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Interlinked Dictionary© based on 
Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary (m-w.com)
and Star Dictionary
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macerate, macerated, macerating, macerates.verbs
transitive verb use.to make soft by soaking or steeping in a liquid; to separate into constituents by soaking; to cause to become lean, usually by starvation; emaciate
intransitive verb use.to become soft or separated into constituents by soaking
a substance prepared or produced by macerating
macerator or macerater.noun

materialize, materialized, materializing, materializes.verbs
transitive verb use.to cause to become real or actual: By building the house, we materialized a dream. 2. To cause to become materialistic: “Inequality has the natural and necessary effect . . . of materializing our upper class, vulgarizing our middle class, and brutalizing our lower class” (Matthew Arnold)
intransitive verb use.to appear in physical form from the vacuum; to appear suddenly
Usage note: In its original senses the word materialize is used intransitively to mean 'to assume material form', such as in Marley's ghost materialized before Scrooge's eyes or transitively to mean 'to cause to assume material form', as in Disney materialized his dream in a plot of orchard land in Orange County. But these uses are probably less common nowadays than two extended senses of the intransitive sense of the verb. In the first the meaning is roughly 'to appear suddenly' as in 'No sooner had we set the menu down than a waiter materialized at our table'. Some critics have labeled this use incorrect, but the criticism may suggest an overliteralism; used in this way, the verb has the sense 'to appear as if by magic'. Materialize also means 'to take effective shape, come into existence', particularly as applied to things or events that have been foreseen or anticipated (the promised subsidies finally materialized; it was thought the community would oppose the measure, but no new objections materialized). This usage has been criticized, but it is well established in reputable writing. See more Usage notes.

the substance or substances out of which a thing is or can be made; something, such as an idea or information, that is to be refined and made or incorporated into a finished effort (material for a comedy); materials, tools or apparatus for the performance of a given task (writing materials)
Law: in law, material refers to 'the matter at hand', that is, information throwing a light on, relevant to, what is being discussed; to be material, an assertion or concealment must relate to a fact or circumstance that would affect a decision regarding an outcome
material fact
a fact that would be important to a reasonable person in deciding whether to engage or not to engage in a particular transaction; an important fact as distinguished from some unimportant or trivial detail; the word 'material' means that the subject matter of the statement or concealment related to a fact or circumstance which would be important to the decision to be made as distinguished from an insignificant, trivial or unimportant detail
equipment, apparatus and supplies
of, relating to or composed of matter; of, relating to or affecting physical well-being; of or concerned with the physical as distinct from the intellectual or spiritual ("Great men are they who see that spiritual is stronger than any material force, that thoughts rule the world"....Ralph Waldo Emerson); being both relevant and consequential; crucial
the state or quality of being material; physical substance; matter

materialism, materialist.nouns
Philosophy:-the theory that physical matter is the only reality and that everything, including thought, feeling, mind and will, can be explained in terms of matter and physical phenomena; the theory or doctrine that physical well-being and worldly possessions constitute the greatest good and highest value in life

bad; badly; wrong; wrongly; failure; lack (misinformation; mislead; misconduct; misfire; mismatched, etc.); used as an intensive

misinform, misinformed, misinforming, misinforms.transitive verbs
to provide.incorrect.information, often to deceive
misinformation aka.malformation is wrong information which is given to others, often in a deliberate.attempt to make them believe something which is not true (saying vaccines are safe is a deliberate piece of misinformation for lackeys to transmit to the unsuspecting, unstudied ones of society for swallowing as being truth, the misinformation used in this way being propaganda); compare disinformation

miseducate, miseducated, miseducating, miseducates.transitive verbs
to educate improperly

liable or subject to death; of.or.relating.to humanity; causing death; fatal (a mortal wound)

masturbate, masturbated, masturbating, masturbates.verbs
intransitive verb use.to perform an act of masturbation
transitive verb use.to perform an act of masturbation on
also called onanism after Onan, the son of Judah, who purposely spilled his semen on the ground, so as not to risk a pregnancy; excitation of one's own or another's genital organs, usually to orgasm by manual contact
masturbational or masturbatory.adjective

