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Interlinked Dictionary© based on 
Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary (m-w.com)
and Star Dictionary
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sardonic.adjective
scornfully or cynically-mocking
sardonically.adverb
sardonicism.noun
synonyms.sarcastic, ironic, caustic, satirical

savannah.noun,.plural.savannahs
a flat grassland of tropical or subtropical.regions

self-conscious.adjective
socially ill at ease, as we all were as self-conscious teenagers; excessively conscious of one's appearance or manner; overly aware that one's actions may be misconstrued as inappropriate, and as a result, acting artificially; stilted
self-consciously.adverb
self-consciousness.noun

self-induced.adjective
induced by oneself or itself (self-induced vomiting); electricity produced by self-induction

sic.adverb
used in written texts to indicate that a surprising or paradoxical word, phrase or fact is not a mistake and is to be read as it stands

sick, sicked, sicking, sicks.transitive verbs
to set upon; attack; to urge or incite to hostile action; set (sicked the dogs on the intruders)

sick, sicker, sickest.adjectives
suffering from or affected with a physical illness; ailing; mentally ill or disturbed; unwholesome; morbid (a sick joke); defective; unsound (a sick economy); deeply distressed; upset (sick with worry); weary; tired (sick of it all); constituting an unhealthy environment for those working or residing within (a sick office building); unable to produce a profitable yield of crops (sick soil) sick and tired.idiom
thoroughly weary, discouraged or bored

sidereal.adjective
of, relating.to.or.concerned with the stars or constellations; stellar; measured or determined.by means of the apparent daily motion of the stars

spirit.noun,.plural.spirits
the attitude a person has (she has such a lively happy spirit; the young filly was a beautiful horse with such a good spirit); the part of a human being associated with the mind, will and feelings (though unable to join us today, they are with us in spirit, that is, their hearts and thoughts are with us); the essential.nature of a person or group (he is a proud spirit; her actions show a generous spirit; the couple's engagement was announced in a joyous spirit); a mood or an emotional.state (the guests were in high spirits; sang with spirit; team spirit;."The spirit of 1776 is not dead"....Thomas Jefferson); the actual though unstated sense or significance of something such as the spirit of the law (the train crossing's lights were flashing for miles as we approached the track, but still no train in either direction, so we figured that the switch was not working and that if the lights meant legally one is not to cross, the spirit of the matter is to go carefully ahead); spirits are also an alcohol.solution of an essential or volatile.substance (petroleum spirits such as varnish are poisonous; spirits made of alcohol suitable for drinking by distilling.liquor for consumption by humans are safe in small amounts)
spirited.adjective
full of or characterized by animation, vigor or courage (a spirited debate; a spirited horse); having a specified.mood or nature (high-spirited racehorses; low-spirited)
spiritedly.adverb
spiritedness.noun

spirit, spirited, spiriting, spirits.transitive verbs
to carry off mysteriously or secretly (the documents had been spirited away); to impart courage, animation or determination to; inspire

spirit.noun,.plural.spirits
the.Holy Spirit; vital.principle or animating presence within living beings as evidenced by attitude (she was in good spirits); incorporeal.consciousness; the soul or, what it is that you know yourself to be; the soul, the one considered as departing from the body of a person if death.occurs

spiritual.adjective
of, relating to, consisting of or having the nature of spirit; not tangible or material (things of the spirit have to do with the mind); immaterial; the invisible spirit of mankind; of, concerned with or affecting.the soul, which is the things of invisibility or the spiritual concerns of life; of, from or relating to the Creator; deific; relating to or having the nature of spirits or a spirit; supernatural (above the natural and into the invisible realm)
spiritual, spiritualness.nouns
spiritually.adverb
spirituality.noun,.plural.spiritualities
the state, quality, manner or fact of being spiritual

spurious.adjective
lacking authenticity or validity in essence or origin; not genuine; false (many books of and about the.Bible.and its characters are spurious)
spuriously.adverb
spuriousness.noun

stellar.adjective
of, relating.to.or.consisting of stars; outstanding; principal

stele.noun,.plural.steles
an upright stone or slab with an inscribed or sculptured surface, used as a monument or as a commemorative tablet in the face of a building; in botany, the central core of vascular.tissue in a plant stem or root
stelar.adjective

subconscious, subconsciousness.nouns
the part of the mind below the level of conscious.perception entered into in meditation
subconsciously.adverb

subsidiary.adjective
serving to assist or supplement

succumb, succumbed, succumbing, succumbs.intransitive verbs
to submit to an overpowering force or yield to an overwhelming.desire; give up or give in; yield.

sully, sullied, sullying, sullies.transitive verbs
to mar the cleanness or luster of; soil or stain; to defile; taint
sully.noun,.plural.sullies
something that stains or spots; to besmirch

sunspot.noun,.plural.sunspots
any of the relatively cool dark spots appearing periodically in groups on the surface of the Sun that are associated with strong (over 2500 times greater than the Earth's) magnetic fields

"Sunspots tend to occur in pairs, with the two spots having magnetic fields that point in opposite directions, one into and one out of the sun. Sunspot pairs in the Sun's northern hemisphere leads its partner in the direction of rotation and has a magnetic field direction opposite to that of a leading sunspot in the southern hemisphere.

