Name Report For First Name GRAM:

GRAM

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

Rhymes with GRAM - Names & Words

First Names Rhyming GRAM

FIRST NAMES WHICH INCLUDES GRAM AS A WHOLE:

agramant sagramour

NAMES RHYMING WITH GRAM (According to last letters):

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

ikram maram afram bertram bram bartram ram abiram abram amram aram barram barthram beorhthram ephram joram oram aviram tristram akram byram amiram baram chiram hiram

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

esinam selam ahlam hayam in'am siham mirjam lam tham al-sham dar-el-salam derham abdul-hakam abdul-salam adham bassam esam haytham hisham humam husam isam tamam gwynham nizam brigham william uilleam priam abraham shyam adinam chilam mariam maryam miriam myriam abracham adam addam avraham beckham beornham brigbam briggebam caddaham cam cunningham dunham elam fitzadam graham grisham isenham jonam jotham kam liam lyam maeadam odam orham pratham segenam windham wyndham yerucham zemariam venjam gersham amikam macadam wickam isham hallam

NAMES RHYMING WITH GRAM (According to first letters):

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

grace gracelyn gracelynn gracen gracia graciana gracianna gracie graciela gracin gradasso graden gradon grady graeghamm graeglea graegleah graeham graeme graent grafere grahem graine grainne granger grangere grania grant grantham grantland grantley granuaile granville gray graycen graysen grayson grayvesone grazia grazina grazini grazinia grazyna

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

gre greagoir greeley greely greenlee greg gregg gregoire gregor gregoria gregoriana gregorio gregory gregos gregson greguska gremian grendel grenville gresham gret greta gretal gretchen grete gretel grey greyson gricelda griffin griffith griffyth griflet grimbold grimm grimme grindan gringalet gringolet grioghar griorgair grisandole griselda griselde griseldis grisella grishilde grisjahilde griswald griswalda griswalde griswold grizel grizela groot grosvenor grover

NAMES BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH GRAM:

First Names which starts with 'g' and ends with 'm':

galm galvarium garm geranium gershom gimm

English Words Rhyming GRAM

ENGLISH WORDS WHICH INCLUDES GRAM AS A WHOLE:

acromonogrammaticadjective (a.) Having each verse begin with the same letter as that with which the preceding verse ends.

agrammatistnoun (n.) A illiterate person.

anagramnoun (n.) Literally, the letters of a word read backwards, but in its usual wider sense, the change or one word or phrase into another by the transposition of its letters. Thus Galenus becomes angelus; William Noy (attorney-general to Charles I., and a laborious man) may be turned into I moyl in law.
 verb (v. t.) To anagrammatize.

anagrammaticadjective (a.) Alt. of Anagrammatical

anagrammaticaladjective (a.) Pertaining to, containing, or making, an anagram.

anagrammatismnoun (n.) The act or practice of making anagrams.

anagrammatistnoun (n.) A maker anagrams.

anemogramnoun (n.) A record made by an anemograph.

actinogramnoun (n.) A record made by the actinograph.

barogramnoun (n.) A tracing, usually made by the barograph, showing graphically the variations of atmospheric pressure for a given time.

cablegramnoun (n.) A message sent by a submarine telegraphic cable.

centigramnoun (n.) Alt. of Centigramme

centigrammenoun (n.) The hundredth part of a gram; a weight equal to .15432 of a grain. See Gram.

chronogramnoun (n.) An inscription in which certain numeral letters, made to appear specially conspicuous, on being added together, express a particular date or epoch, as in the motto of a medal struck by Gustavus Adolphus in 1632: ChrIstVs DVX; ergo trIVMphVs.- the capitals of which give, when added as numerals, the sum 1632.
 noun (n.) The record or inscription made by a chronograph.

chronogrammaticadjective (a.) Alt. of Chronogrammatical

chronogrammaticaladjective (a.) Belonging to a chronogram, or containing one.

chronogrammatistnoun (n.) A writer of chronograms.

cryptogramnoun (n.) A cipher writing. Same as Cryptograph.

cardiogramnoun (n.) The curve or tracing made by a cardiograph.

cartogramnoun (n.) A map showing geographically, by shades or curves, statistics of various kinds; a statistical map.

decagramnoun (n.) Alt. of Decagramme

decagrammenoun (n.) A weight of the metric system; ten grams, equal to about 154.32 grains avoirdupois.

decigramnoun (n.) Alt. of Decigramme

decigrammenoun (n.) A weight in the metric system; one tenth of a gram, equal to 1.5432 grains avoirdupois.

dekagramnoun (n.) Same as Decagram.

diagramnoun (n.) A figure or drawing made to illustrate a statement, or facilitate a demonstration; a plan.
 noun (n.) Any simple drawing made for mathematical or scientific purposes, or to assist a verbal explanation which refers to it; a mechanical drawing, as distinguished from an artistical one.
 verb (v. t.) To put into the form of a diagram.

diagrammaticadjective (a.) Pertaining to, or of the nature of, a diagram; showing by diagram.

digramnoun (n.) A digraph.

epigramnoun (n.) A short poem treating concisely and pointedly of a single thought or event. The modern epigram is so contrived as to surprise the reader with a witticism or ingenious turn of thought, and is often satirical in character.
 noun (n.) An effusion of wit; a bright thought tersely and sharply expressed, whether in verse or prose.
 noun (n.) The style of the epigram.

epigrammatistnoun (n.) One who composes epigrams, or makes use of them.

epigrammatizingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Epigrammatize

epigrammatizernoun (n.) One who writes in an affectedly pointed style.

epigrammistnoun (n.) An epigrammatist.

