Name Report For First Name ODON:

ODON

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

Rhymes with ODON - Names & Words

First Names Rhyming ODON

FIRST NAMES WHICH INCLUDES ODON AS A WHOLE:

nodons sodonia

NAMES RHYMING WITH ODON (According to last letters):

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

aedon sidon dudon celyddon glendon corydon korudon ladon laomedon poseidon sarpedon spyridon raidon ardon beldon bredon brendon burhdon caedon condon creedon croydon don eldon feldon gordon gradon haddon hadon haydon jadon jaedon jaidon jaydon jordon lancdon langdon mardon ogdon randon shandon weldon waldon seldon lyndon landon huntingdon burdon brandon blagdon vardon celidon sheldon elsdon kingdon meldon sandon seadon wildon adon jourdon bardon braddon bradon braedon braydon raydon

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

afton carnation solon strephon cihuaton nijlon sokanon odion sion accalon hebron pendragon antton erromon gotzon txanton zorion eburacon mabon bendision alston alton benton burton carelton fenton hamilton harrison histion kenton pierson preston ralston

NAMES RHYMING WITH ODON (According to first letters):

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

odo odom

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

oda odahingum odakota odale odam odanda odanodan odayle odbart odbert odd ode oded odeda odede odel odele odelet odeletta odelette odelia odelina odelinda odell odella odelle odelyn odelyna odero odessa odette odharnait odhert odhran odi odiana odiane odila odile odilia odin odra odran odwolf odwolfe odwulf ody odysseia odysseus

NAMES BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH ODON:

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

o'brian o'brien oakden octavian ocvran ogden ogilhinn ogin oisin oldwin oldwyn ollin olwen olwyn olwynn omran ophion oran oratun ordman ordwin ordwyn oren orin orion orlan orlin orman ormeman orran orren orrin orsen orson orton ortun orvin orvyn osborn osburn osman osmin ossian osten oswin othman othmann othomann ourson owain owen owin owyn oxnatun oxton

English Words Rhyming ODON

ENGLISH WORDS WHICH INCLUDES ODON AS A WHOLE:

acrodontnoun (n.) One of a group of lizards having the teeth immovably united to the top of the alveolar ridge.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the acrodonts.

adelocodonicadjective (a.) Applied to sexual zooids of hydroids, that have a saclike form and do not become free; -- opposed to phanerocodonic.

anodonnoun (n.) A genus of fresh-water bivalves, having no teeth at the hinge.

antiodontalgicnoun (n.) A remedy for toothache.
 adjective (a.) Efficacious in curing toothache.

aerodoneticsnoun (n.) The science of gliding and soaring flight.

bunodontanoun (n. pl.) Alt. of Bunodonts

bunodontsnoun (n. pl.) A division of the herbivorous mammals including the hogs and hippopotami; -- so called because the teeth are tuberculated.

chaetodontnoun (n.) A marine fish of the family Chaetodontidae. The chaetodonts have broad, compressed bodies, and usually bright colors.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the Chaetodonts or the family Chaetodontidae.

coelodontnoun (n.) One of a group of lizards having hollow teeth.
 adjective (a.) Having hollow teeth; -- said of a group lizards.

conodontnoun (n.) A peculiar toothlike fossil of many forms, found especially in carboniferous rocks. Such fossils are supposed by some to be the teeth of marsipobranch fishes, but they are probably the jaws of annelids.

coryphodonnoun (n.) A genus of extinct mammals from the eocene tertiary of Europe and America. Its species varied in size between the tapir and rhinoceros, and were allied to those animals, but had short, plantigrade, five-toed feet, like the elephant.

coryphodontadjective (a.) Pertaining to, or resembling, the genus Coryphodon.

cyprinodontnoun (n.) One of the Cyprinodontidae, a family of fishes including the killifishes or minnows. See Minnow.

desmodontnoun (n.) A member of a group of South American blood-sucking bats, of the genera Desmodus and Diphylla. See Vampire.

dicynodontnoun (n.) One of a group of extinct reptiles having the jaws armed with a horny beak, as in turtles, and in the genus Dicynodon, supporting also a pair of powerful tusks. Their remains are found in triassic strata of South Africa and India.

diodonnoun (n.) A genus of spinose, plectognath fishes, having the teeth of each jaw united into a single beaklike plate. They are able to inflate the body by taking in air or water, and, hence, are called globefishes, swellfishes, etc. Called also porcupine fishes, and sea hedgehogs.
 noun (n.) A genus of whales.

diodontnoun (n.) A fish of the genus Diodon, or an allied genus.
 adjective (a.) Like or pertaining to the genus Diodon.

