Name Report For First Name JAX:

JAX

First name JAX's origins are Spanish and English. JAX means "masculine form of the greek name hyacinth alas" (Spanish) and "god has been gracious: has shown favor. based on john or jacques" in English. You can find other first names and English words that rhymes with JAX below. Ryhme list involves the matching sounds according to the first letters, last letters and first&last letters of jax.(Brown names are of the same origin (Spanish,English) with JAX and Red names are first names with English/Anglo-Saxon origin)

Rhymes with JAX - Names & Words

First Names Rhyming JAX

FIRST NAMES WHICH INCLUDES JAX AS A WHOLE:

ajax jaxine jaxon

NAMES RHYMING WITH JAX (According to last letters):

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

obax pax bax dax fairfax leax

NAMES RHYMING WITH JAX (According to first letters):

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

jaakkina jaana jaantje jaap jabari jabbar jabin jabir jabulela jacalyn jacan jace jacee jacelyn jacen jacenta jacey jaci jacinda jacint jacinta jacintha jacinthe jacinto jacira jack jackeline jacki jackie jackleen jacklynn jackson jacky jaclyn jacob jacoba jacobe jacobo jacolin jacot jacqualine jacque jacqueleen jacquelin jacqueline jacquelyn jacquelyne jacquelynne jacquenetta jacquenette jacques jacqui jacy jacynth jada jadalynn jadan jadarian jadaya jade jadee jadelyn jaden jader jadira jadon jady jadyn jae jaecar jaecilynn jaeda jaeden jaedin jaedon jaedyn jael jaeleah jaelin jaelyn jaelynn jaena jaenette jafar jafari jaffa jafit jafita jaganmata jager jagger jago jagur jaha jahi jahmal jahnisce jai jaicee jaida

NAMES BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH JAX:

First Names which starts with 'j' and ends with 'x':

English Words Rhyming JAX

ENGLISH WORDS WHICH INCLUDES JAX AS A WHOLE:



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


Rhyming Words According to Last 2 Letters (ax) - English Words That Ends with ax:


addaxnoun (n.) One of the largest African antelopes (Hippotragus, / Oryx, nasomaculatus).

anthraxnoun (n.) A carbuncle.
 noun (n.) A malignant pustule.
 noun (n.) A microscopic, bacterial organism (Bacillus anthracis), resembling transparent rods. [See Illust. under Bacillus.]
 noun (n.) An infectious disease of cattle and sheep. It is ascribed to the presence of a rod-shaped bacterium (Bacillus anthracis), the spores of which constitute the contagious matter. It may be transmitted to man by inoculation. The spleen becomes greatly enlarged and filled with bacteria. Called also splenic fever.

anticlimaxnoun (n.) A sentence in which the ideas fall, or become less important and striking, at the close; -- the opposite of climax. It produces a ridiculous effect.

beeswaxnoun (n.) The wax secreted by bees, and of which their cells are constructed.

bombaxnoun (n.) A genus of trees, called also the silkcotton tree; also, a tree of the genus Bombax.

boraxnoun (n.) A white or gray crystalline salt, with a slight alkaline taste, used as a flux, in soldering metals, making enamels, fixing colors on porcelain, and as a soap. It occurs native in certain mineral springs, and is made from the boric acid of hot springs in Tuscany. It was originally obtained from a lake in Thibet, and was sent to Europe under the name of tincal. Borax is a pyroborate or tetraborate of sodium, Na2B4O7.10H2O.

carapaxnoun (n.) See Carapace.

cephalothoraxnoun (n.) The anterior portion of any one of the Arachnida and higher Crustacea, consisting of the united head and thorax.

chafewaxnoun (n.) Alt. of Chaffwax

chaffwaxnoun (n.) Formerly a chancery officer who fitted wax for sealing writs and other documents.

coaxnoun (n.) A simpleton; a dupe.
 verb (v. t.) To persuade by gentle, insinuating courtesy, flattering, or fondling; to wheedle; to soothe.

donaxnoun (n.) A canelike grass of southern Europe (Arundo Donax), used for fishing rods, etc.

earwaxnoun (n.) See Cerumen.

endothoraxnoun (n.) An internal process of the sternal plates in the thorax of insects.

entothoraxnoun (n.) See Endothorax.

fallaxnoun (n.) Cavillation; a caviling.