gramnoun (n.) The East Indian name of the chick-pea (Cicer arietinum) and its seeds; also, other similar seeds there used for food.
 noun (n.) Alt. of Gramme
 adjective (a.) Angry.

grammenoun (n.) The unit of weight in the metric system. It was intended to be exactly, and is very nearly, equivalent to the weight in a vacuum of one cubic centimeter of pure water at its maximum density. It is equal to 15.432 grains. See Grain, n., 4.
 noun (n.) Same as Gram the weight.

gramaryenoun (n.) Necromancy; magic.

gramashesnoun (n. pl.) Gaiters reaching to the knee; leggings.

grameadjective (a.) Anger; wrath; scorn.
 adjective (a.) Sorrow; grief; misery.

graminaceousadjective (a.) Pertaining to, or resembling, the grasses; gramineous; as, graminaceous plants.

graminealadjective (a.) Gramineous.

gramineousadjective (a.) Like, Or pertaining to, grass. See Grass, n., 2.

graminifoliousadjective (a.) Bearing leaves resembling those of grass.

graminivorousadjective (a.) Feeding or subsisting on grass, and the like food; -- said of horses, cattle, and other animals.

grammaloguenoun (n.) Literally, a letter word; a word represented by a logogram; as, it, represented by |, that is, t. pitman.

grammarnoun (n.) The science which treats of the principles of language; the study of forms of speech, and their relations to one another; the art concerned with the right use aud application of the rules of a language, in speaking or writing.
 noun (n.) The art of speaking or writing with correctness or according to established usage; speech considered with regard to the rules of a grammar.
 noun (n.) A treatise on the principles of language; a book containing the principles and rules for correctness in speaking or writing.
 noun (n.) treatise on the elements or principles of any science; as, a grammar of geography.
 verb (v. i.) To discourse according to the rules of grammar; to use grammar.

grammariannoun (n.) One versed in grammar, or the construction of languages; a philologist.
 noun (n.) One who writes on, or teaches, grammar.

grammarianismnoun (n.) The principles, practices, or peculiarities of grammarians.

grammarlessadjective (a.) Without grammar.

grammatesnoun (n. pl.) Rudiments; first principles, as of grammar.

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


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


bairamnoun (n.) The name of two Mohammedan festivals, of which one is held at the close of the fast called Ramadan, and the other seventy days after the fast.
 noun (n.) Either of two Mohammedan festivals, of which one (the Lesser Bairam) is held at the close of the fast called Ramadan, and the other (the Greater Bairam) seventy days after the fast.

bartramnoun (n.) See Bertram.

bertramnoun (n.) Pellitory of Spain (Anacyclus pyrethrum).

buckramnoun (n.) A coarse cloth of linen or hemp, stiffened with size or glue, used in garments to keep them in the form intended, and for wrappers to cover merchandise.
 noun (n.) A plant. See Ramson.
 adjective (a.) Made of buckram; as, a buckram suit.
 adjective (a.) Stiff; precise.
 verb (v. t.) To strengthen with buckram; to make stiff.

cramnoun (n.) The act of cramming.
 noun (n.) Information hastily memorized; as, a cram from an examination.
 noun (n.) A warp having more than two threads passing through each dent or split of the reed.
 verb (v. t.) To press, force, or drive, particularly in filling, or in thrusting one thing into another; to stuff; to crowd; to fill to superfluity; as, to cram anything into a basket; to cram a room with people.
 verb (v. t.) To fill with food to satiety; to stuff.
 verb (v. t.) To put hastily through an extensive course of memorizing or study, as in preparation for an examination; as, a pupil is crammed by his tutor.
 verb (v. i.) To eat greedily, and to satiety; to stuff.
 verb (v. i.) To make crude preparation for a special occasion, as an examination, by a hasty and extensive course of memorizing or study.

dramnoun (n.) A weight; in Apothecaries' weight, one eighth part of an ounce, or sixty grains; in Avoirdupois weight, one sixteenth part of an ounce, or 27.34375 grains.
 noun (n.) A minute quantity; a mite.
 noun (n.) As much spirituous liquor as is usually drunk at once; as, a dram of brandy; hence, a potation or potion; as, a dram of poison.
 noun (n.) A Persian daric.
 verb (v. i. & t.) To drink drams; to ply with drams.

grogramnoun (n.) Alt. of Grogran

hectogramnoun (n.) A measure of weight, containing a hundred grams, or about 3.527 ounces avoirdupois.

hektogramnoun (n.) Alt. of Hektometer

hierogramnoun (n.) A form of sacred or hieratic writing.

heliogramnoun (n.) A message transmitted by a heliograph.

hexagramnoun (n.) A figure of six lines
 noun (n.) A figure composed of two equal triangles intersecting so that each side of one triangle is parallel to a side of the other, and the six points coincide with those of a hexagon.
 noun (n.) In Chinese literature, one of the sixty-four figures formed of six parallel lines (continuous or broken), forming the basis of the Yih King, or "Book of Changes."

ideogramnoun (n.) An original, pictorial element of writing; a kind of hieroglyph expressing no sound, but only an idea.
 noun (n.) A symbol used for convenience, or for abbreviation; as, 1, 2, 3, +, -, /, $, /, etc.
 noun (n.) A phonetic symbol; a letter.

ihramnoun (n.) The peculiar dress worn by pilgrims to Mecca.

joramnoun (n.) See Jorum.

kilogramnoun (n.) Alt. of Kilogramme

lipogramnoun (n.) A writing composed of words not having a certain letter or letters; -- as in the Odyssey of Tryphiodorus there was no A in the first book, no B in the second, and so on.

lockramnoun (n.) A kind of linen cloth anciently used in England, originally imported from Brittany.

logogramnoun (n.) A word letter; a phonogram, that, for the sake of brevity, represents a word; as, |, i. e., t, for it. Cf. Grammalogue.