a landed (on land) estate; the main house on an estate; a mansion (a large stately house); a tract of land in certain North American colonies with hereditary rights granted to the proprietor by royal charter; the district over which a lord had domain and could exercise certain rights and privileges in medieval western Europe; the lord's residence in such a district

a powerful or influential person, especially in business or industry

a loose, sleeveless coat worn over outer garments; a cloak; (ancient Elijah wore such a coat:.2Kings 2:13,14) something that covers, envelops or conceals; the layer of the Earth between the crust and the core; a shelf above a fireplace on which are usually displayed bric-a-bracs; the outer covering of a wall; a zone of hot gases around a flame; the wings, shoulder feathers and back of a bird when differently colored from the rest of the body
Anatomy:.the cerebral cortex
Geology:.the layer of the Earth between the crust and the core
mantle, mantled, mantling, mantles.verbs
transitive verb use.to cover with or as if with a mantle; conceal; clothe
intransitive verb use.to spread or become extended over a surface; to become covered with a coating, as scum or froth on the surface of a liquid; to be overspread by blushes or colors (a face that was mantled in joy); an ornamental facing around a fireplace; the protruding shelf over a fireplace

manumit, manumitted, manumitting, manumits.transitive verbs
to free from slavery or bondage; emancipate
manumission, manumitter.noun

a reminder of the past; a keepsake

of or relating to the mind; intellectual (mental ability); existing in the mind (mental images of happy times)

the sum of a person's intellectual.capabilities or endowment; your mentality is your attitudes and your way of thinking (running a business requires a very different mentality from being a salaried employee; difficult to comprehend is the mentality of the people who are behind this kind of subtle.subjugation; a selfish mentality; a giving mentality)

the act or process of serving or aiding; example
minister, ministered, ministering, ministers.verbs
intransitive verb use.to attend to the wants and needs of others (volunteers ministered to the homeless after the flood; some religious ministers have been the ministers of Satan:.2Corinthians 11:14,15); to tend to
one approved by the congregation to perform religious functions on their behalf in a Christian church; a representative of the people entrusted with particular functions affecting others (minister of the environment; minister of the affairs regarding First Nations people); a clergyman

the act of serving; ministration; the ministry of a spititual person is the work they do based on or inspired by their beliefs (his ministry is among the poor); one that serves as a means; an instrumentality; the profession, duties and services of a minister; the Christian.clergy; the period of service of a minister; a governmental department presided over by a minister; the building in which such a department is housed; the duties, functions or term of a governmental minister; Ministry is governmental ministers considered as a group

the measured arrangement of words in poetry, as by accentual rhythm, syllabic quantity or the number of syllables in a line; a particular arrangement of words in poetry, such as iambic pentameter, determined by the kind and number of metrical units in a line; the rhythmic pattern of a stanza, determined by the kind and number of lines
Music:.division into measures or bars; a specific rhythm determined by the number of beats and the time value assigned to each note in a measure

the international standard unit of length, approximately equivalent to 39.37 inches. It was redefined in 1983 as the distance traveled by light in a vacuum in 1/299,792,458 of a second

any of various devices designed to measure time, distance, speed or intensity or indicate and record or regulate the amount or volume, as of the flow of a gas or an electric current (a postage meter; a parking meter)
meter, metered, metering, meters.transitive verbs
to measure with a meter (meter a flow of gas); to supply in a measured or regulated amount (metered the gasoline to each vehicle); to imprint with postage by means of a postage meter or similar device (metering bulk mail)

Below here is an outdated dictionary explanation of what a miracle is. Higher consciousness.obviates what is the common dictionary definition. This shows how far society needs to advance in its thinking. We call it a miracle because we have yet to comprehend the invisible world of universal laws that produce results. The common and outdated definition is:
to be of such an event that appears inexplicable by the laws of nature and so is held to be supernatural in origin or an act of God ("Miracles are spontaneous, they cannot be summoned, but come of themselves" ...Katherine Anne Porter); Bruno Gröning on his healings says...
of the nature of a miracle; preternatural; so astounding as to suggest a miracle; phenomenal (a miraculous recovery; a miraculous escape); able to work miracles

malfunction, malfunctioned, malfunctioning, malfunctions.intransitive verbs
to fail to function; to function improperly
failure to function; faulty or abnormal functioning

a small piece of food; a tasty delicacy; a tidbit; a small amount; a piece (a morsel of gossip)

