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Interlinked Dictionary© based on 
Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary (m-w.com)
and Star Dictionary
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botch, botched, botching, botches.transitive verbs
to ruin through clumsiness; to make or perform clumsily; bungle; to repair or mend clumsily
a ruined or defective piece of work; a hodgepodge

original meaning of the word according to United States Supreme Court means to 'stand firm' and that against tyranny and/or those committing treason; Encyclopedia Britannica states basically that men are deemed belligerent when in order to withstand or punish an aggressor or tyrant, etc., they stand firm against them (comprised from MLA Style: 'belligerency', Encyclopædia Britannica Ultimate Reference Suite, Chicago, 2014); standing firm is to be ready to engage in hostile or aggressive actions with those having provoked those actions; of, pertaining to or ready to be engaged in warlike conduct, but not being pugnacious
one that stands up for his or her rights
the low consciousness state of being at war or being engaged in a warlike conflict or conduct (people need to learn how to stay away from arguing, while at the same time, standing firmly up for their God given rights
having a nature or inclination, often exhibited when one firmly stands up against those wanting to do harm

cantankerous; warlike in manner or temperament; pugnacious; belligerent

the use of microorganisms, such as bacteria or yeasts or biological substances, such as enzymes, to perform specific industrial or manufacturing processes; applications include the production of certain drugs, synthetic-hormones and bulk foodstuffs as well as the bioconversion of organic waste and the use of genetically altered bacteria in the cleanup of oil spills; the application of the principles of engineering and technology to the life sciences; bioengineering
biotechnical, biotechnological.adjectives

rough and stormy; violent; loud, noisy and lacking in restraint or discipline; vociferous

bravado.noun,.plural.bravados or bravadoes
defiant or swaggering behavior; a pretense of courage (a false and stupid show of bravery can land a person into disfavor and trouble); a disposition toward showy defiance or false expressions of courage (courage without intelligence and wisdom is stupidity)

antianxiety agents, muscle relaxants, sedatives and hypnotics comprised from a group of chemical compounds with a common molecular structure and similar pharmacological effects more addictive than cocaine and morphine combined

a braggart; empty or pretentious bragging; a swaggering, cocky manner

one given to loud, empty boasting; a bragger

brag, bragged, bragging, brags.verbs
intransitive verb use.to talk boastfully
transitive verb use.to assert boastfully
a boast; arrogant or boastful speech or manner; something boasted of; a braggart; a boaster
brag, bragger, braggest.adjectives

how to know if you are brainwashed is if you have a firm.opinion based on anyone else's recommendation, that is, after not having examined differing sides of information yourself, instead having accepted opinion as fact and true without inquiry to find out which makes the most sense, thus proving one approach to be either false or correct (we got income tax, other taxes and many health cons by lack of caring enough to establish a safest, most reasonable approach to a subject in order to make an informed decision); brainwashed is having been duped; information readily accepted as true is often manipulation by those wanting you to accept it, that's why the court/justice/legal system is so very corrupt, see David Straight videos); indoctrination of ideas that others wish to impose for selfish reasons, such as political, religious, conspiratorial, including financial, aimed at altering an individual's convictions and attitudes, leading to replacing them with another set, that of those designed by and for the benefit of others who wish to maintain control to preserve their selfishnesses; application of a means of persuasion, such as an advertising campaign or repeated suggestion, often using fear tactics, in order to develop a specific.belief or motivation
brainwash, brainwashed, brainwashing, brainwashes.transitive verbs
to subject to brainwashing yourself and/or others; indoctrination; a forcible indoctrination to induce someone to give up basic political, social or religious beliefs and attitudes and to accept contrasting regimented ideas produced by someone else; a method for systematically changing attitudes or altering beliefs, through the use of 'tel lie vision', group speak, fear influencing, torture (covid bioweapon anybody), drugs and psychological.stress techniques (mkUltra); any method of controlled systematic indoctrination, such as those based on repetition or confusion and lies (such as the lying news media, corrupted educational information, covid scam, 'tel lie vision'); an instance of subjecting to such harmful techniques
the process or an instance of brainwashing

Boltzmann Constant
the fundamental constant, designated k, that relates the average kinetic energy of particles in a gas to the temperature of the gas. The ideal-gas law states that PV = NkT, where P is pressure, V volume, N the number of molecules and T temperature. The constant k, named for Ludwig Boltzmann, has a value of about 1.38 × 10-23 joules per degree Kelvin.Microsoft® Encarta® Encyclopedia 99. © 1993-1998 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved.