lettergramnoun (n.) See Letter, above.

marjoramnoun (n.) A genus of mintlike plants (Origanum) comprising about twenty-five species. The sweet marjoram (O. Majorana) is pecularly aromatic and fragrant, and much used in cookery. The wild marjoram of Europe and America is O. vulgare, far less fragrant than the other.

marramnoun (n.) A coarse grass found on sandy beaches (Ammophila arundinacea). See Beach grass, under Beach.

metergramnoun (n.) A measure of energy or work done; the power exerted in raising one gram through the distance of one meter against gravitation.

milligramnoun (n.) Alt. of Milligramme

muharramnoun (n.) The first month of the Mohammedan year.
 noun (n.) A festival of the Shiah sect of the Mohammedans held during the first ten days of the month Mohurrum.

monogramnoun (n.) A character or cipher composed of two or more letters interwoven or combined so as to represent a name, or a part of it (usually the initials). Monograms are often used on seals, ornamental pins, rings, buttons, and by painters, engravers, etc., to distinguish their works.
 noun (n.) A picture in lines; a sketch.
 noun (n.) An arbitrary sign for a word.

myogramnoun (n.) See Muscle curve, under Muscle.

myriagramnoun (n.) Alt. of Myriagramme

marconigramnoun (n.) A Marconi wireless message.

optogramnoun (n.) An image of external objects fixed on the retina by the photochemical action of light on the visual purple. See Optography.

ondogramnoun (n.) The record of an ondograph.

oscillogramnoun (n.) An autographic record made by an oscillograph.

paragramnoun (n.) A pun.

parallelogramnoun (n.) A right-lined quadrilateral figure, whose opposite sides are parallel, and consequently equal; -- sometimes restricted in popular usage to a rectangle, or quadrilateral figure which is longer than it is broad, and with right angles.

paramnoun (n.) A white crystalline nitrogenous substance (C2H4N4); -- called also dicyandiamide.

pentagramnoun (n.) A pentacle or a pentalpha.

phlebogramnoun (n.) A tracing (with the sphygmograph) of the movements of a vein, or of the venous pulse.

phonogramnoun (n.) A letter, character, or mark used to represent a particular sound.
 noun (n.) A record of sounds made by a phonograph.

photogramnoun (n.) A photograph.

phraseogramnoun (n.) A symbol for a phrase.

polygramnoun (n.) A figure consisting of many lines.

pramnoun (n.) Alt. of Prame

programnoun (n.) Same as Programme.

ramnoun (n.) The male of the sheep and allied animals. In some parts of England a ram is called a tup.
 noun (n.) Aries, the sign of the zodiac which the sun enters about the 21st of March.
 noun (n.) The constellation Aries, which does not now, as formerly, occupy the sign of the same name.
 noun (n.) An engine of war used for butting or battering.
 noun (n.) In ancient warfare, a long beam suspended by slings in a framework, and used for battering the walls of cities; a battering-ram.
 noun (n.) A heavy steel or iron beak attached to the prow of a steam war vessel for piercing or cutting down the vessel of an enemy; also, a vessel carrying such a beak.
 noun (n.) A hydraulic ram. See under Hydraulic.
 noun (n.) The weight which strikes the blow, in a pile driver, steam hammer, stamp mill, or the like.
 noun (n.) The plunger of a hydraulic press.
 verb (v. t.) To butt or strike against; to drive a ram against or through; to thrust or drive with violence; to force in; to drive together; to cram; as, to ram an enemy's vessel; to ram piles, cartridges, etc.
 verb (v. t.) To fill or compact by pounding or driving.

radiotelegramnoun (n.) A message transmitted by radiotelegraph.

sphenogramnoun (n.) A cuneiform, or arrow-headed, character.

sphygmogramnoun (n.) A tracing, called a pulse tracing, consisting of a series of curves corresponding with the beats of the heart, obtained by the application of the sphygmograph.

stereogramnoun (n.) A diagram or picture which represents objects in such a way as to give the impression of relief or solidity; also, a stereograph.

seismogramnoun (n.) The trace or record of an earth tremor, made by means of a seismograph.

spectrogramnoun (n.) A photograph, map, or diagram of a spectrum.

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


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


graafianadjective (a.) Pertaining to, or discovered by, Regnier de Graaf, a Dutch physician.

graalnoun (n.) See Grail., a dish.

grabnoun (n.) A vessel used on the Malabar coast, having two or three masts.
 noun (n.) A sudden grasp or seizure.
 noun (n.) An instrument for clutching objects for the purpose of raising them; -- specially applied to devices for withdrawing drills, etc., from artesian and other wells that are drilled, bored, or driven.
 verb (v. t. & i.) To gripe suddenly; to seize; to snatch; to clutch.

grabbingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Grab

grabbernoun (n.) One who seizes or grabs.

grabblingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Grabble

gracenoun (n.) The exercise of love, kindness, mercy, favor; disposition to benefit or serve another; favor bestowed or privilege conferred.
 noun (n.) The divine favor toward man; the mercy of God, as distinguished from His justice; also, any benefits His mercy imparts; divine love or pardon; a state of acceptance with God; enjoyment of the divine favor.
 noun (n.) The prerogative of mercy execised by the executive, as pardon.
 noun (n.) The same prerogative when exercised in the form of equitable relief through chancery.
 noun (n.) Fortune; luck; -- used commonly with hard or sorry when it means misfortune.
 noun (n.) Inherent excellence; any endowment or characteristic fitted to win favor or confer pleasure or benefit.
 noun (n.) Beauty, physical, intellectual, or moral; loveliness; commonly, easy elegance of manners; perfection of form.
 noun (n.) Graceful and beautiful females, sister goddesses, represented by ancient writers as the attendants sometimes of Apollo but oftener of Venus. They were commonly mentioned as three in number; namely, Aglaia, Euphrosyne, and Thalia, and were regarded as the inspirers of the qualities which give attractiveness to wisdom, love, and social intercourse.
 noun (n.) The title of a duke, a duchess, or an archbishop, and formerly of the king of England.
 noun (n.) Thanks.
 noun (n.) A petition for grace; a blessing asked, or thanks rendered, before or after a meal.
 noun (n.) Ornamental notes or short passages, either introduced by the performer, or indicated by the composer, in which case the notation signs are called grace notes, appeggiaturas, turns, etc.
 noun (n.) An act, vote, or decree of the government of the institution; a degree or privilege conferred by such vote or decree.
 noun (n.) A play designed to promote or display grace of motion. It consists in throwing a small hoop from one player to another, by means of two sticks in the hands of each. Called also grace hoop or hoops.
 verb (v. t.) To adorn; to decorate; to embellish and dignify.
 verb (v. t.) To dignify or raise by an act of favor; to honor.
 verb (v. t.) To supply with heavenly grace.
 verb (v. t.) To add grace notes, cadenzas, etc., to.

gracingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Grace

gracedadjective (a.) Endowed with grace; beautiful; full of graces; honorable.
  (imp. & p. p.) of Grace

gracefuladjective (a.) Displaying grace or beauty in form or action; elegant; easy; agreeable in appearance; as, a graceful walk, deportment, speaker, air, act, speech.

gracelessadjective (a.) Wanting in grace or excellence; departed from, or deprived of, divine grace; hence, depraved; corrupt.
 adjective (a.) Unfortunate. Cf. Grace, n., 4.

gracileadjective (a.) Alt. of Gracillent

gracillentadjective (a.) Slender; thin.

gracilitynoun (n.) State of being gracilent; slenderness.

graciousadjective (a.) Abounding in grace or mercy; manifesting love,. or bestowing mercy; characterized by grace; beneficent; merciful; disposed to show kindness or favor; condescending; as, his most gracious majesty.
 adjective (a.) Abounding in beauty, loveliness, or amiability; graceful; excellent.
 adjective (a.) Produced by divine grace; influenced or controlled by the divine influence; as, gracious affections.

graciousnessnoun (n.) Quality of being gracious.

gracklenoun (n.) One of several American blackbirds, of the family Icteridae; as, the rusty grackle (Scolecophagus Carolinus); the boat-tailed grackle (see Boat-tail); the purple grackle (Quiscalus quiscula, or Q. versicolor). See Crow blackbird, under Crow.
 noun (n.) An Asiatic bird of the genus Gracula. See Myna.

gradationnoun (n.) The act of progressing by regular steps or orderly arrangement; the state of being graded or arranged in ranks; as, the gradation of castes.
 noun (n.) The act or process of bringing to a certain grade.
 noun (n.) Any degree or relative position in an order or series.
 noun (n.) A gradual passing from one tint to another or from a darker to a lighter shade, as in painting or drawing.
 noun (n.) A diatonic ascending or descending succession of chords.
 verb (v. t.) To form with gradations.

gradationaladjective (a.) By regular steps or gradations; of or pertaining to gradation.

gradatorynoun (n.) A series of steps from a cloister into a church.
 adjective (a.) Proceeding step by step, or by gradations; gradual.
 adjective (a.) Suitable for walking; -- said of the limbs of an animal when adapted for walking on land.

gradenoun (n.) A step or degree in any series, rank, quality, order; relative position or standing; as, grades of military rank; crimes of every grade; grades of flour.
 noun (n.) The rate of ascent or descent; gradient; deviation from a level surface to an inclined plane; -- usually stated as so many feet per mile, or as one foot rise or fall in so many of horizontal distance; as, a heavy grade; a grade of twenty feet per mile, or of 1 in 264.
 noun (n.) A graded ascending, descending, or level portion of a road; a gradient.
 noun (n.) The result of crossing a native stock with some better breed. If the crossbreed have more than three fourths of the better blood, it is called high grade.
 noun (n.) A harsh scraping or cutting; a grating.
 verb (v. t.) To arrange in order, steps, or degrees, according to size, quality, rank, etc.
 verb (v. t.) To reduce to a level, or to an evenly progressive ascent, as the line of a canal or road.
 verb (v. t.) To cross with some better breed; to improve the blood of.

gradingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Grade
 noun (n.) The act or method of arranging in or by grade, or of bringing, as the surface of land or a road, to the desired level or grade.

gradelyadjective (a.) Decent; orderly.
 adverb (adv.) Decently; in order.

gradernoun (n.) One who grades, or that by means of which grading is done or facilitated.

gradientnoun (n.) The rate of regular or graded ascent or descent in a road; grade.
 noun (n.) A part of a road which slopes upward or downward; a portion of a way not level; a grade.
 noun (n.) The rate of increase or decrease of a variable magnitude, or the curve which represents it; as, a thermometric gradient.
 adjective (a.) Moving by steps; walking; as, gradient automata.
 adjective (a.) Rising or descending by regular degrees of inclination; as, the gradient line of a railroad.
 adjective (a.) Adapted for walking, as the feet of certain birds.

gradinnoun (n.) Alt. of Gradine

gradinenoun (n.) Any member like a step, as the raised back of an altar or the like; a set raised over another.
 noun (n.) A toothed chised by sculptors.

gradinonoun (n.) A step or raised shelf, as above a sideboard or altar. Cf. Superaltar, and Gradin.