maltreat, maltreated, maltreating,maltreats.transitive verbs
to treat in a rough or cruel way; abuse

a city of southeast India on the Coromandel Coast of the Bay of Bengal (map). Founded in 1639 as Fort St. George by the British East India Company, Madras was held by the French from 1746 to 1748. It is today a major industrial, commercial and cultural center with a thriving harbor, having been constructed during 1862-1901. Population, 3,276,622

a book, document or other composition written by hand; a typewritten or handwritten version of a book, an article, a document or other work, especially the author's own copy, prepared and submitted for publication in print

misapply, misapplied, misapplying, misapplies.transitive verbs
to use or apply wrongly

the period marked by the natural and permanent cessation of menstruation, occurring usually between the ages of 45 and 55

the process or an instance of discharging the menses
menstruate, menstruated, menstruating, menstruates.intransitive verbs
to undergo menstruation

menses.plural noun.
the monthly flow of blood and cellular debris from the uterus that begins at puberty in women and the females of other primates; called, a woman's monthly period; in women, menses ceases at menopause; also called catamenia from the Greek, meaning monthly

Mongol Tartars (a.k.a. Tatars).noun
a member of any of the Turkic and Mongolian peoples of central Asia who invaded western Asia and eastern Europe in the Middle Ages (13th century); they were also known as Tartars of the great empire of Tartaria.(*), also called Tataria, a civilization that was huge and for some strange reason, kept out of our history books; check a search engine on Tartaria; the Mongol leader originally was Genghis Khan; under Genghis' grandson Batu Khan eastern Europe was overtaken; the Tatars (as the Europeans came to call them) crossed the Ural River reaching into Russia, taking Moscow, Kyiv and other cities; they passed into Hungary and Poland; the Tatars (also know as Tartars) imposed a control of people bureaucratic system which included methods of tax collection; communications helped the Mongols maintain their vast and diverse empire, common lineage also played an important role; the great khan (means 'king') was always selected by a convocation of the nobles of the whole empire and, in general, all four khanates shared in the plunder of each; it is understood that Ashkenazic 'Jews' are native to or have antecedents in eastern and central Europe; their standard native language, Yiddish, is spoken in the Baltic countries and in the northwestern areas of Russia and by Jewish immigrants or descendants from those areas; a southern branch having central and southeastern subgroups includes the dialects spoken in Poland, Romania and Ukraine. It seems to have always been in the heart of these people, called the Khazarian.mafia, to become rich and powerful and to manipulate, harm and care not for others in order to gain and maintain advantage over them by any and all means:.Isaiah 10:1-8. They adopted whatever name they could hide under:.Revelation 3:9 "Behold, I will make them of the synagogue of Satan, which say they are Jews and are not, but do lie..." See the History of the World series by Janet Ossebaard.

Ashkenazi.(thought it interesting that the last 4 letters of the name are 'nazi') is one of the two major groupings of Jews (Ashkenazis and Sephardic) by geographical origin and the corresponding cultural tradition. The word is from Hebrew 'Ashkenaz' one of Noah's grandsons, name of a neighboring nation. Ashkenaz was a son of Gomer and grandson of Japheth:.Genesis 10:3,5. They were region people by his descendants as named in:.Jeremiah 51:27. And they were close with Minni and Ararat, provinces of Armenia (map), laying towards the Black Sea.

The term distinguishes the medieval Jewish communities of central and eastern Europe and their descendants from those of the Iberian Peninsula and North Africa, known as Sephardim

In the 10th century, the biblical eponym Ashkenaz (see Genesis 10:3) was used by Jews as the Hebrew name for Germany, where a distinctive Jewish community was emerging from the Rhineland (a region along the Rhine River in western Germany including noted vineyards and highly industrial sections north of the cities of Bonn and Cologne). Ashkenazic Jews moved eastward into Poland during the 15th and 16th centuries. It's interesting to note the letters in their name spell out nazi; were these culturally historical descendents the satanic ones responding as may have been their destiny, due to their horrible cruelty and greed because of their genetics?.Isaiah 10:5-7,12,24,25; 14:25-27. Were they Jews at all? Nope! See the History of the World series of videos..comprised with Microsoft® Encarta® Encyclopedia 99. © All rights reserved