flaxnoun (n.) A plant of the genus Linum, esp. the L. usitatissimum, which has a single, slender stalk, about a foot and a half high, with blue flowers. The fiber of the bark is used for making thread and cloth, called linen, cambric, lawn, lace, etc. Linseed oil is expressed from the seed.
 noun (n.) The skin or fibrous part of the flax plant, when broken and cleaned by hatcheling or combing.

glossanthraxnoun (n.) A disease of horses and cattle accompanied by carbuncles in the mouth and on the tongue.

haematothoraxnoun (n.) Same as Hemothorax.

hemoothoraxnoun (n.) An effusion of blood into the cavity of the pleura.

hoaxnoun (n.) A deception for mockery or mischief; a deceptive trick or story; a practical joke.
 verb (v. t.) To deceive by a story or a trick, for sport or mischief; to impose upon sportively.

hydrothoraxnoun (n.) An accumulation of serous fluid in the cavity of the chest.

hyraxnoun (n.) Any animal of the genus Hyrax, of which about four species are known. They constitute the order Hyracoidea. The best known species are the daman (H. Syriacus) of Palestine, and the klipdas (H. capensis) of South Africa. Other species are H. arboreus and H. Sylvestris, the former from Southern, and the latter from Western, Africa. See Daman.

jedding axnoun (n.) A stone mason's tool, having a flat face and a pointed part.

laxnoun (n.) A looseness; diarrhea.
 verb (v. t.) Not tense, firm, or rigid; loose; slack; as, a lax bandage; lax fiber.
 verb (v. t.) Not strict or stringent; not exact; loose; weak; vague; equivocal.
 verb (v. t.) Having a looseness of the bowels; diarrheal.

limaxnoun (n.) A genus of airbreathing mollusks, including the common garden slugs. They have a small rudimentary shell. The breathing pore is on the right side of the neck. Several species are troublesome in gardens. See Slug.

mastaxnoun (n.) The pharynx of a rotifer. It usually contains four horny pieces. The two central ones form the incus, against which the mallei, or lateral ones, work so as to crush the food.
 noun (n.) The lore of a bird.

mesothoraxnoun (n.) The middle segment of the thorax in insects. See Illust. of Coleoptera.

metathoraxnoun (n.) The last or posterior segment of the thorax in insects. See Illust. of Coleoptera.

myeloplaxnoun (n.) One of the huge multinucleated cells found in the marrow of bone and occasionally in other parts; a giant cell. See Osteoclast.

opopanaxnoun (n.) The inspissated juice of an umbelliferous plant (the Opoponax Chironum), brought from Turkey and the East Indies in loose granules, or sometimes in larger masses, of a reddish yellow color, with specks of white. It has a strong smell and acrid taste, and was formerly used in medicine as an emmenagogue and antispasmodic.

packwaxnoun (n.) Same as Paxwax.

parallaxnoun (n.) The apparent displacement, or difference of position, of an object, as seen from two different stations, or points of view.
 noun (n.) The apparent difference in position of a body (as the sun, or a star) as seen from some point on the earth's surface, and as seen from some other conventional point, as the earth's center or the sun.

paxnoun (n.) The kiss of peace; also, the embrace in the sanctuary now substituted for it at High Mass in Roman Catholic churches.
 noun (n.) A tablet or board, on which is a representation of Christ, of the Virgin Mary, or of some saint and which, in the Mass, was kissed by the priest and then by the people, in mediaeval times; an osculatory. It is still used in communities, confraternities, etc.
 noun (n.) Friendship, or a friend; -- esp. in the phrases to make pax with, to make friends with, to be good pax, to be good friends; also, truce; -- used esp. interjectionally.

paxwaxnoun (n.) The strong ligament of the back of the neck in quadrupeds. It connects the back of the skull with dorsal spines of the cervical vertebrae, and helps to support the head. Called also paxywaxy and packwax.

pickaxnoun (n.) Alt. of Pickaxe

pinaxnoun (n.) A tablet; a register; hence, a list or scheme inscribed on a tablet.

pneumatothoraxnoun (n.) See Pneumothorax.

pneumothoraxnoun (n.) A condition in which air or other gas is present in the cavity of the chest; -- called also pneumatothorax.

poleaxnoun (n.) Alt. of Poleaxe

pollaxnoun (n.) A poleax.

prothoraxnoun (n.) The first or anterior segment of the thorax in insects. See Illusts. of Butterfly and Coleoptera.

pyopneumothoraxnoun (n.) Accumulation of air, or other gas, and of pus, in the pleural cavity.