gradualnoun (n.) Proceeding by steps or degrees; advancing, step by step, as in ascent or descent or from one state to another; regularly progressive; slow; as, a gradual increase of knowledge; a gradual decline.
 noun (n.) An antiphon or responsory after the epistle, in the Mass, which was sung on the steps, or while the deacon ascended the steps.
 noun (n.) A service book containing the musical portions of the Mass.
 noun (n.) A series of steps.

gradualitynoun (n.) The state of being gradual; gradualness.

gradualnessnoun (n.) The quality or state of being gradual; regular progression or gradation; slowness.

graduatingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Graduate

graduatenoun (n.) To mark with degrees; to divide into regular steps, grades, or intervals, as the scale of a thermometer, a scheme of punishment or rewards, etc.
 noun (n.) To admit or elevate to a certain grade or degree; esp., in a college or university, to admit, at the close of the course, to an honorable standing defined by a diploma; as, he was graduated at Yale College.
 noun (n.) To prepare gradually; to arrange, temper, or modify by degrees or to a certain degree; to determine the degrees of; as, to graduate the heat of an oven.
 noun (n.) To bring to a certain degree of consistency, by evaporation, as a fluid.
 noun (n.) One who has received an academical or professional degree; one who has completed the prescribed course of study in any school or institution of learning.
 noun (n.) A graduated cup, tube, or flask; a measuring glass used by apothecaries and chemists. See under Graduated.
 noun (n. & v.) Arranged by successive steps or degrees; graduated.
 verb (v. i.) To pass by degrees; to change gradually; to shade off; as, sandstone which graduates into gneiss; carnelian sometimes graduates into quartz.
 verb (v. i.) To taper, as the tail of certain birds.
 verb (v. i.) To take a degree in a college or university; to become a graduate; to receive a diploma.

graduatedadjective (a.) Marked with, or divided into, degrees; divided into grades.
 adjective (a.) Tapered; -- said of a bird's tail when the outer feathers are shortest, and the others successively longer.
  (imp. & p. p.) of Graduate

graduateshipnoun (n.) State of being a graduate.

graduationnoun (n.) The act of graduating, or the state of being graduated; as, graduation of a scale; graduation at a college; graduation in color; graduation by evaporation; the graduation of a bird's tail, etc.
 noun (n.) The marks on an instrument or vessel to indicate degrees or quantity; a scale.
 noun (n.) The exposure of a liquid in large surfaces to the air, so as to hasten its evaporation.

graduatornoun (n.) One who determines or indicates graduation; as, a graduator of instruments.
 noun (n.) An instrument for dividing any line, right or curve, into small, regular intervals.
 noun (n.) An apparatus for diffusing a solution, as brine or vinegar, over a large surface, for exposure to the air.

gradusnoun (n.) A dictionary of prosody, designed as an aid in writing Greek or Latin poetry.

grafnoun (n.) A German title of nobility, equivalent to earl in English, or count in French. See Earl.

graffnoun (n.) A steward; an overseer.
 noun (n. & v.) See Graft.

graffagenoun (n.) The scarp of a ditch or moat.

graffernoun (n.) a notary or scrivener.

graffitinoun (n. pl.) Inscriptions, figure drawings, etc., found on the walls of ancient sepulchers or ruins, as in the Catacombs, or at Pompeii.

graftnoun (n.) A small shoot or scion of a tree inserted in another tree, the stock of which is to support and nourish it. The two unite and become one tree, but the graft determines the kind of fruit.
 noun (n.) A branch or portion of a tree growing from such a shoot.
 noun (n.) A portion of living tissue used in the operation of autoplasty.
 noun (n.) To insert (a graft) in a branch or stem of another tree; to propagate by insertion in another stock; also, to insert a graft upon.
 noun (n.) To implant a portion of (living flesh or akin) in a lesion so as to form an organic union.
 noun (n.) To join (one thing) to another as if by grafting, so as to bring about a close union.
 noun (n.) To cover, as a ring bolt, block strap, splicing, etc., with a weaving of small cord or rope-yarns.
 noun (n.) Acquisition of money, position, etc., by dishonest or unjust means, as by actual theft or by taking advantage of a public office or any position of trust or employment to obtain fees, perquisites, profits on contracts, legislation, pay for work not done or service not performed, etc.; illegal or unfair practice for profit or personal advantage; also, anything thus gained.
 noun (n.) A "soft thing" or "easy thing;" a "snap."
 verb (v. i.) To insert scions from one tree, or kind of tree, etc., into another; to practice grafting.

graftingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Graft
 noun (n.) The act or method of weaving a cover for a ring, rope end, etc.
 noun (n.) The transplanting of a portion of flesh or skin to a denuded surface; autoplasty.
 noun (n.) A scarfing or endwise attachment of one timber to another.

grafternoun (n.) One who inserts scions on other stocks, or propagates fruit by ingrafting.
 noun (n.) An instrument by which grafting is facilitated.
 noun (n.) The original tree from which a scion has been taken for grafting upon another tree.

grahamitenoun (n.) One who follows the dietetic system of Graham.

grailnoun (n.) A book of offices in the Roman Catholic Church; a gradual.
 noun (n.) A broad, open dish; a chalice; -- only used of the Holy Grail.
 noun (n.) Small particles of earth; gravel.
 noun (n.) One of the small feathers of a hawk.

graillenoun (n.) A halfround single-cut file or fioat, having one curved face and one straight face, -- used by comb makers.

