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Interlinked Dictionary© based on 
Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary (m-w.com)
and Star Dictionary
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Heisenberg, Werner Karl.proper noun
1901-1976 German physicist and a founder of quantum mechanics. He won a 1932 Nobel prize for his uncertainty principle. He is best known for this discovery; this principle states that it is impossible to measure the exact position and the momentum of a given body at the same time. Heisenberg was a leader in the emerging field of quantum theory

having a proud or unbroken spirit (a high-spirited horse)
vivacious; lively (a high-spirited tune)

special honor or respect shown or expressed publicly; homage is respect shown towards someone or something you admire (ancients sincerely but ignorantlygave religious homage to creations of their own hands; to do homage as by a suzerain); ceremonial.acknowledgment by a vassal of allegiance to his lord under feudal law

used to express praise or joy
an exclamation of hallelujah, meaning 'praise God'; you probably know the words to the famous Hallelujah Chorus; the Hallelujah Chorus, written 1742, is the most famous movement of the oratorio.Messiah by the British composer, German born George Frederick Handel 1685-1759, part of his Handel's Messiah, as it came to be known, which is sung by large groups of people often at Christmas; this music composition named Hallelujah means and expresses praise for the true and only God of all good creation by revealing love to the world (Jeremiah 31:34 "And they shall teach no more every man his neighbour and every man his brother, saying, Know the LOR? for they shall all know me, from the least of them unto the greatest of them, says the Lord, for I forgive iniquity and remember their sin no more."); Handel also wrote Water Music, 1717

harry, harried, harrying, harries.transitive verbs
to disturb or distress by or as if by repeated attacks; harass

hardy, hardier, hardiest.adjectives
being in robust and sturdy good health; healthy; capable of surviving unfavorable conditions, such as cold weather or lack of moisture, used especially of cultivated plants

arousing or tending to arouse horror; dreadful; unpleasant;  sickening; very disagreeable

causing horror; dreadful; disagreeable; offensive

causing horror; tremble; terrifying
horrify, horrified, horrifying, horrifies.transitive verbs
to cause to feel horror; dismay; to cause unpleasant surprise to (shocked at government borrowing money when it can create its own; shocked at the 10,000 miles of tunnels and DUMBs {Deep Underground Military Bases} the cabal built and used for their crimes against humanity)

an intense, painful feeling of repugnance and fear; intense dislike; abhorrence; a cause of horror; something unpleasant, ugly or disagreeable (that hat is a horror)

perfectly horrid; dreadful (the tax rate was horrendous; the amount of children and young adults the cabal had stolen from the surface to put in their tunnels and DUMBs was horrendous); something that is horrendous is shocking (she described it as the most horrendous experience of her life); horrendous describes something that is so big or great that they find it extremely unpleasant and/or difficult to comprehend (the horrendous complexity of the world of the cell; the usually horrendous traffic jams; many outings can now be horrendously expensive for parents with a young family and why?)

a hectic situation is one that is very busy and involves a lot of rushed.activity; characterized by intense activity with perhaps some, confusion or haste

hurry, hurried, hurrying, hurries.verbs
intransitive verb use.to move or act with speed or haste; if you hurry somewhere, you go there as quickly and as safely as is possible;
transitive verb use.to cause to move or act with speed or haste (hurried the children to school); to cause to move or act with undue haste; rush (was ready after a good sleep to hurry if need be)l to speed the progress or completion of; expedite
the act or an instance of hurrying; hastened progress; activity or motion that is often unduly hurried; haste; the need or wish to hurry; a condition of urgency (was in a hurry to leave before winter set in)
one who hurries (these two always hurry to school but are usually late because they don't allow themselves extra time by leaving home earlier than they think they should)
moving or acting rapidly; rushed; done in haste (a hurried day I had)

a point of land, usually high and with a sheerdrop, extending out into a body of water; a promontory; the unplowed land at the end of a plowed furrow

hyperlink, hyperlinks, hyperlinking, hyperlinked.transitive verbs
in an HTML document, a hyperlink is a link to another part of the document or to another document; hyperlinks are usually shown as words with a line under them; if a document or file is hyperlinked, it contains hyperlinks
HTML or Hypertext Markup Language is a system of codes for producing documents for the Internet. HTML is an abbreviation for hypertext markup language, a markup language (a written for computing language used in documents one may create for placing on the Internet) that is used to create documents on the World Wide Web incorporating text, graphics, sound, video and hyperlinks

in computing, hypertext is a way of connecting pieces so that you can go quickly and directly from one to another by means of the linking of words, phrases and pictures

