O :: O () O, the fifteenth letter of the English alphabet, derives its form, value, and name from the Greek O, through the Latin. The letter came into the Greek from the Ph/nician, which possibly derived it ultimately from the Egyptian. Etymologically, the letter o is most closely related to a, e, and u; as in E. bone, AS. ban; E. stone, AS. stan; E. broke, AS. brecan to break; E. bore, AS. beran to bear; E. dove, AS. d/fe; E. toft, tuft; tone, tune; number, F. nombre..
O :: O () Among the ancients, O was a mark of triple time, from the notion that the ternary, or number 3, is the most perfect of numbers, and properly expressed by a circle, the most perfect figure..
Os :: O's (pl. ) of .
Oes :: Oes (pl. ) of .
O :: O (n.) The letter O, or its sound..
O :: O (n.) Something shaped like the letter O; a circle or oval.
O :: O (n.) A cipher; zero.
O :: O' () A prefix to Irish family names, which signifies grandson or descendant of, and is a character of dignity; as, O'Neil, O'Carrol..
O :: O' (prep.) A shortened form of of or on.
O :: O (a.) One.
O :: O (interj.) An exclamation used in calling or directly addressing a person or personified object; also, as an emotional or impassioned exclamation expressing pain, grief, surprise, desire, fear, etc..
Oad :: Oad (n.) See Woad.
Oaf :: Oaf (n.) Originally, an elf's child; a changeling left by fairies or goblins; hence, a deformed or foolish child; a simpleton; an idiot..
Oafish :: Oafish (a.) Like an oaf; simple.
Oak :: Oak (n.) Any tree or shrub of the genus Quercus. The oaks have alternate leaves, often variously lobed, and staminate flowers in catkins. The fruit is a smooth nut, called an acorn, which is more or less inclosed in a scaly involucre called the cup or cupule. There are now recognized about three hundred species, of which nearly fifty occur in the United States, the rest in Europe, Asia, and the other parts of North America, a very few barely reaching the northern parts of South America and Afric
Oak :: Oak (n.) The strong wood or timber of the oak.
Oaken :: Oaken (a.) Made or consisting of oaks or of the wood of oaks.
Oaker :: Oaker (n.) See Ocher.
Oakling :: Oakling (n.) A young oak.
Oakum :: Oakum (n.) The material obtained by untwisting and picking into loose fiber old hemp ropes; -- used for calking the seams of ships, stopping leaks, etc..
Oakum :: Oakum (n.) The coarse portion separated from flax or hemp in nackling.
Oaky :: Oaky (n.) Resembling oak; strong.
Oar :: Oar (n) An implement for impelling a boat, being a slender piece of timber, usually ash or spruce, with a grip or handle at one end and a broad blade at the other. The part which rests in the rowlock is called the loom..
Oar :: Oar (n) An oarsman; a rower; as, he is a good oar..
Oar :: Oar (n) An oarlike swimming organ of various invertebrates.
Oared :: Oared (imp. & p. p.) of Oa.
Oaring :: Oaring (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Oa.
Oar :: Oar (v. t. & i.) To row.
Oared :: Oared (a.) Furnished with oars; -- chiefly used in composition; as, a four-oared boat..
Oared :: Oared (a.) Having feet adapted for swimming.
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