1. The whole number, quantity, or amount; totality
2. Used in such phrases as for all I know, for all I care, and for all the good it does to indicate a lack of knowledge, interest, or effectiveness
3. Everybody, everything; all things.
ETYM Cf. French cumulatif.
Characterized by accumulation; serving to collect or amass; cumulative; additional.
Increasing; growing by successive additions; gathering strength as it grows; expressing addition.
ETYM French entier, Latin integer untouched, undiminished, entire; pref. in-, negative + the root of tangere to touch. Related to Tangent, Integer.
1. Constituting the full quantity or extent; complete; SYN. full, total.
2. (Of leaves or petals) Having a smooth edge; not broken up into teeth or lobes.
3. (Used of domestic animals) Sexually competent; SYN. intact.
1. Each and all of a series of entities or intervals as specified
2. (Used of count nouns) Each and all of the members of a group considered singly and without exception
Being nothing more than specified
ETYM Latin solidus, probably akin to sollus whole, entire, Greek: cf. French solide. Related to Consolidate,Soda, Solder, Soldier, Solemn.
1. Acting together as a single undiversified whole; SYN. unanimous.
2. Entirely of a single color throughout; SYN. self-colored, self-coloured.
3. Entirely of one substance with no holes inside.
4. Having three dimensions.
5. Incapable of being seen through.
6. Of definite shape and volume; firm; neither liquid nor gaseous.
7. Of good quality and condition; solidly built; SYN. strong, substantial.
8. Of good substantial quality.
9. Of one substance or character throughout.
10. Turned into or covered with thick ice.
11. Uninterrupted in space; having no gaps or breaks.
Painstakingly careful and accurate
ETYM French, from Late Lat. totalis, from Latin tolus all,whole. Related to Factotum, Surtout, Teetotum.
Whole; not divided; entire; full; complete.
ETYM Old Eng. hole, hol, hal, hool, as. hâl well, sound, healthy.
1. Including all components without exception; being one unit or constituting the full amount or extent or duration; complete.
2. (Of siblings) Having the same parents.
Porub, obrub, prošiv.
1. Line formed by joining two pieces, as in sewing.
2. The space between adjacent planks or strakes of a ship.
3. A line, groove, or ridge formed by the abutment of edges; a thin layer or stratum (as of rock) between distinctive layers; also; a bed of valuable mineral and especially coal irrespective of thickness; a line left by a cut or wound; also; wrinkle.
4. A weak or vulnerable area or gap.
ETYM Old Eng. stiche, AS. stice a pricking, akin to stician to prick. Related to Stick.
(Irregular plural: stitches).
1. A link or loop or knot made by drawing a threaded needle through a fabric.
2. A sharp spasm of pain in the side resulting from running.
Sinonimi: surgical seam | sutura
ETYM Latin sutura, from suere, sutum, to sew or stitch: cf. French suture. Related to Sew to unite with thread.
1. A seam used in surgery; SYN. surgical seam.
2. An immovable fibrous joint (especially between the bones of the skull); SYN. sutura.
3. Thread of catgut or silk or wire used by surgeons to stitch tissues together.
Stitching up of wound; seamlike joint between parts.
Any thread or wire used in surgery to stitch together the edges of a wound or incision. Also, the stitch itself.
1. A short nail with a sharp point and a large head.
2. The heading or position of a vessel relative to the trim of its sails.
3. Sailing a zigzag course.
4. (Nautical) The act of changing tack; SYN. tacking.