grainnoun (v. & n.) See Groan.
 noun (n.) A single small hard seed; a kernel, especially of those plants, like wheat, whose seeds are used for food.
 noun (n.) The fruit of certain grasses which furnish the chief food of man, as corn, wheat, rye, oats, etc., or the plants themselves; -- used collectively.
 noun (n.) Any small, hard particle, as of sand, sugar, salt, etc.; hence, any minute portion or particle; as, a grain of gunpowder, of pollen, of starch, of sense, of wit, etc.
 noun (n.) The unit of the English system of weights; -- so called because considered equal to the average of grains taken from the middle of the ears of wheat. 7,000 grains constitute the pound avoirdupois, and 5,760 grains the pound troy. A grain is equal to .0648 gram. See Gram.
 noun (n.) A reddish dye made from the coccus insect, or kermes; hence, a red color of any tint or hue, as crimson, scarlet, etc.; sometimes used by the poets as equivalent to Tyrian purple.
 noun (n.) The composite particles of any substance; that arrangement of the particles of any body which determines its comparative roughness or hardness; texture; as, marble, sugar, sandstone, etc., of fine grain.
 noun (n.) The direction, arrangement, or appearance of the fibers in wood, or of the strata in stone, slate, etc.
 noun (n.) The fiber which forms the substance of wood or of any fibrous material.
 noun (n.) The hair side of a piece of leather, or the marking on that side.
 noun (n.) The remains of grain, etc., after brewing or distillation; hence, any residuum. Also called draff.
 noun (n.) A rounded prominence on the back of a sepal, as in the common dock. See Grained, a., 4.
 noun (n.) To yield fruit.
 noun (n.) To form grains, or to assume a granular ferm, as the result of crystallization; to granulate.
 noun (n.) A branch of a tree; a stalk or stem of a plant.
 noun (n.) A tine, prong, or fork.
 noun (n.) One the branches of a valley or of a river.
 noun (n.) An iron first speak or harpoon, having four or more barbed points.
 noun (n.) A blade of a sword, knife, etc.
 noun (n.) A thin piece of metal, used in a mold to steady a core.
 adjective (a.) Temper; natural disposition; inclination.
 adjective (a.) A sort of spice, the grain of paradise.
 verb (v. t.) To paint in imitation of the grain of wood, marble, etc.
 verb (v. t.) To form (powder, sugar, etc.) into grains.
 verb (v. t.) To take the hair off (skins); to soften and raise the grain of (leather, etc.).

ENGLISH WORDS BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH GRAM:

English Words which starts with 'g' and ends with 'm':

gadoliniumnoun (n.) A supposed rare metallic element, with a characteristic spectrum, found associated with yttrium and other rare metals. Its individuality and properties have not yet been determined.

galbanumnoun (n.) A gum resin exuding from the stems of certain Asiatic umbelliferous plants, mostly species of Ferula. The Bubon Galbanum of South Africa furnishes an inferior kind of galbanum. It has an acrid, bitter taste, a strong, unpleasant smell, and is used for medical purposes, also in the arts, as in the manufacture of varnish.

galenismnoun (n.) The doctrines of Galen.

gallicanismnoun (n.) The principles, tendencies, or action of those, within the Roman Catholic Church in France, who (esp. in 1682) sought to restrict the papal authority in that country and increase the power of the national church.

gallicismnoun (n.) A mode of speech peculiar to the French; a French idiom; also, in general, a French mode or custom.

galliformadjective (a.) Like the Gallinae (or Galliformes) in structure.

galliumnoun (n.) A rare metallic element, found in certain zinc ores. It is white, hard, and malleable, resembling aluminium, and remarcable for its low melting point (86/ F., 30/C). Symbol Ga. Atomic weight 69.9.
 noun (n.) A rare metallic element, found combined in certain zinc ores. It is white, hard, and malleable, resembling aluminium, and remarkable for its low melting point (86 F., 30 C.). Symbol, Ga; at. wt., 69.9. Gallium is chiefly trivalent, resembling aluminium and indium. It was predicted with most of its properties, under the name eka-aluminium, by Mendelyeev on the basis of the periodic law. This prediction was verified in its discovery (in 1875) by its characteristic spectrum (two violet lines).

galvanismnoun (n.) Electricity excited by the mutual action of certain liquids and metals; dynamical electricity.
 noun (n.) The branch of physical science which treats of dynamical elecricity, or the properties and effects of electrical currents.

galvanotropismnoun (n.) The tendency of a root to place its axis in the line of a galvanic current.

gamomorphismnoun (n.) That stage of growth or development in an organism, in which the reproductive elements are generated and matured in preparation for propagating the species.

gangliformadjective (a.) Alt. of Ganglioform

ganglioformadjective (a.) Having the form of a ganglion.

gapewormnoun (n.) The parasitic worm that causes the gapes in birds. See Illustration in Appendix.

gargarismnoun (n.) A gargle.

garumnoun (n.) A sauce made of small fish. It was prized by the ancients.

gasiformadjective (a.) Having a form of gas; gaseous.

gelatiniformadjective (a.) Having the form of gelatin.

gelsemiumnoun (n.) A genus of climbing plants. The yellow (false) jasmine (Gelsemium sempervirens) is a native of the Southern United States. It has showy and deliciously fragrant flowers.
 noun (n.) The root of the yellow jasmine, used in malarial fevers, etc.

gemnoun (n.) A bud.
 noun (n.) A precious stone of any kind, as the ruby, emerald, topaz, sapphire, beryl, spinel, etc., especially when cut and polished for ornament; a jewel.
 noun (n.) Anything of small size, or expressed within brief limits, which is regarded as a gem on account of its beauty or value, as a small picture, a verse of poetry, a witty or wise saying.
 verb (v. t.) To put forth in the form of buds.
 verb (v. t.) To adorn with gems or precious stones.
 verb (v. t.) To embellish or adorn, as with gems; as, a foliage gemmed with dewdrops.

genevanismnoun (n.) Strict Calvinism.

gentilismnoun (n.) Hethenism; paganism; the worship of false gods.
 noun (n.) Tribal feeling; devotion to one's gens.

