1. Kazna, odmazda, naknada;
2. Pero, pero za pisanje.
ETYM Cf. Dutch bobbel, Dan. boble, Swed. bubbla. Related to Blob.
A hollow globule of gas (e.g., air or carbon dioxide).
1. A small globule typically hollow and light: as a small body of gas within a liquid; a thin film of liquid inflated with air or gas; a globule in a transparent solid; something (as a plastic or inflatable structure) that is hemispherical or semicylindrical.
2. Something that lacks firmness, solidity, or reality; A delusive scheme.
3. A sound like that of bubbling.
4. magnetic bubble.
5. A state of booming economic activity (as in a stock market) that often ends in a sudden collapse.
6. The condition of being at risk of exclusion or replacement (as from a tournament) — usually used in the phrase on the bubble.
ETYM Old Eng. frothe, Icel. frotha; akin to Dan. fraade, Swed. fradga, AS. âfreothan to froth.
1. The bubbles caused in fluids or liquors by fermentation or agitation; spume; foam.
2. Light, unsubstantial matter.
ETYM as. leáthor niter, in leáthorwyrt soapwort; cf. Icel. lauthr; perh. akin to Eng. lye.
1. A workman who puts up laths.
2. The foam resulting from excessive sweating (as on a horse).
1. A large quantity of written matter
2. A quantity of paper; 480 or 500 sheets; one ream equals 20 quires.
1. A flattened rigid plate forming part of the body covering of many animals
2. A series of notes differing in pitch according to a specific scheme (usually within an octave); SYN. musical scale.
3. A specialized leaf or bract that protects a bud or catkin; SYN. scale leaf.
4. The ratio between the size of something and a representation of it
5. An indicator having a graduated sequence of marks.
6. An instrument for weighing; shows amount of mass; SYN. weighing machine.
7. An ordered reference standard:; SYN. scale of measurement, graduated table, ordered series.
8. Relative magnitude
9. A thin flake of dead epidermis shed from the surface of the skin; SYN. scurf.
ETYM Of Scand. origin; cf. Dan. and Swed. skum, Icel. skűm, lg. schum, Dutch schuim, Old High Germ. scűm, German schaum; probably from a root meaning, to cover. Related to Hide skin, Meerschaum, Skim, Sky.
A film of impurities or vegetation that can form on the surface of a liquid.