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Interlinked Dictionary© based on 
Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary (m-w.com)
and Star Dictionary
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unfounded.hearsay, relegating someone to deprecation; a person who habitually.reveals.personal or sensational.facts or imaginings about others; rumor or report of an intimate.nature, more in depth on gossip
gossip, gossiped, gossiping, gossips.intransitive verbs
to engage in or spread gossip

Mohandas Gandhi, known as 'Mahatma Gandi', 1869-1948. See the movie Gandi. Gandi was an Indian nationalist and spiritual leader who developed the practice of nonviolent disobedience based on writings of Henry David Thoreau.

A couple of Gandi's quotes shows his heart:."I honor within you the place of love, of light, of truth, of peace. When you are in that place in you and I am in that place in me, there's only one of us." "Vaccination is a barbarous practice and one of the most fatal of all the delusions current in our time. Conscientious objectors to vaccination should stand alone, if need be, against the whole world, in defense of their conviction."

Mahatma Gandhi, was educated in law at University College, London. In 1891, after having been admitted to the British bar, Gandhi returned to India and attempted to establish a law practice in Bombay (now Mumbai), with little success. Two years later an Indian firm with interests in South Africa retained him as legal adviser in its office in Durban, South Africa. Arriving in Durban, Gandhi found himself treated as a member of an inferior race. He was appalled at the widespread denial of civil liberties and political rights to Indian immigrants to South Africa. He threw himself into the struggle for elementary rights for Indians.

Gandhi remained in South Africa for 20 years, suffering imprisonment many times. In 1896, after being attacked and beaten by white South Africans, Gandhi began to teach a policy of passive resistance to and noncooperation with the South African authorities. Part of the inspiration for this policy came from the Russian writer Leo Tolstoy, whose influence on Gandhi was profound. Gandhi also acknowledged his debt to the teachings of Christ and to the 19th-century American writer Henry David Thoreau, especially to Thoreau's famous essay.Civil Disobedience..comprised with Microsoft® Encarta® Encyclopedia 99. © 1993-1998 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved.

grope, groped, groping, gropes.verbs
intransitive verb use.to reach about uncertainly; to search blindly or uncertainly (grope for an answer); feel one's way (groped in the dark for the telephone); haphazard efforts
transitive verb use.to make one's way by reaching about in an uncertain manner
the act or an instance of groping
one who gropes

a classification of plants or animals with common distinguishing-characteristics; the main subdivision of a family and includes one or more species

the fundamental-constitution of an organism in terms of its hereditary factors; a group of organisms having the same combination of hereditary.characteristics; compare phenotype

stately, imposing, grand
nobility of spirit or action; courage
chivalrous attention toward women

characterized by greatness of scope or intent; grand; if you describe something as grandiose, you mean it is bigger or more elaborate than necessary (would you believe only two people live in that house overlooking the lake having 8 bathrooms, 12 bedrooms and 6 vehicle garage?)

elementary particles thought to bind quarks together. A gluon is the gauge boson of part of the interacting forces of gravity and electromagnetism and used to be referred to as the Strong Interaction. Gluons exert an astounding strong force binding quarks, a force that resists diminishing when quarks are pulled apart; and, unusually, the farther the quarks are separated, the greater is the energy that builds between them and the more unavailing are efforts to disunite them; this is the antithesis to what occurs when the electromagnetic force binds electrons to the nucleus by using its photon energy vehicles

glycerin also spelled glycerine.noun,.plural.glycerins, glycerines
glycerin is a preparation of glycerol; from French 'glycérine' and from Greek 'glukeros' meaning 'sweet'
a syrupy, sweet, colorless or yellowish liquid, chemical name C3H8O3, obtained from fats and oils as a byproduct of saponification and used as a solvent, an antifreeze, a plasticizer, and a sweetener and in the manufacture of dynamite, cosmetics, liquid soaps, inks and lubricants

a carbohydrate linked covalently to a protein formed in the Golgi apparatus; this is the creation of a compound in which a protein is combined with a carbohydrate group; glycoproteins are important components of cell-membranes and are a constituent of mucous

Golgi apparatus.noun
an assembly of vesciles and folded membranes within the cytoplasm of cells, which assembly branches from the endoplasmic reticulum to carry proteins to this apparatus that modifies, stores and in turn transports these modified secretory-protein products (enzymes and hormones) as needed by the cell; the vesciles deliver the product to the component of the cell calling for a particular parcel; like you may call a manufacturer for a product and give your address, expecting delivery by a courier

solemnity or dignity of manner; honesty, purity; the characteristic of a thing or person which entitles respect, dignity
Physics:.gravity is not really a force but a name we give to an occurrence due to pressure of the mysterious dark matter-mass, with perhaps also photons and neutrinos playing a part; it's not possible to tell if you are being pulled downward by gravity or accelerating upward; gravity and acceleration are equal

Can the result of resistance to movement (movement of the photons, neutrinos, etc., the dark matter being the inert carrier) by mass (mass held in place by dark matter), be really called gravity?