"As a new 11 year cycle.(no one knows as yet, why the Sun runs on these cycles; apart from the hologram, we have no other answer).begins.(and one began the summer of 2011), the magnetic field direction of leading sunspots in each hemisphere reverses. Thus, the full solar cycle, including the magnetic field polarity, takes approximately 22 years. In addition, the sunspots on the sun at any given time tend to occur at the same latitude in each hemisphere.

"Because each sunspot exists for, at most, only a few months, the 22-year solar cycle reflects deep seated and long lasting processes in the Sun and not just the properties of individual sunspots. Although not fully understood, the phenomena of the solar cycle appear to result from the interactions of the Sun's magnetic field with the convection zone in the outer layers of the Sun. These interactions, furthermore, are affected by the rotation of the Sun, which is not the same at all latitudes. The Sun rotates once every 27 days near the equator but once every 31 days nearer the poles."....Microsoft® Encarta® Encyclopedia 99. 

Sun spot activity apparently effectively shut down during what's called the Maunder minimum period.

suppress, suppressed, suppressing, suppresses.transitive verbs
to keep back from disclosure or circulation; to put down; to stifle; repress; to subdue; to overpower; to quell
suppressant, suppression, suppressionist, suppressor.nouns
suppressible, suppressive.adjective

syndrome.noun
a complex of symptoms indicating the existence of an undesirable condition or quality; a distinctive or characteristic pattern of behavior; a group of symptoms that collectively indicate or characterize a disease, a psychological disorder or another abnormal condition (skipping breakfast and buying a cup of coffee on the way to work became a syndrome as the months wore on)
syndromic.adjective

satire.noun
a literary work in which human vice or folly is attacked through irony, derision or wit; the branch of literature constituting such works; caricature; irony, sarcasm or caustic wit used to attack or expose.folly, vice or stupidity
satirize, satirized, satirizing, satirizes.transitive verbs
to ridicule or attack by means of satire
satirical.or.satiric.adjective
of, relating.to.or.characterized by satire; sarcastic
satirically.adverb

subvert, subverted, subverting, subverts.transitive verbs
to destroy completely; ruin (schemes to subvert God given liberties); to undermine the character, morals or allegiance of; corrupt; to overthrow
subversion.noun,.plural.subversions
subverter.noun,.plural.subverters
the act or an instance of subverting; the condition of being subverted; a cause of overthrow or ruin; one engaged in subversion (gossiping is the product of a subverter)
subversionary.adjective

subversive.adjective
intended or serving to subvert whatever principles or established moral beliefs of individuals in order to bring into prominence self-serving opportunistic dishonest practices of subservience
subversive.noun,.plural.subversives
one who advocates or is regarded as advocating.subversion
subversively.adverb
subversiveness.noun

squalid.adjective
dirty and wretched, as from poverty or lack of care; dirty; sordid squalidness.or.squalidity.noun

smug, smugger, smuggest.adjective
if you say that someone is smug, you are criticizing the fact they seem.inwardly.focused on comparing themselves with others whom they believe to be not nearly as good, clever or lucky as they are and as such remain.aloof from those they deem to be so (Thomas and his wife looked at each other in smug satisfaction); exhibiting.offensive.satisfaction with oneself or with one's situation; self-righteously.complacent; unconcerned about others
smugly.adverb
smugness.noun

suitable.adjective
appropriate to a purpose or an occasion; fit
suitably.adverb
suitability.or.suitableness.noun

summary.adjective
presenting the substance in a condensed form; concise (a summary review)
summary.noun,.plural.summaries
a presentation of the substance of a body of material in a condensed form or by reducing it to its main points; an abstract
summarily.adverb
summariness.noun
summary court.noun
a corporate court where an appointed judge decides; contrast 'tried by jury' where peers (the jury) are present (be sure you know what court you may be in and the implications of each because they won't tell you unless you ask); also contrastcommon law court

summarize, summarized, summarizing, summarizes.intransitive and transitive verbs
to make a summary or make a summary of
summarization, summarizer.nouns
summation.noun
a summation is a summary of what someone has said or done; a final part of an argument reviewing points made and expressing conclusions; the act or process of adding; addition; a sum or an aggregate; a concluding part of a speech or an argument containing a summary of principal points, especially of a case before a court of law; in  physiology, the process by which multiple or repeated stimuli can produce a response in a nerve, muscle or other part that one stimulus alone cannot produce
summational.adjective

sycophant.noun,.plural.sycophants
a lackey; a dweeb; an obsequious man or woman; a servile follower; to wait on as a footman; a flunky; a toady; a truckler; a servile self-seeker who attempts to win favor by flattering and sucking up to influential people or people who have control over them, as a baby needing milk from its mother's breast; a strong suggestion of fawning, flattery or adulation (a powerful prince surrounded by sycophants)
slang.a 'suck up'; a 'brown noser'
sycophantic.or.sycophantical.adjective
sycophantically.adverb

schoolmarm.also.school.ma'am.noun.schoolmarms
a woman teacher, especially one who is regarded as strict, old-fashioned and/or prudish
schoolmarmish.adjective

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