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Interlinked Dictionary© based on 
Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary (m-w.com)
and Star Dictionary
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object.noun,.plural.objects
a thing that can be seen or touched; a material thing; the purpose, aim or goal of a specific action or effort (the object of the concentration or effort); something perceptible by one or more of the senses, by vision or touch or the sixth sense of invisible inward feeling and knowing; a focus of attention, feeling, thought or action (an object of affection such as a cat or dog, a teddy bear, etc.)
Grammar:.a noun or substantive that receives or is affected by the action of a verb within a sentence; a noun or substantive following and governed by a preposition

object, objected, objecting, objects.verbs
intransitive verb use.to present a dissenting.or.opposing argument; raise an objection (objected to noise in the middle of the night from neigbours); to be averse to or express disapproval of something (objects to modern sloppiness in clothing styles)
transitive verb use.to put forward in or as a reason for opposition
objector.noun,.plural.objectors

objection.noun,.plural.objections
the act of objecting; a statement presented in opposition; a ground, reason or cause for expressing opposition
objectionable.adjective
arousing disapproval; offensive (objectionable behavior)
objectionably.adverb
objectionability.or.objectionableness.noun

objective.adjective
objective information is based on facts (he had no objective evidence that anything extraordinary was happening); based on observable phenomena; presented factually: an objective appraisal; having to do with a known or perceived.object as distinguished from something existing only in the mind of the subject or person thinking (for example I saw that the person across the street has a new car {objective [the car actually exists]}, as compared to I have the image of a particular new car in my mind {subjective}); of, relating.to.or.being an object, phenomenon or condition in the realm of sensible experience where choices can be considered which are perceptible by all observers; having reality independent of the mind (objective reality; the car was real outside the imagination area of the mind); objectively is looking at a car, an object and in this action, you experience it objectively, that is, you know it's a car and so do others; uninfluenced by emotions or personal prejudices (an objective critic); fair; compare subjective
objective.noun,.plural.objectives
something that actually exists; something worked toward or striven for; a goal (her objective was to learn all about quantum physics as she could); the lens or lens system in a microscope or other optical instrument that first receives light rays from the object and forms the image, in this sense also called object glass, objective lens, object lens
Grammar:.of, relating to or being the case of a noun or pronoun that serves as the object of a verb
objectively.adverb
objectiveness, objectivity.nouns
synonym.material

objectify, objectified, objectifying, objectifies.transitive verbs
to present (something or someone) as an object; depersonalize; to impart reality to as from the physical point of view; make objective; externalize
objectification.noun,.plural.objectifications
objectifier.noun,.plural.objectifiers

oblivion.noun
the condition or quality of being completely forgotten

oblivious.adjective
lacking conscious awareness; unmindful or forgetful
obliviously.adverb
obliviousness.noun

opiate.noun,.plural.opiates
something that makes people stop thinking about the problems in their lives so that they stop trying to make their lives better; anything quieting, soothing enabling temporary escape from problems; used to show disapproval (movies and religion were seen as opiates for the people); narcotic (a drug that contains opium)

opium.noun
a bitter, yellowish-brown, strongly addictive.narcotic prepared from the dried juice of unripe pods of the opium poppy and containing alkaloids such as morphine, codeine and papaverine;  something that numbs or stupefies

oscillation.noun,.plural.oscillations
the act of oscillating; the state of being oscillated; a single oscillatory cycle; a regular movement of something from side to side; oscillations are frequent changes between two extreme amounts or limits; 
oscillational.adjective
oscillate, oscillated, oscillating, oscillates.intransitive verbs
to swing back and forth; to vary from one position to another and back again; movement
oscillator.noun,.plural.oscillators
an electrical.circuit that produces an alternating output current of a certain.frequency.determined by the characteristics of the circuit components
oscillatory.adjective

opt, opted, opting, opts.intransitive verbs
to make a choice (opted to go to the sun)
opt out, opted out.phrasal verbs
to choose not to participate in something

orthodox.adjective
conforming to the usual beliefs or established doctrine
orthodoxy.noun
quality, practice or instance of being orthodox

obsolescence.noun
the process or state of becoming obsolete (discarded)
obsolescent.adjective
being in the process of passing out of use or usefulness; becoming obsolete; to fall into disuse (planned obsolescence is where corporations design failure of use, in various ways, but mostly by deliberately not doing the best they could, so that products they produce either go out of favor and/or begin to self-destruct, thereby.inducing the public to purchase again and again, of course at increased cost and always to advantage of the producers; it's a greed approach deemed necessary due to the present antiquated way that wealth is regarded)
obsolescently.adverb
obsolesce, obsolesced, obsolescing, obsolesces.intransitive verbs
to undergo the process of becoming obsolete