diphyodontnoun (n.) An animal having two successive sets of teeth.
 adjective (a.) Having two successive sets of teeth (deciduous and permanent), one succeeding the other; as, a diphyodont mammal; diphyodont dentition; -- opposed to monophyodont.

diprotodonnoun (n.) An extinct Quaternary marsupial from Australia, about as large as the hippopotamus; -- so named because of its two large front teeth. See Illustration in Appendix.

glyptodonnoun (n.) An extinct South American quaternary mammal, allied to the armadillos. It was as large as an ox, was covered with tessellated scales, and had fluted teeth.

glyptodontnoun (n.) One of a family (Glyptodontidae) of extinct South American edentates, of which Glyptodon is the type. About twenty species are known.

gymnodontnoun (n.) One of a group of plectognath fishes (Gymnodontes), having the teeth and jaws consolidated into one or two bony plates, on each jaw, as the diodonts and tetradonts. See Bur fish, Globefish, Diodon.

heterodontnoun (n.) Any animal with heterodont dentition.
 adjective (a.) Having the teeth differentiated into incisors, canines, and molars, as in man; -- opposed to homodont.

homodontadjective (a.) Having all the teeth similar in front, as in the porpoises; -- opposed to heterodont.

hybodontadjective (a.) Of, pertaining to, or resembling, an extinct genus of sharks (Hybodus), especially in the form of the teeth, which consist of a principal median cone with smaller lateral ones.

iguanodonnoun (n.) A genus of gigantic herbivorous dinosaurs having a birdlike pelvis and large hind legs with three-toed feet capable of supporting the entire body. Its teeth resemble those of the iguana, whence its name. Several species are known, mostly from the Wealden of England and Europe. See Illustration in Appendix.

iguanodontadjective (a.) Like or pertaining to the genus Iguanodon.

labyrinthodonnoun (n.) A genus of very large fossil amphibians, of the Triassic period, having bony plates on the under side of the body. It is the type of the order Labyrinthodonta. Called also Mastodonsaurus.

labyrinthodontnoun (n.) One of the Labyrinthodonta.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the Labyrinthodonta.

labyrinthodontanoun (n. pl.) An extinct order of Amphibia, including the typical genus Labyrinthodon, and many other allied forms, from the Carboniferous, Permian, and Triassic formations. By recent writers they are divided into two or more orders. See Stegocephala.

leontodonnoun (n.) A genus of liguliflorous composite plants, including the fall dandelion (L. autumnale), and formerly the true dandelion; -- called also lion's tooth.

macrodontnoun (n.) A macrodont animal.
 adjective (a.) Having large teeth.

mastodonnoun (n.) An extinct genus of mammals closely allied to the elephant, but having less complex molar teeth, and often a pair of lower, as well as upper, tusks, which are incisor teeth. The species were mostly larger than elephants, and their romains occur in nearly all parts of the world in deposits ranging from Miocene to late Quaternary time.

mastodonsaurusnoun (n.) A large extinct genus of labyrinthodonts, found in the European Triassic rocks.

mastodonticadjective (a.) Pertaining to, or resembling, a mastodon; as, mastodontic dimensions.

mesodontadjective (a.) Having teeth of moderate size.

microdontadjective (a.) Having small teeth.

monophyodontadjective (a.) Having but one set of teeth; -- opposed to diphyodont.

mylodonnoun (n.) An extinct genus of large slothlike American edentates, allied to Megatherium.

notodontiannoun (n.) Any one of several species of bombycid moths belonging to Notodonta, Nerice, and allied genera. The caterpillar of these moths has a hump, or spine, on its back.

octodontadjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the Octodontidae, a family of rodents which includes the coypu, and many other South American species.

odonatanoun (n. pl.) The division of insects that includes the dragon flies.

odontalgianoun (n.) Toothache.

odontalgicnoun (n.) A remedy for the toothache.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to odontalgia.

odontalgynoun (n.) Same as Odontalgia.

odontiasisnoun (n.) Cutting of the teeth; dentition.

odontoblastnoun (n.) One of the more or less columnar cells on the outer surface of the pulp of a tooth; an odontoplast. They are supposed to be connected with the formation of dentine.
 noun (n.) One of the cells which secrete the chitinous teeth of Mollusca.

odontocetenoun (n.pl.) A subdivision of Cetacea, including the sperm whale, dolphins, etc.; the toothed whales.

odontogenynoun (n.) Generetion, or mode of development, of the teeth.

