomic weight 111.8. It was discovered by Stromeyer in 1817, who named it from its association with zinc or zinc ore.

cadransnoun (n.) An instrument with a graduated disk by means of which the angles of gems are measured in the process of cutting and polishing.

cadrenoun (n.) The framework or skeleton upon which a regiment is to be formed; the officers of a regiment forming the staff.

caducaryadjective (a.) Relating to escheat, forfeiture, or confiscation.

caduceanadjective (a.) Of or belonging to Mercury's caduceus, or wand.

caduceusnoun (n.) The official staff or wand of Hermes or Mercury, the messenger of the gods. It was originally said to be a herald's staff of olive wood, but was afterwards fabled to have two serpents coiled about it, and two wings at the top.

caducibranchiateadjective (a.) With temporary gills: -- applied to those Amphibia in which the gills do not remain in adult life.

caducitynoun (n.) Tendency to fall; the feebleness of old age; senility.

cadukeadjective (a.) Perishable; frail; transitory.

cadynoun (n.) See Cadie.

ENGLISH WORDS BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH CADE:

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

caballinenoun (n.) Caballine aloes.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to a horse.

cabbagenoun (n.) An esculent vegetable of many varieties, derived from the wild Brassica oleracea of Europe. The common cabbage has a compact head of leaves. The cauliflower, Brussels sprouts, etc., are sometimes classed as cabbages.
 noun (n.) The terminal bud of certain palm trees, used, like, cabbage, for food. See Cabbage tree, below.
 noun (n.) The cabbage palmetto. See below.
 noun (n.) Cloth or clippings cabbaged or purloined by one who cuts out garments.
 verb (v. i.) To form a head like that the cabbage; as, to make lettuce cabbage.
 verb (v. i.) To purloin or embezzle, as the pieces of cloth remaining after cutting out a garment; to pilfer.

cabessenoun (n.) The finest kind of silk received from India.

cablenoun (n.) A large, strong rope or chain, of considerable length, used to retain a vessel at anchor, and for other purposes. It is made of hemp, of steel wire, or of iron links.
 noun (n.) A rope of steel wire, or copper wire, usually covered with some protecting or insulating substance; as, the cable of a suspension bridge; a telegraphic cable.
 noun (n.) A molding, shaft of a column, or any other member of convex, rounded section, made to resemble the spiral twist of a rope; -- called also cable molding.
 verb (v. t.) To fasten with a cable.
 verb (v. t.) To ornament with cabling. See Cabling.
 verb (v. t. & i.) To telegraph by a submarine cable

caboodlenoun (n.) The whole collection; the entire quantity or number; -- usually in the phrase the whole caboodle.

caboosenoun (n.) A house on deck, where the cooking is done; -- commonly called the galley.
 noun (n.) A car used on freight or construction trains for brakemen, workmen, etc.; a tool car.

cabotagenoun (n.) Navigation along the coast; the details of coast pilotage.

cabreenoun (n.) The pronghorn antelope.

cabreritenoun (n.) An apple-green mineral, a hydrous arseniate of nickel, cobalt, and magnesia; -- so named from the Sierra Cabrera, Spain.

cabriolenoun (n.) A curvet; a leap. See Capriole.

cacainenoun (n.) The essential principle of cacao; -- now called theobromine.

cachenoun (n.) A hole in the ground, or hiding place, for concealing and preserving provisions which it is inconvenient to carry.

cachundenoun (n.) A pastil or troche, composed of various aromatic and other ingredients, highly celebrated in India as an antidote, and as a stomachic and antispasmodic.

caciquenoun (n.) See Cazique.

cacklenoun (n.) The sharp broken noise made by a goose or by a hen that has laid an egg.
 noun (n.) Idle talk; silly prattle.
 verb (v. i.) To make a sharp, broken noise or cry, as a hen or goose does.
 verb (v. i.) To laugh with a broken noise, like the cackling of a hen or a goose; to giggle.
 verb (v. i.) To talk in a silly manner; to prattle.

cacomixlenoun (n.) Alt. of Cacomixl

cacomixtlenoun (n.) Alt. of Cacomixl

cacoxenenoun (n.) Alt. of Cacoxenite

cacoxenitenoun (n.) A hydrous phosphate of iron occurring in yellow radiated tufts. The phosphorus seriously injures it as an iron ore.

caespitoseadjective (a.) Same as Cespitose.

cafenoun (n.) A coffeehouse; a restaurant; also, a room in a hotel or restaurant where coffee and liquors are served.

caffeinenoun (n.) A white, bitter, crystallizable substance, obtained from coffee. It is identical with the alkaloid theine from tea leaves, and with guaranine from guarana.

caffrenoun (n.) See Kaffir.

cagenoun (n.) A box or inclosure, wholly or partly of openwork, in wood or metal, used for confining birds or other animals.
 noun (n.) A place of confinement for malefactors
 noun (n.) An outer framework of timber, inclosing something within it; as, the cage of a staircase.
 noun (n.) A skeleton frame to limit the motion of a loose piece, as a ball valve.
 noun (n.) A wirework strainer, used in connection with pumps and pipes.
 noun (n.) The box, bucket, or inclosed platform of a lift or elevator; a cagelike structure moving in a shaft.
 noun (n.) The drum on which the rope is wound in a hoisting whim.
 noun (n.) The catcher's wire mask.
 verb (v. i.) To confine in, or as in, a cage; to shut up or confine.