browbeat, browbeaten, browbeating, browbeats.transitive verbs
abused by hurtful words; to intimidate or subjugate by an overbearing.manner.or.domineering speech; bully; if someone tries to browbeat you, they try to force you to do what they want (attempts to deceive, con or browbeat the voters)

your forehead; the eyebrows

a violation or infraction, as of a law or a promise; an opening, a tear or a rupture; a gap or rift, especially in or as if in a solid structure such as a dike or fortification; a breaking up or disruption of friendly relations; an estrangement; a leap of a whale from the water; the breaking of waves or surf
breach, breached, breaching, breaches.verbs
transitive uses-to make a hole or gap in; break through; to break or violate an agreement

wide range or scope (breadth of knowledge); the measure or dimension from side to side; width; a piece usually produced in a standard width (a breadth of canvas)

broach, broached, broaching, broaches.transitive verbs
when you broach a subject, especially a sensitive one, you mention it in order to start a discussion or debate on it (she broached me with a subject which I was averse to discuss); to announce; to pierce in order to draw off liquid (broach a keg of beer); to draw off a liquid by piercing a hole in a cask or other container; to shape or enlarge a hole with a tapered, serrated tool
a tapered, serrated.tool used to shape or enlarge a hole; the hole made by such a tool; a mason's narrow chisel; a gimlet for tapping or broaching casks
broach, broached, broaching, broaches.intransitive and transitive verbs
Nautical:.to veer or cause to veer broadside to the wind and waves (tried to keep the boat from broaching to ...)
broach also spelt.brooch

a small piece of jewellery which has a pin at the back so it can be fastened on a dress, blouse or coat

blemish, blemished, blemishing, blemishes.transitive verbs
to mar or impair by a flaw
an imperfection that mars or impairs; a flaw or defect

if you take a bribe you accept.something in exchange for providing an advantage to the one you accepted it from and at the disadvantage of someone else the briber wants to have an advantage over; something serving to influence or persuade; something, such as money or a favor, offered or given to an individual in a position of trust to influence that person's views or conduct.toward an action he or she may not otherwise have done
bribe, bribed, bribing, bribes.verbs
transitive verb use.to give, offer or promise a bribe to; to gain influence over or corrupt by bribery
intransitive verb use.to give, offer or promise bribes
the act or practice of offering, giving or taking a bribe

brownnose, brownnosed, brownnosing, brownnoses.transitive verbs
to curry favor with in an obsequious manner; fawn on

begin, began, begun, beginning, begins.verbs
intransitive verb use.to take the first step in performing an action; start; to come into being (in the beginning when life began)
transitive verb use.to take the first step in doing; start (began work on the garden); to cause to come into being; originate

bring, brought.(past tense and past participle of bring), bringing, brings.transitive verbs
to take with oneself to a place (brought enough food for the group); carry (you bring many years of experience to your new post); to be instrumental in bringing to a specified.state, situation or location (bring the water to a boil; brought the meeting to a close; brought the mortar to the proper.consistency); to persuade; induce (brought others to overstand her reasoning); to get the attention of; attract (advertisements bring people into the store; smoke and flames brought the neighbors); to cause to occur as a consequence.or concomitant (peace was brought to the valley); to cause to become apparent to the mind; recall (music brings memories back); to sell for (an old painting some found enough value in to ask a price for)
bring about, brought about.phrasal verbs
to bring something about, means to cause it to happen
bring around.or.bring round, brought around.or.brought round.phrasal verbs
to cause to adopt an opinion or take a certain course of action (she was able to bring the audience around to finally see her point of view); to cause to recover consciousness (he came around after being knocked out by slipping an falling on the ground)
bring down, brought down.phrasal verbs
to cause to fall or collapse (it was time to bring down the decrepit old building)
bring forth, brought forth.phrasal verbs
to give rise to; produce (plants bringing forth fruit; mothers bringing forth new life)
bring forward, brought forward.phrasal verbs
to present; produce (bring forward nature's bounty to the thankgiving table); in accounting to carry, say, a sum, from one page or column to another
bring in, brought in.phrasal verbs
to produce, yield (the new child was brought in with joy)
bring on, brought on.phrasal verbs
if something brings on a thought or feeling, it causes you to have it; to cause to appear (brought on the dessert)
bring out, brought out.phrasal verbs
to reveal or expose (brought out the facts); to produce or publish (bring out a new movie); to nurture and develop a quality, for example, to best advantage (you bring out the best in me)
bring to, brought to.phrasal verbs
to cause to recover consciousness; to cause, say, a ship, to turn into the wind or come to a stop
bring up, brought up.phrasal verbs
to take care of and educate a child; rear; to introduce into discussion; mention; to vomit; to cause to come to a sudden stop
bring down the house, brought down the house.idioms
to win overwhelming approval from an audience
bring home, brought home.idioms
to make perfectly clea to the mind (a lecture that brought home several important points)
bring to bear, brought to bear.idioms
to exert; apply (the student brought to bear the task of studying); to put (something) to good use
bring to light, brought to light.idioms
to reveal or disclose (his presentation brought the real facts to light)
bring to mind, brought to mind.idioms
to cause to be remembered (pictures of fishing brought to mind our youth