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


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


abaddonnoun (n.) The destroyer, or angel of the bottomless pit; -- the same as Apollyon and Asmodeus.
 noun (n.) Hell; the bottomless pit.

abandonnoun (n.) A complete giving up to natural impulses; freedom from artificial constraint; careless freedom or ease.
 verb (v. t.) To cast or drive out; to banish; to expel; to reject.
 verb (v. t.) To give up absolutely; to forsake entirely ; to renounce utterly; to relinquish all connection with or concern on; to desert, as a person to whom one owes allegiance or fidelity; to quit; to surrender.
 verb (v. t.) Reflexively: To give (one's self) up without attempt at self-control; to yield (one's self) unrestrainedly; -- often in a bad sense.
 verb (v. t.) To relinquish all claim to; -- used when an insured person gives up to underwriters all claim to the property covered by a policy, which may remain after loss or damage by a peril insured against.
 verb (v.) Abandonment; relinquishment.

achilles' tendonnoun (n.) The strong tendon formed of the united tendons of the large muscles in the calf of the leg, an inserted into the bone of the heel; -- so called from the mythological account of Achilles being held by the heel when dipped in the River Styx.

acotyledonnoun (n.) A plant which has no cotyledons, as the dodder and all flowerless plants.

bandonnoun (n.) Disposal; control; license.

bombardonnoun (n.) Originally, a deep-toned instrument of the oboe or bassoon family; thence, a bass reed stop on the organ. The name bombardon is now given to a brass instrument, the lowest of the saxhorns, in tone resembling the ophicleide.

bourdonnoun (n.) A pilgrim's staff.
 noun (n.) A drone bass, as in a bagpipe, or a hurdy-gurdy. See Burden (of a song.)
 noun (n.) A kind of organ stop.

boustrophedonnoun (n.) An ancient mode of writing, in alternate directions, one line from left to right, and the next from right to left (as fields are plowed), as in early Greek and Hittite.

burdonnoun (n.) A pilgrim's staff.

calcedonnoun (n.) A foul vein, like chalcedony, in some precious stones.

celadonnoun (n.) A pale sea-green color; also, porcelain or fine pottery of this tint.

chelidonnoun (n.) The hollow at the flexure of the arm.

clarendonnoun (n.) A style of type having a narrow and heave face. It is made in all sizes.

cordonnoun (n.) A cord or ribbon bestowed or borne as a badge of honor; a broad ribbon, usually worn after the manner of a baldric, constituting a mark of a very high grade in an honorary order. Cf. Grand cordon.
 noun (n.) The cord worn by a Franciscan friar.
 noun (n.) The coping of the scarp wall, which projects beyong the face of the wall a few inches.
 noun (n.) A line or series of sentinels, or of military posts, inclosing or guarding any place or thing.
 noun (n.) A rich and ornamental lace or string, used to secure a mantle in some costumes of state.

corindonnoun (n.) See Corrundum.

cotyledonnoun (n.) One of the patches of villi found in some forms of placenta.
 noun (n.) A leaf borne by the caulicle or radicle of an embryo; a seed leaf.

croydonnoun (n.) A kind of carriage like a gig, orig. of wicker-work.
 noun (n.) A kind of cotton sheeting; also, a calico.

decachordonnoun (n.) An ancient Greek musical instrument of ten strings, resembling the harp.
 noun (n.) Something consisting of ten parts.

dicotyledonnoun (n.) A plant whose seeds divide into two seed lobes, or cotyledons, in germinating.

donnoun (n.) Sir; Mr; Signior; -- a title in Spain, formerly given to noblemen and gentlemen only, but now common to all classes.
 noun (n.) A grand personage, or one making pretension to consequence; especially, the head of a college, or one of the fellows at the English universities.
 verb (v. t.) To put on; to dress in; to invest one's self with.

espadonnoun (n.) A long, heavy, two-handed and two-edged sword, formerly used by Spanish foot soldiers and by executioners.

euroclydonnoun (n.) A tempestuous northeast wind which blows in the Mediterranean. See Levanter.

fondonnoun (n.) A large copper vessel used for hot amalgamation.

formedonnoun (n.) A writ of right for a tenant in tail in case of a discontinuance of the estate tail. This writ has been abolished.

gardonnoun (n.) A European cyprinoid fish; the id.

guerdonnoun (n.) A reward; requital; recompense; -- used in both a good and a bad sense.
 noun (n.) To give guerdon to; to reward; to be a recompense for.

hagdonnoun (n.) One of several species of sea birds of the genus Puffinus; esp., P. major, the greater shearwarter, and P. Stricklandi, the black hagdon or sooty shearwater; -- called also hagdown, haglin, and hag. See Shearwater.