geomalismnoun (n.) The tendency of an organism to respond, during its growth, to the force of gravitation.

geophagismnoun (n.) The act or habit of eating earth. See Dirt eating, under Dirt.

geotropismnoun (n.) A disposition to turn or incline towards the earth; the influence of gravity in determining the direction of growth of an organ.

geraniumnoun (n.) A genus of plants having a beaklike tours or receptacle, around which the seed capsules are arranged, and membranous projections, or stipules, at the joints. Most of the species have showy flowers and a pungent odor. Called sometimes crane's-bill.
 noun (n.) A cultivated pelargonium.

germnoun (n.) That which is to develop a new individual; as, the germ of a fetus, of a plant or flower, and the like; the earliest form under which an organism appears.
 noun (n.) That from which anything springs; origin; first principle; as, the germ of civil liberty.
 noun (n.) The germ cells, collectively, as distinguished from the somatic cells, or soma. Germ is often used in place of germinal to form phrases; as, germ area, germ disc, germ membrane, germ nucleus, germ sac, etc.
 verb (v. i.) To germinate.

germanismnoun (n.) An idiom of the German language.
 noun (n.) A characteristic of the Germans; a characteristic German mode, doctrine, etc.; rationalism.

germaniumnoun (n.) A rare element, recently discovered (1885), in a silver ore (argyrodite) at Freiberg. It is a brittle, silver-white metal, chemically intermediate between the metals and nonmetals, resembles tin, and is in general identical with the predicted ekasilicon. Symbol Ge. Atomic weight 72.3.

germariumnoun (n.) An organ in which the ova are developed in certain Turbellaria.

gigeriumnoun (n.) The muscular stomach, or gizzard, of birds.

gimadjective (a.) Neat; spruce.

ginghamnoun (n.) A kind of cotton or linen cloth, usually in stripes or checks, the yarn of which is dyed before it is woven; -- distinguished from printed cotton or prints.

ginglyformadjective (a.) Ginglymoid.

gipsyismnoun (n.) See Gypsyism.

gisarmnoun (n.) A weapon with a scythe-shaped blade, and a separate long sharp point, mounted on a long staff and carried by foot soldiers.

glabellumnoun (n.) The median, convex lobe of the head of a trilobite. See Trilobite.

gladiatorismnoun (n.) The art or practice of a gladiator.

glandiformadjective (a.) Having the form of a gland or nut; resembling a gland.

gleamnoun (n.) A shoot of light; a small stream of light; a beam; a ray; a glimpse.
 noun (n.) Brightness; splendor.
 verb (v. i.) To disgorge filth, as a hawk.
 verb (v. t.) To shoot, or dart, as rays of light; as, at the dawn, light gleams in the east.
 verb (v. t.) To shine; to cast light; to glitter.
 verb (v. t.) To shoot out (flashes of light, etc.).

glimnoun (n.) Brightness; splendor.
 noun (n.) A light or candle.

gloamnoun (n.) The twilight; gloaming.
 verb (v. i.) To begin to grow dark; to grow dusky.
 verb (v. i.) To be sullen or morose.

glochidiumnoun (n.) The larva or young of the mussel, formerly thought to be a parasite upon the parent's gills.

gloomnoun (n.) Partial or total darkness; thick shade; obscurity; as, the gloom of a forest, or of midnight.
 noun (n.) A shady, gloomy, or dark place or grove.
 noun (n.) Cloudiness or heaviness of mind; melancholy; aspect of sorrow; low spirits; dullness.
 noun (n.) In gunpowder manufacture, the drying oven.
 verb (v. i.) To shine or appear obscurely or imperfectly; to glimmer.
 verb (v. i.) To become dark or dim; to be or appear dismal, gloomy, or sad; to come to the evening twilight.
 verb (v. t.) To render gloomy or dark; to obscure; to darken.
 verb (v. t.) To fill with gloom; to make sad, dismal, or sullen.

glowwormnoun (n.) A coleopterous insect of the genus Lampyris; esp., the wingless females and larvae of the two European species (L. noctiluca, and L. splendidula), which emit light from some of the abdominal segments.

glucinumnoun (n.) A rare metallic element, of a silver white color, and low specific gravity (2.1), resembling magnesium. It never occurs naturally in the free state, but is always combined, usually with silica or alumina, or both; as in the minerals phenacite, chrysoberyl, beryl or emerald, euclase, and danalite. It was named from its oxide glucina, which was known long before the element was isolated. Symbol Gl. Atomic weight 9.1. Called also beryllium.

glumnoun (n.) Sullenness.
 adjective (a.) Moody; silent; sullen.
 verb (v. i.) To look sullen; to be of a sour countenance; to be glum.

gnaphaliumnoun (n.) A genus of composite plants with white or colored dry and persistent involucres; a kind of everlasting.

gnathidiumnoun (n.) The ramus of the lower jaw of a bird as far as it is naked; -- commonly used in the plural.

gnatwormnoun (n.) The aquatic larva of a gnat; -- called also, colloquially, wiggler.

gnosticismnoun (n.) The system of philosophy taught by the Gnostics.

gonangiumnoun (n.) See Gonotheca.

gonidiumnoun (n.) A special groove or furrow at one or both angles of the mouth of many Anthozoa.
 noun (n.) A component cell of the yellowish green layer in certain lichens.

gonoblastidiumnoun (n.) A blastostyle.

gonochorismnoun (n.) Separation of the sexes in different individuals; -- opposed to hermaphroditism.
 noun (n.) In ontogony, differentiation of male and female individuals from embryos having the same rudimentary sexual organs.
 noun (n.) In phylogeny, the evolution of distinct sexes in species previously hermaphrodite or sexless.

