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Interlinked Dictionary© based on 
Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary (m-w.com)
and Star Dictionary
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carry, carried, carrying, carries.verbs
transitive verb use.to hold or support while moving; bear (carried the baby in my arms; carrying a heavy backpack); convey; to take from one place to another; transport (a train carrying freight; a courier carrying messages); transmit (pipes that carry waste water; a bridge that carries traffic between the two cities); to communicate; pass on (news was carried by word of mouth); to express or contain (harsh words that carried a hint of kindness); to hold or be capable of holding (a tank that carries 16 gallons when full); to support the weight or responsibility of (carried a heavy academic load last semester); to keep or have on one's person (stopped carrying credit cards); to be pregnant with; to hold and move the body or a part of it in a particular way (carried her head proudly); to extend or continue in space, time or degree (carried the line to the edge of the page; carry a joke too far); to give impetus to; propel (the wind carried the ball over the fence) to gain victory, support or acceptance for (the motion was carried in a close vote); to have as an attribute or accompaniment (an appliance carrying a one year guarantee); to involve as a condition,consequence.or.effect (the lease vehicle carries some commitment on the part of the lessee who is the person taking out the lease from the lessor); to transfer from one place, as a column, page or book, to another (carry a number in addition); to keep in stock; offer for sale (an installation center that carries a full line of home theatre equipment); to maintain or support one that is weaker or less competent (she carried her sister until she was able to earn enough money for herself; to place before the public; print or broadcast (the morning papers carried the story; the press conference was carried by all networks); to provide forage for livestock (land that carries sheep); to sing a melody for example on key (carry a tune); in football, to hold and rush with the ball
intransitive verb use.to act as a bearer (teach a dog to fetch and carry); to be transmitted or conveyed; cover a range (a voice that carries well; to admit of being transported (unbalanced loads do not carry easily); to hold the neck and head in a certain way; to be accepted or approved (the proposal carried by a wide margin carry.noun,.plural.carries
the act or process of carrying; a portage, as between two navigable bodies of water; in football, an act of rushing with the ball (a carry of two yards)

carry away.phrasal verb
to move or excite greatly (was carried away by desire)
carry forward.phrasal verb
in accounting, to transfer an entry to the next column, page or book or to another account
carry off to handle successfully (carried off the difficult situation with aplomb
carry on.phrasal verb
to conduct; maintain (carry on the trek through the mountains); to continue without halting; persevere (carry on in spite of.difficulty)
carry out.or.carried out.phrasal verb
if you carry out a task or instruction, you do it or act according to it (was asked to carry out the garbage to the bin); to put into practice or effect (carry out a project of finishing the basement; carry out instructions); to bring to a conclusion; accomplish (carried out the project successfully)
carry over.phrasal verb
in accounting, to transfer an account to the next column, page or book relating to the same account; to retain merchandise or other goods for a subsequent, usually the next, season; to persist to another time or situation

cartilage.noun,.plural.cartilages
gristle; tough elastic, whitish animal tissue; a tough, elastic, fibrous.connective tissue found in various parts of the body, such as the joints, pinna which is the outer ear and the larynx; a major.constituent of the embryonic and young vertebrate skeleton, it is converted largely to bone with maturation
cartilaginous.adjective
of, relating.to.or.consisting of cartilage; having the texture of cartilage; firm and tough, yet flexible

compost.noun
a mixture of decaying.organic.matter, as from leaves and manure, used to improve soil structure and provide nutrients; a composition; a mixture
compost, composted, composting, composts.verbs
to fertilize with a mixture of decaying organic matter; to convert vegetable matter to compost

cast, casting, casts.verbs
transitive verb use.to throw something (the angler cast the line); hurl (waves that cast driftwood far up on the shore); to throw (she cast the small snake away from her; candles casting light);  to regard or describe someone as a particular type of person (he's cast as miserable with what he's going through in his life right now); drop (cast anchor); to form liquid metal for example into a particular.shape as is usually done in a foundry by pouring into a mold.in order to form it; deposit or indicate a ballot or vote (have you cast your vote?); to turn or direct (all eyes were cast upon the speaker); to roll or throw dice, for example (cast the dice); to draw lots; to choose actors for a play or movie; to assign a certain role to an actor (cast her as the lead); to assign an actor to a part (cast each role carefully); to give a form to; arrange (decided to cast the movie in three parts); to contrive; devise (cast a plan)
intransitive verb use.to throw something, especially to throw out a lure or bait at the end of a fishing line; to receive form or shape in a mold; to choose actors for the parts in a play, movie or other theatrical presentation
cast.noun,.plural.casts
the act or an instance of casting or throwing; the distance thrown; a throwing of a fishing line or net into the water; a conjecture; a forecast; the act of pouring molten material into a mold; the amount of molten material poured into a mold at a single operation; something formed by this means (the sculpture was a bronze cast); a rigid dressing, usually made of gauze and plaster of Paris, used to immobilize an injured body part, as in a fracture or dislocation; an impression formed in a mold or matrix; a mold (a cast of her face made in plaster); the form in which something is made or constructed; arrangement (the close-set cast of her features); actors in a theatrical presentation