hecatompedonnoun (n.) A name given to the old Parthenon at Athens, because measuring 100 Greek feet, probably in the width across the stylobate.

jurdonnoun (n.) Jordan.

lardonnoun (n.) Alt. of Lardoon

londonnoun (n.) The capital city of England.

lycoperdonnoun (n.) A genus of fungi, remarkable for the great quantity of spores, forming a fine dust, which is thrown out like smoke when the plant is compressed or burst; puffball.

monocotyledonnoun (n.) A plant with only one cotyledon, or seed lobe.

myrmidonnoun (n.) One of a fierce tribe or troop who accompained Achilles, their king, to the Trojan war.
 noun (n.) A soldier or a subordinate civil officer who executes cruel orders of a superior without protest or pity; -- sometimes applied to bailiffs, constables, etc.

oreodonnoun (n.) A genus of extinct herbivorous mammals, abundant in the Tertiary formation of the Rocky Mountains. It is more or less related to the camel, hog, and deer.

parallelopipedonnoun (n.) A parallelopiped.

polycotyledonnoun (n.) A plant that has many, or more than two, cotyledons in the seed.

pteranodonnoun (n.) A genus of American Cretaceous pterodactyls destitute of teeth. Several species are known, some of which had an expanse of wings of twenty feet or more.

randonnoun (n.) Random.
 verb (v. i.) To go or stray at random.

sindonnoun (n.) A wrapper.
 noun (n.) A small rag or pledget introduced into the hole in the cranium made by a trephine.

siredonnoun (n.) The larval form of any salamander while it still has external gills; especially, one of those which, like the axolotl (Amblystoma Mexicanum), sometimes lay eggs while in this larval state, but which under more favorable conditions lose their gills and become normal salamanders. See also Axolotl.

skaddonnoun (n.) The larva of a bee.

smilodonnoun (n.) An extinct genus of saber-toothed tigers. See Mach/rodus.

solenodonnoun (n.) Either one of two species of singular West Indian insectivores, allied to the tenrec. One species (Solendon paradoxus), native of St. Domingo, is called also agouta; the other (S. Cubanus), found in Cuba, is called almique.

sphenodonnoun (n.) Same as Hatteria.

squalodonnoun (n.) A genus of fossil whales belonging to the Phocodontia; -- so called because their are serrated, like a shark's.

tendonnoun (n.) A tough insensible cord, bundle, or band of fibrous connective tissue uniting a muscle with some other part; a sinew.

tetradonnoun (n.) See Tetrodon.

tetrodonnoun (n.) Any one of numerous species of plectognath fishes belonging to Tetrodon and allied genera. Each jaw is furnished with two large, thick, beaklike, bony teeth.

toxodonnoun (n.) A gigantic extinct herbivorous mammal from South America, having teeth bent like a bow. It is the type of the order Toxodonta.

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


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


odometernoun (n.) An instrument attached to the wheel of a vehicle, to measure the distance traversed; also, a wheel used by surveyors, which registers the miles and rods traversed.
 noun (n.) An instrument attached to a vehicle, to measure the distance traversed; also, a wheel used by surveyors, which registers the miles and rods traversed.

odometricaladjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the odometer, or to measurements made with it.

odometrousadjective (a.) Serving to measure distance on a road.

odometrynoun (n.) Measurement of distances by the odometer.

odontographnoun (n.) An instrument for marking or laying off the outlines of teeth of gear wheels.

odontographicadjective (a.) Of or pertaining to odontography.

odontographynoun (n.) A description of the teeth.

odontoidadjective (a.) Having the form of a tooth; toothlike.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the odontoid bone or to the odontoid process.

odontolcaenoun (n. pl.) An extinct order of ostrichlike aquatic birds having teeth, which are set in a groove in the jaw. It includes Hesperornis, and allied genera. See Hesperornis.

odontolitenoun (n.) A fossil tooth colored a bright blue by phosphate of iron. It is used as an imitation of turquoise, and hence called bone turquoise.

odontologynoun (n.) The science which treats of the teeth, their structure and development.

odontophoranoun (n.pl.) Same as Cephalophora.

odontophorenoun (n.) A special structure found in the mouth of most mollusks, except bivalves. It consists of several muscles and a cartilage which supports a chitinous radula, or lingual ribbon, armed with teeth. Also applied to the radula alone. See Radula.

odontophorousadjective (a.) Having an odontophore.

odontoplastnoun (n.) An odontoblast.

odontopteryxnoun (n.) An extinct Eocene bird having the jaws strongly serrated, or dentated, but destitute of true teeth. It was found near London.