relaxnoun (n.) To make lax or loose; to make less close, firm, rigid, tense, or the like; to slacken; to loosen; to open; as, to relax a rope or cord; to relax the muscles or sinews.
 noun (n.) To make less severe or rigorous; to abate the stringency of; to remit in respect to strenuousness, earnestness, or effort; as, to relax discipline; to relax one's attention or endeavors.
 noun (n.) Hence, to relieve from attention or effort; to ease; to recreate; to divert; as, amusement relaxes the mind.
 noun (n.) To relieve from constipation; to loosen; to open; as, an aperient relaxes the bowels.
 noun (n.) Relaxation.
 adjective (a.) Relaxed; lax; hence, remiss; careless.
 verb (v. i.) To become lax, weak, or loose; as, to let one's grasp relax.
 verb (v. i.) To abate in severity; to become less rigorous.
 verb (v. i.) To remit attention or effort; to become less diligent; to unbend; as, to relax in study.

saxnoun (n.) A kind of chopping instrument for trimming the edges of roofing slates.

smilaxnoun (n.) A genus of perennial climbing plants, usually with a prickly woody stem; green brier, or cat brier. The rootstocks of certain species are the source of the medicine called sarsaparilla.
 noun (n.) A delicate trailing plant (Myrsiphyllum asparagoides) much used for decoration. It is a native of the Cape of Good Hope.

storaxnoun (n.) Any one of a number of similar complex resins obtained from the bark of several trees and shrubs of the Styrax family. The most common of these is liquid storax, a brown or gray semifluid substance of an agreeable aromatic odor and balsamic taste, sometimes used in perfumery, and in medicine as an expectorant.

styraxnoun (n.) A genus of shrubs and trees, mostly American or Asiatic, abounding in resinous and aromatic substances. Styrax officinalis yields storax, and S. Benzoin yields benzoin.
 noun (n.) Same as Storax.

surtaxnoun (n.) An additional or extra tax.
 verb (v. t.) To impose an additional tax on.

syntaxnoun (n.) Connected system or order; union of things; a number of things jointed together; organism.
 noun (n.) That part of grammar which treats of the construction of sentences; the due arrangement of words in sentences in their necessary relations, according to established usage in any language.

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


Rhyming Words According to First 2 Letters (ja) - Words That Begins with ja:


jabnoun (n.) A thrust or stab.
 verb (v. t.) To thrust; to stab; to punch. See Job, v. t.

jabberingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Jabber

jabbernoun (n.) Rapid or incoherent talk, with indistinct utterance; gibberish.
 noun (n.) One who jabbers.
 verb (v. i.) To talk rapidly, indistinctly, or unintelligibly; to utter gibberish or nonsense; to chatter.
 verb (v. t.) To utter rapidly or indistinctly; to gabble; as, to jabber French.

jabbermentnoun (n.) Jabber.

jabbernowlnoun (n.) Same as Jobbernowl.

jabirunoun (n.) One of several large wading birds of the genera Mycteria and Xenorhynchus, allied to the storks in form and habits.

jaborandinoun (n.) The native name of a South American rutaceous shrub (Pilocarpus pennatifolius). The leaves are used in medicine as an diaphoretic and sialogogue.

jaborinenoun (n.) An alkaloid found in jaborandi leaves, from which it is extracted as a white amorphous substance. In its action it resembles atropine.

jabotnoun (n.) Originally, a kind of ruffle worn by men on the bosom of the shirt.
 noun (n.) An arrangement of lace or tulle, looped ornamentally, and worn by women on the front of the dress.

jacamarnoun (n.) Any one of numerous species of tropical American birds of the genus Galbula and allied genera. They are allied to the kingfishers, but climb on tree trunks like nuthatches, and feed upon insects. Their colors are often brilliant.

jacananoun (n.) Any of several wading birds belonging to the genus Jacana and several allied genera, all of which have spurs on the wings. They are able to run about over floating water weeds by means of their very long, spreading toes. Called also surgeon bird.

jacarandanoun (n.) The native Brazilian name for certain leguminous trees, which produce the beautiful woods called king wood, tiger wood, and violet wood.
 noun (n.) A genus of bignoniaceous Brazilian trees with showy trumpet-shaped flowers.

jacarenoun (n.) A cayman. See Yacare.

jacchusnoun (n.) The common marmoset (Hapale vulgaris). Formerly, the name was also applied to other species of the same genus.