caiquenoun (n.) A light skiff or rowboat used on the Bosporus; also, a Levantine vessel of larger size.

cajuputenenoun (n.) A colorless or greenish oil extracted from cajuput.

cakenoun (n.) A small mass of dough baked; especially, a thin loaf from unleavened dough; as, an oatmeal cake; johnnycake.
 noun (n.) A sweetened composition of flour and other ingredients, leavened or unleavened, baked in a loaf or mass of any size or shape.
 noun (n.) A thin wafer-shaped mass of fried batter; a griddlecake or pancake; as buckwheat cakes.
 noun (n.) A mass of matter concreted, congealed, or molded into a solid mass of any form, esp. into a form rather flat than high; as, a cake of soap; an ague cake.
 verb (v. i.) To form into a cake, or mass.
 verb (v. i.) To concrete or consolidate into a hard mass, as dough in an oven; to coagulate.
 verb (v. i.) To cackle as a goose.

calabarinenoun (n.) An alkaloid resembling physostigmine and occurring with it in the calabar bean.

calaboosenoun (n.) A prison; a jail.

calaitenoun (n.) A mineral. See Turquoise.

calaminenoun (n.) A mineral, the hydrous silicate of zinc.

calamitenoun (n.) A fossil plant of the coal formation, having the general form of plants of the modern Equiseta (the Horsetail or Scouring Rush family) but sometimes attaining the height of trees, and having the stem more or less woody within. See Acrogen, and Asterophyllite.

calaveritenoun (n.) A bronze-yellow massive mineral with metallic luster; a telluride of gold; -- first found in Calaveras County California.

calcarateadjective (a.) Alt. of Calcarated

calcarineadjective (a.) Pertaining to, or situated near, the calcar of the brain.

calceolateadjective (a.) Slipper-ahaped. See Calceiform.

calciminenoun (n.) A white or colored wash for the ceiling or other plastering of a room, consisting of a mixture of clear glue, Paris white or zinc white, and water.
 verb (v. t.) To wash or cover with calcimine; as, to calcimine walls.

calcinableadjective (a.) That may be calcined; as, a calcinable fossil.

calcispongiaenoun (n. pl.) An order of marine sponges, containing calcareous spicules. See Porifera.

calcitenoun (n.) Calcium carbonate, or carbonate of lime. It is rhombohedral in its crystallization, and thus distinguished from aragonite. It includes common limestone, chalk, and marble. Called also calc-spar and calcareous spar.

calculableadjective (a.) That may be calculated or ascertained by calculation.

calculativeadjective (a.) Of or pertaining to calculation; involving calculation.

calculenoun (n.) Reckoning; computation.
 verb (v. i.) To calculate

calechenoun (n.) See Calash.

caledonitenoun (n.) A hydrous sulphate of copper and lead, found in some parts of Caledonia or Scotland.

calefactiveadjective (a.) See Calefactory.

calenturenoun (n.) A name formerly given to various fevers occuring in tropics; esp. to a form of furious delirium accompanied by fever, among sailors, which sometimes led the affected person to imagine the sea to be a green field, and to throw himself into it.
 verb (v. i.) To see as in the delirium of one affected with calenture.

calescencenoun (n.) Growing warmth; increasing heat.

calibrenoun (n.) The diameter of the bore, as a cannon or other firearm, or of any tube; or the weight or size of the projectile which a firearm will carry; as, an 8 inch gun, a 12-pounder, a 44 caliber.
 noun (n.) The diameter of round or cylindrical body, as of a bullet or column.
 noun (n.) Fig.: Capacity or compass of mind.

calicenoun (n.) See Chalice.

caliclenoun (n.) One of the small cuplike cavities, often with elevated borders, covering the surface of most corals. Each is formed by a polyp. (b) One of the cuplike structures inclosing the zooids of certain hydroids. See Campanularian.

caliculateadjective (a.) Relating to, or resembling, a cup; also improperly used for calycular, calyculate.

califatenoun (n.) Same as Caliph, Caliphate, etc.

calipeenoun (n.) A part of a turtle which is attached to the lower shell. It contains a fatty and gelatinous substance of a light yellowish color, much esteemed as a delicacy.

caliphatenoun (n.) The office, dignity, or government of a caliph or of the caliphs.

callenoun (n.) A kind of head covering; a caul.

calliopenoun (n.) The Muse that presides over eloquence and heroic poetry; mother of Orpheus, and chief of the nine Muses.
 noun (n.) One of the asteroids. See Solar.
 noun (n.) A musical instrument consisting of a series of steam whistles, toned to the notes of the scale, and played by keys arranged like those of an organ. It is sometimes attached to steamboat boilers.
 noun (n.) A beautiful species of humming bird (Stellula Calliope) of California and adjacent regions.

callipeenoun (n.) See Calipee.

calloseadjective (a.) Furnished with protuberant or hardened spots.