odontornithesnoun (n. pl.) A group of Mesozoic birds having the jaws armed with teeth, as in most other vertebrates. They have been divided into three orders: Odontolcae, Odontotormae, and Saururae.

odontostomatousadjective (a.) Having toothlike mandibles; -- applied to certain insects.

odontotormaenoun (n.pl.) An order of extinct toothed birds having the teeth in sockets, as in the genus Ichthyornis. See Ichthyornis.

odornoun (n.) Any smell, whether fragrant or offensive; scent; perfume.

odoramentnoun (n.) A perfume; a strong scent.

odorantadjective (a.) Yielding odors; fragrant.

odorateadjective (a.) Odorous.

odoratingadjective (a.) Diffusing odor or scent; fragrant.

odoriferousadjective (a.) Bearing or yielding an odor; perfumed; usually, sweet of scent; fragrant; as, odoriferous spices, particles, fumes, breezes.

odorlinenoun (n.) A pungent oily substance obtained by redistilling bone oil.

odorlessadjective (a.) Free from odor.

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

odographnoun (n.) A machine for registering the distance traversed by a vehicle or pedestrain.
 noun (n.) A device for recording the length and rapidity of stride and the number of steps taken by a walker.

ENGLISH WORDS BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH ODON:

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

oakenadjective (a.) Made or consisting of oaks or of the wood of oaks.

oarsmannoun (n.) One who uses, or is skilled in the use of, an oar; a rower.

oatenadjective (a.) Consisting of an oat straw or stem; as, an oaten pipe.
 adjective (a.) Made of oatmeal; as, oaten cakes.

obdormitionnoun (n.) Sleep.

obductionnoun (n.) The act of drawing or laying over, as a covering.

obdurationnoun (n.) A hardening of the heart; hardness of heart.

obelionnoun (n.) The region of the skull between the two parietal foramina where the closure of the sagittal suture usually begins.

oberonnoun (n.) The king of the fairies, and husband of Titania or Queen Mab.

oberrationnoun (n.) A wandering about.

obfirmationnoun (n.) Hardness of heart; obduracy.

obfuscationnoun (n.) The act of darkening or bewildering; the state of being darkened.

objectionnoun (n.) The act of objecting; as, to prevent agreement, or action, by objection.
 noun (n.) That which is, or may be, presented in opposition; an adverse reason or argument; a reason for objecting; obstacle; impediment; as, I have no objection to going; unreasonable objections.
 noun (n.) Cause of trouble; sorrow.

objectivationnoun (n.) Converting into an object.

objurationnoun (n.) A binding by oath.

objurgationnoun (n.) The act of objurgating; reproof.

oblationnoun (n.) The act of offering, or of making an offering.
 noun (n.) Anything offered or presented in worship or sacred service; an offering; a sacrifice.
 noun (n.) A gift or contribution made to a church, as for the expenses of the eucharist, or for the support of the clergy and the poor.

oblatrationnoun (n.) The act of oblatrating; a barking or snarling.

oblectationnoun (n.) The act of pleasing highly; the state of being greatly pleased; delight.

obligationnoun (n.) The act of obligating.
 noun (n.) That which obligates or constrains; the binding power of a promise, contract, oath, or vow, or of law; that which constitutes legal or moral duty.
 noun (n.) Any act by which a person becomes bound to do something to or for anouther, or to forbear something; external duties imposed by law, promise, or contract, by the relations of society, or by courtesy, kindness, etc.
 noun (n.) The state of being obligated or bound; the state of being indebted for an act of favor or kindness; as, to place others under obligations to one.
 noun (n.) A bond with a condition annexed, and a penalty for nonfulfillment. In a larger sense, it is an acknowledgment of a duty to pay a certain sum or do a certain things.

obliquationnoun (n.) The act of becoming oblique; a turning to one side; obliquity; as, the obliquation of the eyes.
 noun (n.) Deviation from moral rectitude.

obliterationnoun (n.) The act of obliterating, or the state of being obliterated; extinction.

oblivionnoun (n.) The act of forgetting, or the state of being forgotten; cessation of remembrance; forgetfulness.
 noun (n.) Official ignoring of offenses; amnesty, or general pardon; as, an act of oblivion.

obluctationnoun (n.) A struggle against; resistance; opposition.

obreptionnoun (n.) The act of creeping upon with secrecy or by surprise.
 noun (n.) The obtaining gifts of escheat by fraud or surprise.

obsecrationnoun (n.) The act of obsecrating or imploring; as, the obsecrations of the Litany, being those clauses beginning with "By."
 noun (n.) A figure of speech in which the orator implores the assistance of God or man.