oddball.noun,.plural.oddballs
a person regarded as eccentric

odd, odder, oddest.adjectives
different from what is regarded as ordinary, usual or expected; strange or peculiar.(an odd name; odd behavior); being in excess of the indicated or approximate number, extent or degree (invited 30-odd guests); being one of an incomplete pair or set (an odd show); not expected, regular or planned (called at odd intervals); remote; out-of-the-way (found the antique shop in an odd location of town)
odd.noun
something odd
Mathematics:.designating an integer not divisible by two, such as 1, 3 and 5; the integer 6 is divisible by 2
oddly.adverb
oddness.noun

odds.plural.noun
you refer to how likely.something is to happen as the odds that it will happen (what are the odds of finding a parking space right outside the door?); if someone is at odds with someone else or if two people are at odds, they are disagreeing or quarreling with each other (he was at odds with the school curriculum over the subject of evolution being taught as a proven fact; an adviser said there was no reason why the two countries should remain at odds); the likelihood of the occurrence of one thing rather than the occurrence of another thing, as in a contest (the odds are that she will get the job); if something happens against all odds, it happens or succeeds although it seemed impossible or very unlikely; if you say that the odds are in someone's favor, you mean that they are likely to succeed in what they are doing; to shorten the odds on something happening means to make it more likely to happen; to lengthen the odds means to make it less likely to happen; odds are a certain number of points given beforehand to a weaker side in a contest to equalize the chances of all participants; advantage; the ratio of the probability of an event's occurring to the probability of its not occurring
at odds.idiom
in disagreement; in conflict
by all odds.idiom
in every possible way; unquestionably

octopus.noun,.plural.octopuses or octopi
any of a genus (Octopus) of cephalopod mollusks that have eight muscular arms equipped with two rows of suckers; broadly, any octopod excepting the paper nautilus

optimize, optimized, optimizing, optimizes.transitive verbs
to make as perfect or effective as possible; to make the most of

optimum.noun
the best or most favorable degree, condition, amount, etc.
optimal.adjective
most favorable or desirable; optimum
optimally.adverb

optimism.noun
a tendency to expect the best possible outcome or dwell on the most hopeful aspects of a situation; belief that the universe is improving and that good triumphs over evil

optimist.noun,.plural.optimists
one who usually expects a favorable outcome
optimistic.adjective
optimistically.adverb

organelle.noun,.plural.organelles
an organelle is a differentiated.structure within a cell, such as a mitochondrion, vacule or chloroplast, that performs a specific.function; they are minute.specialized parts of a cell structurein a plant or animal serving as an organ having the specific.function of where oxygen gas from the air interacts with food molecules.yielding.chemical.energy; examples of organelles are nucleus, mitochrondria and lysosomes; each organelle operates efficiently because it bundles together all the biomolecules.required to perform a particular.task

organism.noun,.plural.organisms
any living thing; a system.regarded as analogous in its structure or functions to a living body (a family organism)
organismically.adverb
organismal.or.organismic.adjective

organ.noun,.plural.organs
an instrument or means by which anything is done (the newspaper is an organ that conveys information); a part of a body (including a cell body) designed to be fit for carrying on a natural or vital operation (having a particular function); an organ is a part of your body that has a particular purpose or function, for example your heart or lungs
Music:.in music, an instrument consisting of a number of pipes that sound.tones when supplied with air and a keyboard that operates a mechanism.controlling the flow of air to the pipes; also called pipe organ; any one of various other instruments, such as the electronic organ, that resemble a pipe organ either in mechanism or sound

organic.adjective
organic is of, relating.to.or.derived from living organisms; in chemistry, of or designating.carbon.compounds (the body's own organic production of serotonin; organic farming; organic produce); of, relating to, yielding or involving the use of food produced with the use of feed or fertilizer of plant or animal origin, without employment of chemically formulated fertilizers, growth stimulants, antibiotics, herbicides, pesticides, insecticides and other 'cides'; simple, healthful and close to nature (an organic lifestyle on the farm; food as grown by our forefathers, for their own and neighbors consumption); having properties associated with living organism; plants subject to decomposition by rotting; interconnected (society as an organic whole); constituting an integral part of a whole; fundamental; in law, denoting or relating to the fundamental or constitutional laws and precepts of a government or an organization
organically.adverb
organicity.noun

Organic food can be trusted. Only eat organic if you're concerned about continuous optimum health. Some locally produced gardens, though not certified to be organic, may be fine, if you know the producer doesn't use chemical fertilizers, often from petroleum and doesn't use chemical sprays, again, often from petroleum.