Gravity is one of the two so-called fundamental 'forces' necessary for all existence thoroughout the multiverse; the other being electromagnetism and from these two another two were concocted, that of the strong interaction (or, the strong force), and the weak interaction (or, the weak force). But these are old news as we say. There's new great proven information on it.

Gravity is said to be the phenomenon that causes an attractive force between any two bodies that have mass. It isn't this so-called 'attractive force' but rather.electromagnetism which causes what's called gravity. What truly is gravity has been beyond physics for a long time, but not any more.

Falling objects descend at 32 feet per second (9.8 meters) depending on their weight and air resistance.

Physics:.the natural phenomenon of attraction affecting massive and quantum bodies; the act or process of moving under the influence of this attraction; a movement toward a source of attraction (the gravitation of the middle classes to the suburbs); gravity affects time
gravitational, gravitative.adjectives

gravitate, gravitated, gravitating, gravitates.intransitive verbs
to be attracted to; to be attracted to something and therefore move towards it or become involved with it; to move in response to the force of gravity or some strong inclination that's good; to resonate with

an excavation for the interment of a corpse; a place of burial
a stone placed over a grave as a marker; a tombstone

grave, graver, gravest.adjectives
requiring serious thought; fraught with danger or harm (a grave wound); dignified and somber in conduct or character; serious
Linguistics:.written with or modified by the mark (`), as the è in Sèvres

grave, graved, graven, graving, graves.intransitive verbs
to sculpt or carve in wood or stone; engrave; to stamp or impress deeply

graven image.noun,.plural.graven images
an idol (Isaiah 44:9) or a fetish carved in wood or stone

occurs in nucleotides and-nucleic acids-RNA and DNA

deep and wide open (a gaping wound; a gaping hole); the habits some sea creatures such as Parrot fish have of showing the size of their mouths
gape, gaped, gaping, gapes.intransitive verbs
to open the mouth wide; yawn; to stare wonderingly or stupidly, often with the mouth open; gaze; to open wide (the curtains gaped when the wind blew)
the act or an instance of gaping; a large opening

the act or period of carrying young in the uterus from conception to birth; pregnancy

a grouping of millions of stars grouping into a luminous band that extends across the sky; *
of or relating to a galaxy, especially the Milky Way; of enormous size; immense

an association of persons of the same trade or pursuits, formed to protect mutual interests and maintain standards; a similar association, as of merchants or artisans, in medieval times

money made dishonestly, as in a swindle; a swindle or confidence game
grift, grifted, grifting, grifts.verbs
intransitive verb use.to engage in swindling or cheating
transitive verb use.to obtain by swindling or cheating

gad, gadded, gadding, gads.intransitive verbs
to move about restlessly and with little purpose; wander
one who roams or roves.about, as in search of amusement or social.activity

a persistent, irritating.critic; a nuisance; one that acts as a provocative.stimulus; a goad; any of various flies, especially of the family Tabanidae, that bite or annoy livestock and other animals

grovel, groveled, groveling, grovels.intransitive verbs
to behave in a servile or demeaning manner; cringe; to lie or creep in a prostrate position, as in subservience or humility; to give oneself over to base pleasures ("Have we not groveled here long enough, eating and drinking like mere.brutes?"....Walt Whitman)

an agent that kills germs, especially pathogenic microorganisms which is an organism that needs to be seen under a microscope; a disinfectant

a small mass of protoplasm or cells from which a new organism or one of its parts may develop; the earliest form of an organism; a seed, bud or spore; a microorganism, especially a pathogen; something that may serve as the basis of further growth or development (the germ of a project; embryonic development of cells into a baby)

grim, grimmer, grimmest.adjectived
unrelenting; rigid;uninviting or unnerving in aspect; forbidding; ghastly; sinister; dismal; gloomy (a grim, cold, rainy day); ferocious

a sharp.contortion of the face expressive of pain, contempt or disgust
grimace, grimaced, grimacing, grimaces.intransitive verbs
to make a sharp.contortion of the face

someone who gets pleasure from unpleasant things (kidney harvesting for profit is a ghoulish practice); one who delights in the revolting, morbid or loathsome (the morbid dealings of medicine); grave robber; a ghoul is an evil spirit in stories that takes bodies from graves and processes them