observationnoun (n.) The act or the faculty of observing or taking notice; the act of seeing, or of fixing the mind upon, anything.
 noun (n.) The result of an act, or of acts, of observing; view; reflection; conclusion; judgment.
 noun (n.) Hence: An expression of an opinion or judgment upon what one has observed; a remark.
 noun (n.) Performance of what is prescribed; adherence in practice; observance.
 noun (n.) The act of recognizing and noting some fact or occurrence in nature, as an aurora, a corona, or the structure of an animal.
 noun (n.) Specifically, the act of measuring, with suitable instruments, some magnitude, as the time of an occultation, with a clock; the right ascension of a star, with a transit instrument and clock; the sun's altitude, or the distance of the moon from a star, with a sextant; the temperature, with a thermometer, etc.
 noun (n.) The information so acquired.

obsessionnoun (n.) The act of besieging.
 noun (n.) The state of being besieged; -- used specifically of a person beset by a spirit from without.

obsidiannoun (n.) A kind of glass produced by volcanoes. It is usually of a black color, and opaque, except in thin splinters.

obsigillationnoun (n.) A sealing up.

obsignationnoun (n.) The act of sealing or ratifying; the state of being sealed or confirmed; confirmation, as by the Holy Spirit.

obstetricationnoun (n.) The act of assisting as a midwife; delivery.

obstetriciannoun (n.) One skilled in obstetrics; an accoucheur.

obstinationnoun (n.) Obstinacy; stubbornness.

obstipationnoun (n.) The act of stopping up, as a passage.
 noun (n.) Extreme constipation.

obstrictionnoun (n.) The state of being constrained, bound, or obliged; that which constrains or obliges; obligation; bond.

obstructionnoun (n.) The act of obstructing, or state of being obstructed.
 noun (n.) That which obstructs or impedes; an obstacle; an impediment; a hindrance.
 noun (n.) The condition of having the natural powers obstructed in their usual course; the arrest of the vital functions; death.

obstupefactionnoun (n.) See Stupefaction.

obtenebrationnoun (n.) The act of darkening; the state of being darkened; darkness.

obtensionnoun (n.) The act of obtending.

obtestationnoun (n.) The act of obtesting; supplication; protestation.

obtrectationnoun (n.) Slander; detraction; calumny.

obtruncationnoun (n.) The act of lopping or cutting off.

obtrusionnoun (n.) The act of obtruding; a thrusting upon others by force or unsolicited; as, the obtrusion of crude opinions on the world.
 noun (n.) That which is obtruded.

obturationnoun (n.) The act of stopping up, or closing, an opening.

obtusionnoun (n.) The act or process of making obtuse or blunt.
 noun (n.) The state of being dulled or blunted; as, the obtusion of the senses.

obumbrationnoun (n.) Act of darkening or obscuring.

obventionnoun (n.) The act of happening incidentally; that which happens casually; an incidental advantage; an occasional offering.

obversionnoun (n.) The act of turning toward or downward.
 noun (n.) The act of immediate inference, by which we deny the opposite of anything which has been affirmed; as, all men are mortal; then, by obversion, no men are immortal. This is also described as "immediate inference by privative conception."

obviationnoun (n.) The act of obviating, or the state of being obviated.

occasionnoun (n.) A falling out, happening, or coming to pass; hence, that which falls out or happens; occurrence; incident.
 noun (n.) A favorable opportunity; a convenient or timely chance; convenience.
 noun (n.) An occurrence or condition of affairs which brings with it some unlooked-for event; that which incidentally brings to pass an event, without being its efficient cause or sufficient reason; accidental or incidental cause.
 noun (n.) Need; exigency; requirement; necessity; as, I have no occasion for firearms.
 noun (n.) A reason or excuse; a motive; a persuasion.
 verb (v. t.) To give occasion to; to cause; to produce; to induce; as, to occasion anxiety.

occecationnoun (n.) The act of making blind, or the state of being blind.

occisionnoun (n.) A killing; the act of killing.

occlusionnoun (n.) The act of occluding, or the state of being occluded.
 noun (n.) The transient approximation of the edges of a natural opening; imperforation.

occultationnoun (n.) The hiding of a heavenly body from sight by the intervention of some other of the heavenly bodies; -- applied especially to eclipses of stars and planets by the moon, and to the eclipses of satellites of planets by their primaries.
 noun (n.) Fig.: The state of being occult.

occupationnoun (n.) The act or process of occupying or taking possession; actual possession and control; the state of being occupied; a holding or keeping; tenure; use; as, the occupation of lands by a tenant.
 noun (n.) That which occupies or engages the time and attention; the principal business of one's life; vocation; employment; calling; trade.