caste.noun,.plural.castes
any of four classes, comprising.numerous.subclasses, constituting.Hindu.society; any of numerous hereditary, endogamous.social.subclasses.stratified.according to Hindu ritual purity; a social class separated from others by distinctions of hereditary rank, profession or wealth; a social system or the principle of grading society based on castes

caudal.adjective
of, at or near the tail or hind parts; posterior (the caudal fin of a fish); situated beneath or on the underside; inferior; taillike
caudally.adverb

colt.noun,.plural.colts
a young male horse

command, commanded, commanding, commands.verbs
transitive verb use.to have at one's disposal (a person who commands seven languages); a command is an instruction to initiate an action according to its information; to enjoin, provide direction, to lay down guidance to be followed; to instruct, to teach; exact (he commanded such respect after all these years of unselfish service); to dominate by physical position; overlook (a mountain commanding the valley below)
intransitive verb use.to give orders; to be in charge for the benefit of others (exercise instructions for the safe passage of the ship through the narrow canal)
command.noun,.plural.commands
the act of commanding; ability to control or use; mastery (command of four languages); dominance by location; extent of view
command.adjective
of, relating.to.or.constituting a command (commands issued from the captain of the ship; a command decision; done or performed in response to a command; the opera was a command performance)
commandment.noun,.plural.commandments
a commandment, generally speaking, is an instruction, a teaching encouraged to others as being worthy of adopting; the Ten Commandments were the ten basic rules of behavior, set down by the Creator for early mankind, which, according to the Old Testament of the Bible, humans were told to follow so their lives would reflect that which was good for everyone (the ten commandments, now abolished, have been replaced with even something better (Matthew 22:36-40) and this because those back then just had no heart for the good things of God.

calling.noun
an inner urge; a strong impulse; an occupation, a profession or a  (she feels so strongly about being a farmer, it must be her calling in life)
call, called, calling, calls.verbs
transitive verb use.to say in a loud voice; announce (called my name from across the street; calling out numbers; called the children to dinner; call the police); to ask for a meeting of; convene or convoke (called a meeting); summon (she was called to come in early for work). He was called to the priesthood. 5. To give the command for; to communicate or try to communicate with by telephone (called me at nine); to lure by imitating the characteristic cry of an animal (call ducks); to name (what will you call the baby?); to consider or regard as being of a particular.type or kind; characterize; (let's call the game a draw; I'd hardly call the government a good manager); to designate; label (the dishonest politician was by many, called a liar); to demand payment of (call a loan in); in sports, to stop or postpone a game because of bad weather, darkness or other adverse conditions; to declare in the capacity of an umpire or referee (call a runner out; call a penalty for holding); to give the orders or signals for (a quarterback who called a poor play); to predict (what is the weather forecaster calling for?)
intransitive verb use.to speak loudly; shout (a swimmer who was calling for help); to communicate or try to communicate with someone by telephone (I called twice, but no one answered); to pay a short visit (we'll call by when in the neighborhood)
call.noun
a loud cry; a shout (go and call the kids in for dinner); a sound or an instrument made to imitate such a cry, used as a lure (a moose call); a telephone communication or connection; need or occasion (there was no call for doing it immediately; it could have waited till you were finished doing what you were doing); demand (there isn't much call for vehicles older than 15 years at this dealership); a strong inner urge or prompting; a vocation (a call to a higher spirituality); the strong attraction or appeal of a given activity or environment (the call of the wild; answered the call of the desert); a roll call

collapse, collapsed, collapsing, collapses.verbs
intransitive verb use.to fall down suddenly; cave in (the old building was collapsed after setting of the explosives to bring it down); to fold compactly (chairs that collapse for storage)
transitive verb use.to cause to fold
collapse.noun
the act of falling down or inward, as from loss of supports; an abrupt loss of perceived value or of effect (the collapse of popular respect for the integrity of world leaders
collapsible.adjective
collapsibility.noun

careen, careened, careening, careens.verbs
intransitive verb use.to lurch or swerve while in motion; to lean to one side, as a ship sailing in the wind; to rush headlong or carelessly; hurtle; to career
transitive verb use.to cause a ship to lean to one side; tilt
careen.noun
the act or process of careening a ship
careener.noun,.plural.careeners

cocoon.noun,.plural.cocoons
a protective case of silk or similar fibrous material spun by the larvae of moths and other insects that serves as a covering for their pupal stage; a similar natural protective covering or structure, such as the egg case of a spider; a protective plastic coating that is placed over stored military or naval equipment; something suggestive of a cocoon in appearance or purpose
cocoon, cocooned, cocooning, cocoons.verbs
transitive verb use.to envelop in or as if in a cocoon, as for protection from a harsh or unfriendly environment
intransitive verb use.to retreat as if into a cocoon, as for security from a harsh or unfriendly environment

conic.adjective
conical
conic.noun
a conic section
conical.adjective
of.relating.to.or.shaped like a cone
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