a domestic.unit.consisting of the members of a family who live together along with nonrelatives such as servants; the living spaces and possessions belonging to such a unit; a person or group of people occupying a single dwelling
of, relating to or used in a household (household appliances)
one who occupies or owns a house; the head of the household
a structure.serving as a dwelling for one or more persons, such as for a family; something, such as a burrow or shell, that serves as a shelter or habitation for a wild animal; a building that functions as the primary shelter or location of something ( the lion house at the zoo; the house wine; house paint)
house, housed, housing, houses.verbs
transitive verb use.to provide living quarters for; lodge (he cottage housed ten students); to shelter, keep or store in or as if in a house (a library housing rare books)
intransitive verb use.to reside; dwell
like a house on fire.or.like a house afire.idiom
in an speedy manner (ran away like a house on fire; tickets that sold like a house afire)
on the house.idiom
at the expense of the establishment; free (food and drinks on the house)
put one's house in order.or.set one's house in order
to organize one's affairs in a sensible, logical way; from Old English hus

of, relating to or near the horizon; parallel to or in the plane of the horizon; at right angles to a vertical line; occupying or restricted to the same level (a horizontal transfer for an employee, e.g. same job with usually same income in a different city)
something, such as a line, a plane or an object, that is horizontal (the perfectly poured concrete for the garage floor was accurately horizontal); something that is horizontal is flat and level with the ground, rather than at an angle to it (a board consists of vertical and horizontal lines)

the apparent.intersection of the Earth and sky as seen by an observer; the event horizon; the range of one's knowledge, experience or interest

a day to oneself generally used to commemorate or celebrate a particular.event such as Thanksgiving Day; from holy day; a vacation.(holiday cheer; holiday travelers)
holiday, holidayed, holidaying, holidays.intransitive verbs
to be or go on a holiday or vacation

a main public road, especially one connecting towns and cities; the highways and byways of a city

Oliver Wendell Holmes Jr. 1841-1935
former professor of law at Harvard Law School

After 20 years on the Massachusetts Supreme Court, Oliver Wendell Holmes became an associate justice of the United States Supreme Court in 1902. Despite serving on a U.S.A. Supreme Court characterized by its political conservativism and activism, Holmes usually supported liberal laws and advocated "judicial restraint" in the review of legislative decisions. His tendency to compose eloquent opinions (1, 2, 3) counter to the majority during his 30 years on the U.S.A. Supreme Court earned him the nickname "the Great Dissenter".....Microsoft® Encarta® Encyclopedia 99. © 1993-1998 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved.

the cultivation of a garden; the science or art of cultivating fruits, vegetables, flowers or ornamental plants

a substance, such as an antibody, that causes agglutination of red blood cells

horse's ass
a stupid or incompetent man or woman

a beautiful animal of great dignity, having large hoofs (scientific name, Equus caballus) having a short-haired coat, a long mane and a long tail, domesticated since ancient times and used for riding and for drawing or carrying loads; an adult male horse is called a stallion an an adult female horse is called a mare; in sports, a piece of gymnastic equipment with an upholstered body used especially for vaulting
horse, horsed, horsing, horses.verbs
transitive verb use.to provide with a horse
of or relating to a horse (a horse blanket; a horse saddle)
horse around.phrasal verb
to be playful as young horses are; horseplay (horsing around with each other)
a horse of another color or a horse of a different color.idiom
another matter entirely; something else
flogging a dead horse.idiom
to flog a dead horse is to continue to pursue a cause that has no hope of success is like trying to wake the dead with the noise of a whistle; to dwell tiresomely on a matter that has already been decided
be on one's high horse or get on one's high horse
to be or become disdainful, superior or conceited.idiom
hold your horses.idiom
to be patient; don't be in too much of a rush; to restrain oneself from being hasty
right from the horse's mouth.idiom
a source of information regarded as original or unimpeachable

a group of cattle or other domestic.animals of a single kind; a number of wild animals of one species that remain together as a group (a herd of elephants and a flock of birds roaming about); a large number of people; a crowd (a herd of stranded passengers due to the bus conking out)
herd, herded, herding, herds.verbs
intransitive verb use.to come together in a herd (the sheep herded for warmth)
transitive verb use.to gather, keep or drive animals in a herd; to tend sheep or cattle; to gather and place into a group (herded the children into the auditorium)
one who tends or drives a herd; a herdsman
an owner or a breeder of livestock

at.or.in this place (let's stop here for a rest); at this time; now (we'll adjourn the meeting here and discuss remaining matters after lunch); hither (come here, please)
used for emphasis after a demonstrative.pronoun (come and see this one here); used for emphasis after a noun modified by a demonstrative pronoun (look at this word here)
used to respond to a roll call, attract attention, command an animal or rebuke, admonish or concur
here.noun.(normally used without being pluralized)
this place; the present time or state (we that are living in the here and now should also consider the hereafter)
by virtue of this act, decree, bulletin or document; by this means
neither here nor there.idiom
unimportant and irrelevant

in or into this