occursionnoun (n.) A meeting; a clash; a collision.

oceannoun (n.) The whole body of salt water which covers more than three fifths of the surface of the globe; -- called also the sea, or great sea.
 noun (n.) One of the large bodies of water into which the great ocean is regarded as divided, as the Atlantic, Pacific, Indian, Arctic and Antarctic oceans.
 noun (n.) An immense expanse; any vast space or quantity without apparent limits; as, the boundless ocean of eternity; an ocean of affairs.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the main or great sea; as, the ocean waves; an ocean stream.

octaemeronnoun (n.) A fast of eight days before a great festival.

octagonnoun (n.) A plane figure of eight sides and eight angles.
 noun (n.) Any structure (as a fortification) or place with eight sides or angles.

octahedronnoun (n.) A solid bounded by eight faces. The regular octahedron is contained by eight equal equilateral triangles.

octandrianadjective (a.) Alt. of Octandrous

octaroonnoun (n.) See Octoroon.

octillionnoun (n.) According to the French method of numeration (which method is followed also in the United States) the number expressed by a unit with twenty-seven ciphers annexed. According to the English method, the number expressed by a unit with forty-eight ciphers annexed. See Numeration.

octogenariannoun (n.) A person eighty years, or more, of age.

octogynianadjective (a.) Alt. of Octogynous

octoroonnoun (n.) The offspring of a quadroon and a white person; a mestee.

ocypodiannoun (n.) One of a tribe of crabs which live in holes in the sand along the seashore, and run very rapidly, -- whence the name.

odeonnoun (n.) A kind of theater in ancient Greece, smaller than the dramatic theater and roofed over, in which poets and musicians submitted their works to the approval of the public, and contended for prizes; -- hence, in modern usage, the name of a hall for musical or dramatic performances.

odinnoun (n.) The supreme deity of the Scandinavians; -- the same as Woden, of the German tribes.

oenocyannoun (n.) The coloring matter of red wines.

oestriannoun (n.) A gadfly.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the gadflies.

oestruationnoun (n.) The state of being under oestrual influence, or of having sexual desire.

offensionnoun (n.) Assault; attack.

oftenadjective (a.) Frequent; common; repeated.
 adverb (adv.) Frequently; many times; not seldom.

ogganitionnoun (n.) Snarling; grumbling.

ogygianadjective (a.) Of or pertaining to Ogyges, a mythical king of ancient Attica, or to a great deluge in Attica in his days; hence, primeval; of obscure antiquity.

oilmannoun (n.) One who deals in oils; formerly, one who dealt in oils and pickles.

oilskinnoun (n.) Cloth made waterproof by oil.

oldenadjective (a.) Old; ancient; as, the olden time.
 verb (v. i.) To grow old; to age.

oleamennoun (n.) A soft ointment prepared from oil.

olecranonnoun (n.) The large process at the proximal end of the ulna which projects behind the articulation with the humerus and forms the bony prominence of the elbow.

oleinnoun (n.) A fat, liquid at ordinary temperatures, but solidifying at temperatures below 0 C., found abundantly in both the animal and vegetable kingdoms (see Palmitin). It dissolves solid fats, especially at 30-40 C. Chemically, olein is a glyceride of oleic acid; and, as three molecules of the acid are united to one molecule of glyceryl to form the fat, it is technically known as triolein. It is also called elain.

oleoresinnoun (n.) A natural mixture of a terebinthinate oil and a resin.
 noun (n.) A liquid or semiliquid preparation extracted (as from capsicum, cubebs, or ginger) by means of ether, and consisting of fixed or volatile oil holding resin in solution.

olfactionnoun (n.) The sense by which the impressions made on the olfactory organs by the odorous particles in the atmosphere are perceived.

olibannoun (n.) See Olibanum.

oliveriannoun (n.) An adherent of Oliver Cromwell.

olivinnoun (n.) A complex bitter gum, found on the leaves of the olive tree; -- called also olivite.

olympianadjective (a.) Alt. of Olympic
  () Alt. of games

omennoun (n.) An occurrence supposed to portend, or show the character of, some future event; any indication or action regarded as a foreshowing; a foreboding; a presage; an augury.
 verb (v. t.) To divine or to foreshow by signs or portents; to have omens or premonitions regarding; to predict; to augur; as, to omen ill of an enterprise.

ominationnoun (n.) The act of ominating; presaging.

omissionnoun (n.) The act of omitting; neglect or failure to do something required by propriety or duty.
 noun (n.) That which is omitted or is left undone.