jacconetnoun (n.) See Jaconet.

jacentadjective (a.) Lying at length; as, the jacent posture.

jacinthnoun (n.) See Hyacinth.

jacknoun (n.) A large tree, the Artocarpus integrifolia, common in the East Indies, closely allied to the breadfruit, from which it differs in having its leaves entire. The fruit is of great size, weighing from thirty to forty pounds, and through its soft fibrous matter are scattered the seeds, which are roasted and eaten. The wood is of a yellow color, fine grain, and rather heavy, and is much used in cabinetwork. It is also used for dyeing a brilliant yellow.
 noun (n.) A familiar nickname of, or substitute for, John.
 noun (n.) An impertinent or silly fellow; a simpleton; a boor; a clown; also, a servant; a rustic.
 noun (n.) A popular colloquial name for a sailor; -- called also Jack tar, and Jack afloat.
 noun (n.) A mechanical contrivance, an auxiliary machine, or a subordinate part of a machine, rendering convenient service, and often supplying the place of a boy or attendant who was commonly called Jack
 noun (n.) A device to pull off boots.
 noun (n.) A sawhorse or sawbuck.
 noun (n.) A machine or contrivance for turning a spit; a smoke jack, or kitchen jack.
 noun (n.) A wooden wedge for separating rocks rent by blasting.
 noun (n.) A lever for depressing the sinkers which push the loops down on the needles.
 noun (n.) A grating to separate and guide the threads; a heck box.
 noun (n.) A machine for twisting the sliver as it leaves the carding machine.
 noun (n.) A compact, portable machine for planing metal.
 noun (n.) A machine for slicking or pebbling leather.
 noun (n.) A system of gearing driven by a horse power, for multiplying speed.
 noun (n.) A hood or other device placed over a chimney or vent pipe, to prevent a back draught.
 noun (n.) In the harpsichord, an intermediate piece communicating the action of the key to the quill; -- called also hopper.
 noun (n.) In hunting, the pan or frame holding the fuel of the torch used to attract game at night; also, the light itself.
 noun (n.) A portable machine variously constructed, for exerting great pressure, or lifting or moving a heavy body through a small distance. It consists of a lever, screw, rack and pinion, hydraulic press, or any simple combination of mechanical powers, working in a compact pedestal or support and operated by a lever, crank, capstan bar, etc. The name is often given to a jackscrew, which is a kind of jack.
 noun (n.) The small bowl used as a mark in the game of bowls.
 noun (n.) The male of certain animals, as of the ass.
 noun (n.) A young pike; a pickerel.
 noun (n.) The jurel.
 noun (n.) A large, California rock fish (Sebastodes paucispinus); -- called also boccaccio, and merou.
 noun (n.) The wall-eyed pike.
 noun (n.) A drinking measure holding half a pint; also, one holding a quarter of a pint.
 noun (n.) A flag, containing only the union, without the fly, usually hoisted on a jack staff at the bowsprit cap; -- called also union jack. The American jack is a small blue flag, with a star for each State.
 noun (n.) A bar of iron athwart ships at a topgallant masthead, to support a royal mast, and give spread to the royal shrouds; -- called also jack crosstree.
 noun (n.) The knave of a suit of playing cards.
 noun (n.) A coarse and cheap mediaeval coat of defense, esp. one made of leather.
 noun (n.) A pitcher or can of waxed leather; -- called also black jack.
 verb (v. i.) To hunt game at night by means of a jack. See 2d Jack, n., 4, n.
 verb (v. t.) To move or lift, as a house, by means of a jack or jacks. See 2d Jack, n., 5.

jackalnoun (n.) Any one of several species of carnivorous animals inhabiting Africa and Asia, related to the dog and wolf. They are cowardly, nocturnal, and gregarious. They feed largely on carrion, and are noted for their piercing and dismal howling.
 noun (n.) One who does mean work for another's advantage, as jackals were once thought to kill game which lions appropriated.

jackanapesnoun (n.) A monkey; an ape.
 noun (n.) A coxcomb; an impertinent or conceited fellow.

jackassnoun (n.) The male ass; a donkey.
 noun (n.) A conceited dolt; a perverse blockhead.

jackdawnoun (n.) See Daw, n.

jackeennoun (n.) A drunken, dissolute fellow.

