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Interlinked Dictionary© based on 
Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary (m-w.com)
and Star Dictionary
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delimit.also delimitate, delimited, delimiting, delimits.transitive verbs
to fix or define the limits of 
to establish the limits or boundaries of; demarcate

delineate, delineated, delineating, delineates.transitive verbs
describe; represent; whatever you choose in life shows forth what you are in your heart; if you delineate a border, you say exactly where it is going to be; to make the borders between two areas very clear (the boundaries of the construction area was clearly delineated; the document delineates your rights and your obligations); to separate; to divide to draw or trace the outline of; sketch out; to represent pictorially; depict; to depict in words or gestures; dichotomize (why does the grass on the other side of the fence look different in texture and health?)

delude, deluded, deluding, deludes.transitive verbs
to fool someone so completely, that he accepts what is false as true; to mislead, to be mislead; beguiled; deceived; to deceive the mind or judgment of (fraudulent ads that delude consumers into sending in money)
tending to delude; misleading; having the nature of a delusion; false (a delusive faith in 'wonder drugs' such as Thalidomide and Vioxx)
delusively, deludingly.adverbs

tending to deceive; delusive; misleading

the act or process of deluding; the state of being deluded; a false belief or opinion (labored under the delusion that evolution was not a fraud); a false belief strongly held in spite of.invalidating.evidence, especially as a symptom of mental illness (delusions of persecution)

delve, delved, delving, delves.intransitive verbs
to search deeply and laboriously (delved into the court records)

outward behavior; conduct; bearing; the way in which a person behaves; deportment; to humble oneself
demean, demeaned, demeaning, demeans.transitive verbs
to conduct or behave oneself in a particular.manner.(demeaned themselves well in a group)

demean, demeaned, demeaning, demeans.transitive verbs
to lower in status or character; degrade; to debase, as in dignity or social.standing (professionals who feel demeaned by unskilled work; people of the dark side out to sabotage the good and honest.reputations of others)

to dismiss; to put away; decease, death; the demise of something or someone is their end
demise, demised, demising, demises.verbs
transitive verb use.in law, demise means to transfer an estate by will or lease or to transfer sovereignty by abdication or will
intransitive verb use.in law, to be transferred by will or descent: to die; from Middle English 'transfer of property' and from Old French 'dimis' past participle of 'demettre' meaning to release

demographics.noun.(used with a.plural.verb)
the characteristics of human populations and population segments, especially when used to identify consumer markets (the demographics of the Southwest indicate a growing population of older consumers)
demographic also demographical.adjective
of or relating to demography
the study of the characteristics of human populations, such as size, growth, density, distribution and vital statistics
one who works with demographic statistics and trends

demure, demurer, demurest.adjectives
modest at heart; sedate; shy
demureness.noun.(words ending in 'ess' are usually without pluralization - adding an 'es' making '...esses' is clumsy)

demiurge.noun,.plural.demiurges.(pronounced dem e urge)
a powerful creative force or personality
demiurgeous or demiurgic or demiurgical.adjective

welcome to English, also spelt.dendron, dendrons.(go figure) and more examples
a dendrite is a branched protoplasmic extension of a nerve cell that conducts electrical (electrochemical) impulses inward toward the cell body; a single nerve may possess many dendrites, in this sense also called dendron) which is a neuron.(impulse conducting cells that constitute the brain, spinal column and nerves, consisting of a nucleated cell body with one or more dendrites and a single axon; an integral.component of the synaptic process; dendrochronology

denounce, denounced, denouncing, denounces.transitive verbs
to condemn someone as being reprehensible, guilty, evil or has other traits that keep others at bay; criticize; to accuse formally; to give formal announcement of the ending of a treaty

the act or an instance of denouncing; a personal or public condemnation or censure (people who get depressed are often self-censuring)
denunciative or denunciatory.adjective

thick; compact; crowded
dense, denser, densest.adjectives
spiritual density has various levels (thoughts not spread out widely but higher conscious thoughts having relatively high density, leave little to no room for frivolous thoughts:.1John 4:1-3); crowded closely together; compact (a dense jungle); hard to penetrate; thick; permitting little light to pass through, because of compactness of matter where particles are close together (dense glass; a dense fog); also compare dimensions;, how is it different to density?; if something is dense it can be opaque, with good contrast between light and dark areas; difficult to comprehend because of complexity or obscurity (a dense novel requires more effort to apprehend mentally; thickheaded and stupid apply to the brainwashed who can't analyze and think, one reason why