calorescencenoun (n.) The conversion of obscure radiant heat into light; the transmutation of rays of heat into others of higher refrangibility.

calorienoun (n.) The unit of heat according to the French standard; the amount of heat required to raise the temperature of one kilogram (sometimes, one gram) of water one degree centigrade, or from 0 to 1. Compare the English standard unit, Foot pound.

caloriferenoun (n.) An apparatus for conveying and distributing heat, especially by means of hot water circulating in tubes.

calottenoun (n.) Alt. of Callot

calotypenoun (n.) A method of taking photographic pictures, on paper sensitized with iodide of silver; -- also called Talbotype, from the inventor, Mr. Fox. Talbot.

calycineadjective (a.) Pertaining to a calyx; having the nature of a calyx.

calyclenoun (n.) A row of small bracts, at the base of the calyx, on the outside.

calyculateadjective (a.) Alt. of Calyculated

calymenenoun (n.) A genus of trilobites characteristic of the Silurian age.

cambogenoun (n.) See Gamboge.

camboosenoun (n.) See Caboose.

cambrasinenoun (n.) A kind of linen cloth made in Egypt, and so named from its resemblance to cambric.

camenoun (n.) A slender rod of cast lead, with or without grooves, used, in casements and stained-glass windows, to hold together the panes or pieces of glass.
  () imp. of Come.
  (imp.) of Come

camisolenoun (n.) A short dressing jacket for women.
 noun (n.) A kind of straitjacket.

camomilenoun (n.) Alt. of Chamomile

chamomilenoun (n.) A genus of herbs (Anthemis) of the Composite family. The common camomile, A. nobilis, is used as a popular remedy. Its flowers have a strong and fragrant and a bitter, aromatic taste. They are tonic, febrifugal, and in large doses emetic, and the volatile oil is carminative.
 noun (n.) See Camomile.

campanilenoun (n.) A bell tower, esp. one built separate from a church.

campanulateadjective (a.) Bell-shaped.

campbellitenoun (n.) A member of the denomination called Christians or Disciples of Christ. They themselves repudiate the term Campbellite as a nickname. See Christian, 3.

camphenenoun (n.) One of a series of substances C10H16, resembling camphor, regarded as modified terpenes.

camphinenoun (n.) Rectified oil of turpentine, used for burning in lamps, and as a common solvent in varnishes.

camphirenoun (n.) An old spelling of Camphor.

camphoratenoun (n.) A salt of camphoric acid.
 verb (v. t.) To impregnate or treat with camphor.
  () Alt. of Camporated

canaanitenoun (n.) A descendant of Canaan, the son of Ham, and grandson of Noah.
 noun (n.) A Native or inhabitant of the land of Canaan, esp. a member of any of the tribes who inhabited Canaan at the time of the exodus of the Israelites from Egypt.
 noun (n.) A zealot.

canaillenoun (n.) The lowest class of people; the rabble; the vulgar.
 noun (n.) Shorts or inferior flour.

canaliculateadjective (a.) Alt. of Canaliculated

canareseadjective (a.) Pertaining to Canara, a district of British India.

canceritenoun (n.) Like a cancer; having the qualities or virulence of a cancer; affected with cancer.

cancrineadjective (a.) Having the qualities of a crab; crablike.

cancrinitenoun (n.) A mineral occurring in hexagonal crystals, also massive, generally of a yellow color, containing silica, alumina, lime, soda, and carbon dioxide.

candescencenoun (n.) See Incandescence.

candidatenoun (n.) One who offers himself, or is put forward by others, as a suitable person or an aspirant or contestant for an office, privilege, or honor; as, a candidate for the office of governor; a candidate for holy orders; a candidate for scholastic honors.

candidaturenoun (n.) Candidacy.

canditenoun (n.) A variety of spinel, of a dark color, found at Candy, in Ceylon.

candlenoun (n.) A slender, cylindrical body of tallow, containing a wick composed of loosely twisted linen of cotton threads, and used to furnish light.
 noun (n.) That which gives light; a luminary.

canenoun (n.) A name given to several peculiar palms, species of Calamus and Daemanorops, having very long, smooth flexible stems, commonly called rattans.
 noun (n.) Any plant with long, hard, elastic stems, as reeds and bamboos of many kinds; also, the sugar cane.
 noun (n.) Stems of other plants are sometimes called canes; as, the canes of a raspberry.
 noun (n.) A walking stick; a staff; -- so called because originally made of one the species of cane.
 noun (n.) A lance or dart made of cane.
 noun (n.) A local European measure of length. See Canna.
 verb (v. t.) To beat with a cane.
 verb (v. t.) To make or furnish with cane or rattan; as, to cane chairs.

canebrakenoun (n.) A thicket of canes.

caniculenoun (n.) Canicula.

caninenoun (n.) A canine tooth.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the family Canidae, or dogs and wolves; having the nature or qualities of a dog; like that or those of a dog.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the pointed tooth on each side the incisors.

cannabenenoun (n.) A colorless oil obtained from hemp by distillation, and possessing its intoxicating properties.

cannabineadjective (a.) Pertaining to hemp; hempen.