brought about.adjective
caused to exist (they applauded the goodwill brought about in the neighborhood; they brought about new laws adversely affecting ocean life without checking with the environmentalists)
brought up.phrasal verb

Usage note: In most dialects of American English 'bring' is used to denote motion toward the place of speaking or the place from which the action is regarded (would you please bring it over here); 'take' is used to denote motion away from such a place (take it over there); when the relevant point of focus is not the place of speaking itself, the difference obviously depends on the context - we can say either: the labor leaders brought or took their requests to the mayor's office, depending on whether we want to describe things from the point of view of the labor leaders or the mayor. A parent may say of a child, for example, She always takes a pile of books home with her from school. The form 'brung' is common in colloquial use in many areas, even among educated speakers, but it is not acceptable for use in formal writing.

Richard Bedford Bennett.(11th prime minister of Canada 1930-1935)
former hot headed lawyer, his achievements as prime minister have attracted less notice than his mistakes.comprised with Microsoft® Encarta® Encyclopedia 99. © 1993-1998 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved.

Balfour Declaration, aka Report), November 18, 1926
the conclusions of an Imperial Conference committee under the chairmanship of Lord Balfour, a British Cabinet minister and former prime minister, on relations between the self-governing parts of the empire. This was a pivotal document in Canada's development toward a true nation (so you see, we still had not confederated this many years after 1867).
   The report declared that Britain and the Dominions of Canada, South Africa, Australia, New Zealand and the Irish Free State were "autonomous Communities within the British Empire, equal in status, in no way subordinate one to another in any aspect of their domestic or external affairs, though united by a common allegiance to the Crown and freely associated as members of the British Commonwealth of Nations." The report led directly to the British Act called the Statute of Westminster; the Act which legally recognizes the terms recommended in the 1926 Balfour Report.

Balfour Declaration, November 2, 1917
Comprised with Microsoft® Encarta® Encyclopedia 99. © 1993-1998 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved.
a statement of British support for 'the establishment in Palestine of a national home for the Jewish people'. It was made in a letter from Arthur James Balfour, the British foreign secretary, to Lionel Walter Rothschild, 2nd Baron Rothschild of Tring, a leader of British Jewry. Though the precise meaning of the correspondence has been disputed, its statements were generally contradictory to both the Sykes-Picot Agreement (a secret convention between Britain and France) and the Husayn-McMahon correspondence (an exchange of letters between the British high commissioner in Egypt, Sir Henry McMahon and Husayn ibn Ali, then emir of Mecca), which in turn contradicted one another (see Palestine, World War I and after).

The Balfour Declaration, issued through the continued efforts of Chaim Weizmann and Nahum Sokolow, Zionist leaders in London, fell short of the expectations of the Zionists, who had asked for the reconstitution of Palestine as the Jewish national home. The declaration specifically stipulated that 'nothing shall be done which may prejudice the civil and religious rights of existing non-Jewish communities in Palestine'. The document, however, said nothing of the political or national rights of these communities and did not refer to them by name. Nevertheless, the declaration aroused enthusiastic hopes among Zionists and seemed the fulfillment of the aims of the World Zionist Organization.

The British government hoped that the declaration would rally Jewish opinion, especially in the United States, to the side of the Allied powers against the Central Powers during World War I (191418). They hoped also that the settlement in Palestine of a pro-British Jewish population might help to protect the approaches to the Suez Canal in neighbouring Egypt and thus ensure a vital communication route to British colonial possessions in India.

The Balfour Declaration was endorsed by the principal Allied powers and was included in the British mandate over Palestine, formally approved by the newly created League of Nations on July 24, 1922. In May 1939 the British government altered its policy in a White Paper recommending a limit of 75,000 further immigrants and an end to immigration by 1944, unless the resident Palestinian Arabs of the region consented to further immigration. Zionists condemned the new policy, accusing Britain of favouring the Arabs. This point was made moot by the outbreak of World War II (193945) and the founding of the State of Israel in 1948.