gormnoun (n.) Axle grease. See Gome.
 verb (v. t.) To daub, as the hands or clothing, with gorm; to daub with anything sticky.

gormandismnoun (n.) Gluttony.

gossypiumnoun (n.) A genus of plants which yield the cotton of the arts. The species are much confused. G. herbaceum is the name given to the common cotton plant, while the long-stapled sea-island cotton is produced by G. Barbadense, a shrubby variety. There are several other kinds besides these.

gothicismnoun (n.) A Gothic idiom.
 noun (n.) Conformity to the Gothic style of architecture.
 noun (n.) Rudeness of manners; barbarousness.

gourdwormnoun (n.) The fluke of sheep. See Fluke.

grammaticismnoun (n.) A point or principle of grammar.

grandamnoun (n.) An old woman; specifically, a grandmother.

grangerismnoun (n.) The practice of illustrating a particular book by engravings collected from other books.

graniformadjective (a.) Formed like of corn.

granitiformadjective (a.) Resembling granite in structure or shape.

grannamnoun (n.) A grandam.

granuliformadjective (a.) Having a granular structure; granular; as, granuliform limestone.

grecismnoun (n.) An idiom of the Greek language; a Hellenism.

greenroomnoun (n.) The retiring room of actors and actresses in a theater.

groomnoun (n.) A boy or young man; a waiter; a servant; especially, a man or boy who has charge of horses, or the stable.
 noun (n.) One of several officers of the English royal household, chiefly in the lord chamberlain's department; as, the groom of the chamber; the groom of the stole.
 noun (n.) A man recently married, or about to be married; a bridegroom.
 verb (v. i.) To tend or care for, or to curry or clean, as a, horse.

grubwormnoun (n.) See Grub, n., 1.

grumadjective (a.) Morose; severe of countenance; sour; surly; glum; grim.
 adjective (a.) Low; deep in the throat; guttural; rumbling; as,

guaiacumnoun (n.) A genus of small, crooked trees, growing in tropical America.
 noun (n.) The heart wood or the resin of the Guaiacum offinale or lignum-vitae, a large tree of the West Indies and Central America. It is much used in medicine.

guardroomnoun (n.) The room occupied by the guard during its term of duty; also, a room where prisoners are confined.

guiacumnoun (n.) Same as Guaiacum.

gumnoun (n.) The dense tissues which invest the teeth, and cover the adjacent parts of the jaws.
 noun (n.) A vegetable secretion of many trees or plants that hardens when it exudes, but is soluble in water; as, gum arabic; gum tragacanth; the gum of the cherry tree. Also, with less propriety, exudations that are not soluble in water; as, gum copal and gum sandarac, which are really resins.
 noun (n.) See Gum tree, below.
 noun (n.) A hive made of a section of a hollow gum tree; hence, any roughly made hive; also, a vessel or bin made of a hollow log.
 noun (n.) A rubber overshoe.
 verb (v. t.) To deepen and enlarge the spaces between the teeth of (a worn saw). See Gummer.
 verb (v. t.) To smear with gum; to close with gum; to unite or stiffen by gum or a gumlike substance; to make sticky with a gumlike substance.
 verb (v. i.) To exude or from gum; to become gummy.
  () Alt. of copal

gunroomnoun (n.) An apartment on the after end of the lower gun deck of a ship of war, usually occupied as a messroom by the commissioned officers, except the captain; -- called wardroom in the United States navy.

guttiformadjective (a.) Drop-shaped, as a spot of color.

gutturalismnoun (n.) The quality of being guttural; as, the gutturalism of A [in the 16th cent.]

gymnasiumnoun (n.) A place or building where athletic exercises are performed; a school for gymnastics.
 noun (n.) A school for the higher branches of literature and science; a preparatory school for the university; -- used esp. of German schools of this kind.

gymnospermnoun (n.) A plant that bears naked seeds (i. e., seeds not inclosed in an ovary), as the common pine and hemlock. Cf. Angiosperm.

gynaeceumnoun (n.) Alt. of Gynaecium

gynaeciumnoun (n.) The part of a large house, among the ancients, exclusively appropriated to women.

gynandromorphismnoun (n.) An abnormal condition of certain animals, in which one side has the external characters of the male, and the other those of the female.

gyneceumnoun (n.) See Gynaeceum.

gynoeciumnoun (n.) The pistils of a flower, taken collectively. See Illust. of Carpophore.

gypsumnoun (n.) A mineral consisting of the hydrous sulphate of lime (calcium). When calcined, it forms plaster of Paris. Selenite is a transparent, crystalline variety; alabaster, a fine, white, massive variety.

gypsyismnoun (n.) The arts and practices or habits of gypsies; deception; cheating; flattery.
 noun (n.) The state of a gypsy.

gamnoun (n.) A herd, or school, of whales.
 noun (n.) A visit between whalers at sea; a holding of social intercourse between those on different vessels at sea, or (Local U. S.) between persons ashore.
 verb (v. i.) To gather in a gam; -- said of whales.
 verb (v. i.) To engage in a gam, or (Local, U. S.) in social intercourse anywhere.
 verb (v. t.) To have a gam with; to pay a visit to, esp. among whalers at sea.

geusdismnoun (n.) The Marxian socialism and programme of reform through revolution as advocated by the French political leader Jules Basile Guesde (pron. g/d) (1845- ).

gongorismnoun (n.) An affected elegance or euphuism of style, for which the Spanish poet Gongora y Argote (1561-1627), among others of his time, was noted.

grillroomnoun (n.) A room specially fitted for broiling food, esp. one in a restaurant, hotel, or club/house, arranged for prompt service.

grundyismnoun (n.) Narrow and unintelligent conventionalism.