disfranchise, disfranchised, disfranchising, disfranchises.transitive verbs
also disenfranchise means same; to deprive of a right (was not allowed to vote); deprived of a privilege or an immunity

deny, denied, denying, denies.transitive verbs
to separate from something, such as in this scripture:.Matthew 16:24; to restrain oneself from gratification of desires that may corrupt oneself and/or lead one astray; to reject; to refuse to accept the effect, existence, truth or validity of something; to declare untrue; to refuse to accept as true or valid; to disclaim connection with or responsibility for; disavow; to give a negative answer to; to refuse to grant; to gainsay; to contradict; to contravene
deny implies a firm refusal to accept as true, to grant or concede or to acknowledge the existence or claims of (denied the charges)
possible to contradict or declare untrue (deniable accusations); being such that plausible disavowal or disclaimer is possible (the covert action was deniable)

avoiding a state of denial is believing things will improve if we do something and the main thing to do involves oneself; denial is also a refusal to comply with or satisfy an unreasonable or reasonable request; a refusal to accept or believe something, such as a doctrine or belief
Psychology:.an unconscious defense mechanism characterized by refusal to acknowledge painful realities, thoughts or feelings; the act of disowning or disavowing; repudiation; abstinence; self-denial

a dominion is an area of land in which slaves, the dominated.minions reside, thinking they are in freeness because of their brainwashing (the previously, but no more, dominated minions in India and elsewhere by the British Empire); an area of control or under the exercise of control and authority; a territory or sphere of influence or control

a pentose sugar (a sugar with 5 carbon atoms), a derivative of ribose and a part of nucleotides

depict, depicture, depicted, depicting, depicts.transitive verbs
to picture in words; to show to be as we see it (so-called modern art elicits.different.perceptions.for.consideration); to depict someone or something means to describe them or give an impression of them in writing (children's books often depict farmyard animals as gentle, lovable creatures); to represent in writing, pictures or sculpture
a depicting or being depicted; description

divert, diverted, diverting, diverts.verbs
transitive verb use.to turn aside from a course or direction (traffic was diverted around the parade); to distract (his attention was diverted by the parade; diverted attention for awhile by taking in some entertainment)
intransitive verb use.to turn aside

Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, 1859-1930
British writer known chiefly for a series of stories featuring the brilliant detective Sherlock Holmes, including The Hound of the Baskervilles, 1902. He also had comments on the evolutionary theory

the act or an instance of diverting or turning aside; deviation; something that distracts the mind and relaxes or entertains; a maneuver that draws the attention of an opponent away from a planned point of action

the manner in which one conducts oneself; behavior; (deportment suggests actions or behavior as formed by breeding or training)

depose, deposed, deposing, deposes.verbs
transitive verb use.to remove from office or power; to dethrone; if a ruler or political leader is deposed, they are forced to give up their position; to put or lay down; to deposit; in law, to state or affirm in a deposition or by affidavit; to take a deposition from (investigators will be deposing witnesses and taking depositions from all those involved)
intransitive verb use.in law, to give a deposition; testify

the act of deposing, as from high office; the removal of Emmanuel from the cross; also, the act of depositing, especially the laying down of matter by a natural process (the Nile river in Egypt has its annualdeposition, overflowing its banks and enriching the soil surrounding it once again); something deposited; a deposit; in law, testimony under oath that is written down or recorded for use in court at a later date

disgust, disgusted, disgusting, disgusts.transitive verbs
to excite nausea or loathing in; sicken; to offend the taste or moral sense of (he was disgusted to see such awful living conditions); repel
profound aversion or repugnance excited by something offensive

duress.noun.(normally used without being pluralized)
constraint by threat; coercion.(confessed under duress to what he was not responsible for doing)
Law:.coercion illegally applied; forcible.confinement

dispel, dispelled, dispelling, dispels.transitive verbs
to rid one's mind of (managed to dispel my doubts); to drive away or off by or as if by scattering; scatter

continuance or persistence in time; a period of existence or persistence (sat quietly through the duration of the speech)

discipline, disciplined, disciplining, disciplines.transitive verbs
to train oneself or to learn from another of greater skill (discipline is making oneself do what he or she should do but doesn't want to at the time); by instruction and practice, especially to teach self-control to; teach (taught the kids homeschooling); discipline, discipline, discipline as you would be trained in martial arts as gene Decode was and/or any of the world's Alliance Special Forces are
a branch of knowledge or teaching; a set of guidelines, as those regulating the practice of a church or monastic order; training expected to produce a specific character or pattern of behavior, especially training that produces moral or mental improvement; behavior that one is able to control as a result of self discipline; self-control