jacketnoun (n.) A short upper garment, extending downward to the hips; a short coat without skirts.
 noun (n.) An outer covering for anything, esp. a covering of some nonconducting material such as wood or felt, used to prevent radiation of heat, as from a steam boiler, cylinder, pipe, etc.
 noun (n.) In ordnance, a strengthening band surrounding and reenforcing the tube in which the charge is fired.
 noun (n.) A garment resembling a waistcoat lined with cork, to serve as a life preserver; -- called also cork jacket.
 verb (v. t.) To put a jacket on; to furnish, as a boiler, with a jacket.
 verb (v. t.) To thrash; to beat.

jacketedadjective (a.) Wearing, or furnished with, a jacket.

jacketingnoun (n.) The material of a jacket; as, nonconducting jacketing.

jackknifenoun (n.) A large, strong clasp knife for the pocket; a pocket knife.

jackmannoun (n.) One wearing a jack; a horse soldier; a retainer. See 3d Jack, n.
 noun (n.) A cream cheese.

jackpuddingnoun (n.) A merry-andrew; a buffoon.

jacksawnoun (n.) The merganser.

jackscrewnoun (n.) A jack in which a screw is used for lifting, or exerting pressure. See Illust. of 2d Jack, n., 5.

jackslavenoun (n.) A low servant; a mean fellow.

jacksmithnoun (n.) A smith who makes jacks. See 2d Jack, 4, c.

jacksnipenoun (n.) A small European snipe (Limnocryptes gallinula); -- called also judcock, jedcock, juddock, jed, and half snipe.
 noun (n.) A small American sandpiper (Tringa maculata); -- called also pectoral sandpiper, and grass snipe.

jackstaynoun (n.) A rail of wood or iron stretching along a yard of a vessel, to which the sails are fastened.

jackstonenoun (n.) One of the pebbles or pieces used in the game of jackstones.
 noun (n.) A game played with five small stones or pieces of metal. See 6th Chuck.

jackstrawnoun (n.) An effigy stuffed with straw; a scarecrow; hence, a man without property or influence.
 noun (n.) One of a set of straws of strips of ivory, bone, wood, etc., for playing a child's game, the jackstraws being thrown confusedly together on a table, to be gathered up singly by a hooked instrument, without touching or disturbing the rest of the pile. See Spilikin.

jackwoodnoun (n.) Wood of the jack (Artocarpus integrifolia), used in cabinetwork.

jacobnoun (n.) A Hebrew patriarch (son of Isaac, and ancestor of the Jews), who in a vision saw a ladder reaching up to heaven (Gen. xxviii. 12); -- also called Israel.

jacobeanadjective (a.) Alt. of Jacobian

jacobianadjective (a.) Of or pertaining to a style of architecture and decoration in the time of James the First, of England.

jacobinnoun (n.) A Dominican friar; -- so named because, before the French Revolution, that order had a convent in the Rue St. Jacques, Paris.
 noun (n.) One of a society of violent agitators in France, during the revolution of 1789, who held secret meetings in the Jacobin convent in the Rue St. Jacques, Paris, and concerted measures to control the proceedings of the National Assembly. Hence: A plotter against an existing government; a turbulent demagogue.
 noun (n.) A fancy pigeon, in which the feathers of the neck form a hood, -- whence the name. The wings and tail are long, and the beak moderately short.
 adjective (a.) Same as Jacobinic.

jacobinenoun (n.) A Jacobin.

jacobinicadjective (a.) Alt. of Jacobinical

jacobinicaladjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the Jacobins of France; revolutionary; of the nature of, or characterized by, Jacobinism.

jacobinismnoun (n.) The principles of the Jacobins; violent and factious opposition to legitimate government.

jacobinizingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Jacobinize

jacobitenoun (n.) A partisan or adherent of James the Second, after his abdication, or of his descendants, an opposer of the revolution in 1688 in favor of William and Mary.
 noun (n.) One of the sect of Syrian Monophysites. The sect is named after Jacob Baradaeus, its leader in the sixth century.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the Jacobites.

jacobiticadjective (a.) Alt. of Jacobitical

jacobiticaladjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the Jacobites; characterized by Jacobitism.

ENGLISH WORDS BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH JAX:

English Words which starts with 'j' and ends with 'x':

jambeuxnoun (n.) In the Middle Ages, armor for the legs below the knees.

janitrixnoun (n.) A female janitor.

jasponyxnoun (n.) An onyx, part or all of whose layers consist of jasper.

jinxnoun (n.) A person, object, influence, or supernatural being which is supposed to bring bad luck or to cause things to go wrong.