Those who are assaulting us with terminology designed to deceive are now trying to muscle in the term 'natural', all to mislead the public, of course in hopes of maintaining sales

But even junk foods can be labeled organic. And they are organic. But even if they are organic, they still can be highly processed, sugar, white flour, potato chips, corn chips, donuts, waffles, sugar-added cereals, pizza and frozen dinners; eat them only sparingly and only when your health is optimum. Try as much as possible to stick to foods and produce that is fresh.

The regulations for Certified Organic are incredibly strict for growing, harvesting, land use and management, audit tracking, etc., for organic produce coming from organic farms to grocery stores. All foods considered organic must be free of GMOs (Genetically Modified Organisms). Not so with foods labeled 'natural'. See Environmental Working Group (ewg.org) for more.

Website:.organicconsumers.org


Generally anyone going into organic farming doesn't do it for just money, as quicker and more money can be made with far less meticulousness-by growing conventional (non organic) fertilized, sprayed, enhanced, flavored, colored, genetically modified, irradiated (exposed to radiation), artificially flavored & colored (often with coal tar) 'doctored' 'food', which is preserved, enhanced, etc., with a selection of chemicals from the plethora available, of which some 2,700 new ones are added to the list annually. Know what you are eating and what stuff does to you over the long term.

Organic farming can feed the world.."Study after study shows that organic techniques can provide much more food per acre in developing countries than conventional chemical based agriculture..."....organicconsumers.org

"It's a myth that organic farming is inefficient, claims Rod MacRae a food production expert formerly with the Toronto Public Health Department. He calculates that on average, yields are only 10% less than conventional agriculture. That result is remarkable since there is virtually no government funded research or support in Canada or the U.S.A for improving organic farming methods, unlike the tens of billions spent on conventional and biotech farming."....Sustainable Times Magazine, Summer 2000. Why? Why? Why? Whose in bed with the fed? And why do governments fall fast only in the wrong direction? Have they without public knowledge, put investments into poisonous chemicals and chemicalized farming and away from that which has proven benefits for humans?

Why is it the government skirts funding for organic farming, while pouring oodles of dollars extracted from the men and women of the nation into inferior alternatives? Like, what's going on here behind the scenes that they are keeping secret from us? Why avoid investing in organic farming and instead investing in companies providing the poisoning of society? On a whole, is there more healthy food around?

New scientific reasons to only.eat organic foods; the term 'natural' does not in any way mean organic; avoid foods that con you with the label 'natural'. Certified organic can be trusted. There are health dangers of Confined Animal Feeding Operations.

Video on organic farming. Type 'organic farming watch and learn' into, triplepundit.com

And, if you're in the U.S.A. and are for organic foods, this is the time to let the government know at the National Organic Program, ams.usda.gov/nop

Before organics, biodynamics; interesting, biodynamics.com

Organic watermelon?."If you research carefully, you will learn that, technically, there cannot be such a thing as a certified organic seedless watermelon. Why? A certified organic seedless watermelon is a genetically altered watermelon. The genetic alteration is done chemically.

"To create a seedless watermelon, seed producers treat natural watermelon seed with Colchicines, a chromosome-altering chemical. Colchicines changes the chromosome number in the seeds from 2 to 4. Once this is done, the seeds are pollinated with the natural 2 chromosome watermelon. The result is an unnatural, genetically modified watermelon with 3 chromosomes.

"Continue your research and you will learn, as I did, that plants must have an even number of chromosomes to reproduce. Since the unnatural, genetically modified watermelon now has 3 chromosomes, it cannot form seeds. You get a seedless melon.

"A watermelon that is touted as certified organic seedless watermelon may be grown organically, but chemicals were used in the production of the seeds. You will have to decide your own definition of 'organic' to decide whether or not you want the melon.

"If you decide that certified organic seedless watermelon is not organic enough for your tastes, you might want to grow a container or row of your own organic watermelon. An easy, delicious melon to grow on your patio is 'sugar baby' and yes, organic seed companies such as Main Street Seed and Supply 
.(mainstreetseedandsupply.com).have certified organic seeds for this watermelon. It produces round watermelons, about 7" to 8.5" and weighing 8 to 12 pounds. The name tells you what to expect. It's probably worth the seeds!"....Anna Hart, organicspringtime.com

ontogeny.noun
an embryo's development toward birth; the life cycle of a single organism; biological development of an individual; distinguished from phylogeny. Some evolutionists believe ontogeny recapitulates phylogeny in a process called recapitulation

ontology.noun
the branch of metaphysics (beyond the physical) dealing with the nature of being
ontological.adjective
ontologically.adverb
ontologist.noun,.plural.ontologists

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