onerationnoun (n.) The act of loading.

onionnoun (n.) A liliaceous plant of the genus Allium (A. cepa), having a strong-flavored bulb and long hollow leaves; also, its bulbous root, much used as an article of food. The name is often extended to other species of the genus.

onocerinnoun (n.) A white crystalline waxy substance extracted from the root of the leguminous plant Ononis spinosa.

onomasticonnoun (n.) A collection of names and terms; a dictionary; specif., a collection of Greek names, with explanatory notes, made by Julius Pollux about A.D.180.

oonadjective (a.) One.

opennoun (n.) Open or unobstructed space; clear land, without trees or obstructions; open ocean; open water.
 adjective (a.) Free of access; not shut up; not closed; affording unobstructed ingress or egress; not impeding or preventing passage; not locked up or covered over; -- applied to passageways; as, an open door, window, road, etc.; also, to inclosed structures or objects; as, open houses, boxes, baskets, bottles, etc.; also, to means of communication or approach by water or land; as, an open harbor or roadstead.
 adjective (a.) Free to be used, enjoyed, visited, or the like; not private; public; unrestricted in use; as, an open library, museum, court, or other assembly; liable to the approach, trespass, or attack of any one; unprotected; exposed.
 adjective (a.) Free or cleared of obstruction to progress or to view; accessible; as, an open tract; the open sea.
 adjective (a.) Not drawn together, closed, or contracted; extended; expanded; as, an open hand; open arms; an open flower; an open prospect.
 adjective (a.) Without reserve or false pretense; sincere; characterized by sincerity; unfeigned; frank; also, generous; liberal; bounteous; -- applied to personal appearance, or character, and to the expression of thought and feeling, etc.
 adjective (a.) Not concealed or secret; not hidden or disguised; exposed to view or to knowledge; revealed; apparent; as, open schemes or plans; open shame or guilt.
 adjective (a.) Not of a quality to prevent communication, as by closing water ways, blocking roads, etc.; hence, not frosty or inclement; mild; -- used of the weather or the climate; as, an open season; an open winter.
 adjective (a.) Not settled or adjusted; not decided or determined; not closed or withdrawn from consideration; as, an open account; an open question; to keep an offer or opportunity open.
 adjective (a.) Free; disengaged; unappropriated; as, to keep a day open for any purpose; to be open for an engagement.
 adjective (a.) Uttered with a relatively wide opening of the articulating organs; -- said of vowels; as, the an far is open as compared with the a in say.
 adjective (a.) Uttered, as a consonant, with the oral passage simply narrowed without closure, as in uttering s.
 adjective (a.) Not closed or stopped with the finger; -- said of the string of an instrument, as of a violin, when it is allowed to vibrate throughout its whole length.
 adjective (a.) Produced by an open string; as, an open tone.
 verb (v. t.) To make or set open; to render free of access; to unclose; to unbar; to unlock; to remove any fastening or covering from; as, to open a door; to open a box; to open a room; to open a letter.
 verb (v. t.) To spread; to expand; as, to open the hand.
 verb (v. t.) To disclose; to reveal; to interpret; to explain.
 verb (v. t.) To make known; to discover; also, to render available or accessible for settlements, trade, etc.
 verb (v. t.) To enter upon; to begin; as, to open a discussion; to open fire upon an enemy; to open trade, or correspondence; to open a case in court, or a meeting.
 verb (v. t.) To loosen or make less compact; as, to open matted cotton by separating the fibers.
 verb (v. i.) To unclose; to form a hole, breach, or gap; to be unclosed; to be parted.
 verb (v. i.) To expand; to spread out; to be disclosed; as, the harbor opened to our view.
 verb (v. i.) To begin; to commence; as, the stock opened at par; the battery opened upon the enemy.
 verb (v. i.) To bark on scent or view of the game.

operationnoun (n.) The act or process of operating; agency; the exertion of power, physical, mechanical, or moral.
 noun (n.) The method of working; mode of action.
 noun (n.) That which is operated or accomplished; an effect brought about in accordance with a definite plan; as, military or naval operations.
 noun (n.) Effect produced; influence.
 noun (n.) Something to be done; some transformation to be made upon quantities, the transformation being indicated either by rules or symbols.
 noun (n.) Any methodical action of the hand, or of the hand with instruments, on the human body, to produce a curative or remedial effect, as in amputation, etc.

ophidiannoun (n.) One of the Ophidia; a snake or serpent.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the Ophidia; belonging to serpents.

ophidionnoun (n.) The typical genus of ophidioid fishes. [Written also Ophidium.] See Illust. under Ophidioid.