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Interlinked Dictionary© based on 
Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary (m-w.com)
and Star Dictionary
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monovalent.adjective
Chemistry:.in chemistry, having a valence of 1; univalent; having only one site of attachment
monovalence or monovalency.noun

maunder, maundered, maundering, maunders.intransitive verbs
to move or act aimlessly or vaguely (the cats, never having been out of the house, took off one day when the door was opened, but we found them down the street, still afraid of the outdoors as they maundered about); to wander; to talk incoherently or aimlessly; what is the Maunder minimum?

milieu.noun,.plural.milieus.or.milieux
an environment or a setting; your milieu is the group of people or activities that you live among or are familiar with (they spent much time within their own social milieu); from Old French 'center', 'mi' meaning 'middle' and 'lieu' meaning 'place'

megaphone.noun,.plural.megaphones
a funnel-shaped device used to direct and amplify the voice; used for making your voice sound louder in the open air; a megaphone is a piece of equipment like a large horn which you talk through to make your voice sound louder, when you are speaking to a crowd; a loudspeaker
megaphone, megaphoned, megaphoning, megaphones.intransitive and.transitive verbs
to transmit a message or speak through or as if through a funnel-shaped voice amplification device
megaphonic.adjective
megaphonically.adverb

muscle in.phrasal verb
if someone muscles in on something, they force their way into a situation where they have no right to be and where they are not welcome, in order to gain some advantage for themselves
muscle.noun,.plural.muscles
a muscle is a piece of tissue.composed of fibers inside your body which connects two bones and which you use when you make a movement (the muscles of the arm)
muscle, muscled, muscling, muscles.intransitive verbs
to make one's way by or as if by force (muscled into the conversation)
muscly.adjective
to be built in such as way as one's muscles show prominently
muscular.adjective
of, relating.to.or.consisting of muscle (muscular contraction occurs when you are lifting something); having well-developed muscles a (a muscular build); muscular reasoning that does not take into account the details
muscularity.noun
muscularly.adverb

mattock.noun,.plural.mattocks
a heavy garden tool with a long handle and a metal head, used for breaking up soil, cutting roots, etc.; a mattock resembles the modern hoe but with a stone or wooden blade.rather than a metal one, set at right angles to a long wooden handle; today for larger agricultural.farming, plows, harrows and rotary hoes that open many rows of a field simultaneously are used; home gardeners and horticulturists may still use mattocks to loosen dirt and to chop weeds

mainland.noun,.plural.mainlands
the principal landmass of a continent
mainlander.noun,.plural.mainlanders
one who resides on the mainland (the mainlander and the islander.were talking about slight.differences in weather where each of them lived)

miss, missed, missing, misses.verbs
transitive verb use.to fail to hit, reach, catch, meet or otherwise make contact with; to fail to perceive, understand or experience (lower consciousness often miss what is easily grasped by those of higher consciousness); to leave out; omit (he missed spelling a few words correctly); to let go by (he stopped most of the soccer balls and just missed a few); let slip (watch what you say or you could miss a chance to be a friend:.Proverbs 15:1,2)
intransitive verb use.to fail to hit or otherwise make contact with something; to be unsuccessful; fail (three times he climbed the mountain and succeeded the third time); to misfire, as an internal-combustion engine (because the spark plugs were old the car's engine often would start, make some strange noises and then stop)
missing.adjective
if a part of something is missing, it has been removed or has come off and has not been replaced (three buttons were missing from his shirt); if you say that something is missing, you mean that it has not been included and you think that it should have been
miss.noun,.plural.misses
a failure to hit, succeed or find (he seemed to most always miss batting the ball far and he missed getting high marks in math, but strangely enough, he loved physics which has math as its main component and now he's world renown); the misfiring of an engine

misfire, misfired, misfiring, misfires.intransitive verbs
to fail to ignite when expected (today both the wood and the truck's engine misfired); to fail to discharge, used when referring to a firearm)
misfire.noun,.plural.misfires
(after three misfires on that engine, it was time to see a mechanic)
miss out on.idiom
to lose a chance for (missed out on the promotion because I was late due to traffic)
miss the boat.idiom
to fail to avail oneself of an opportunity (biology and medicine lack knowledge necessary for them to no longer miss the boat)

Mrs..noun,.plural.Mmes.
used as a courtesy title for a married or widowed woman before the surname or full name of her husband

Miss.noun,.plural.Misses
used as a courtesy.title before the surname or full name of a girl or single woman; a young unmarried woman

Ms. (pronounced miz).noun,.plural.Mses.
used as a form of polite.address for a girl or young woman
misses.noun
a series of clothing sizes for women and girls of average height and figure

morning.noun,.plural.mornings
the first or early part of the day, lasting from midnight to noon or from sunrise to noon; the dawn; the first or early part; the beginning (the morning of my new life); from Middle English  'morn'
morn.noun,.plural.morns
the morning; the dawn; from Old English 'morgen'

moraine.noun,.plural.moraines
an accumulation of boulders, stones or other debris carried and deposited by a glacier
morainal.or.morainic.adjective

minion.noun,.plural.minions
an obsequious follower or dependent; a sycophant; a subordinate.official (bureaucrats such as the 'healthcrats' who think they possess authority to override true health principles, having instead decided to follow destructive philosophy dictates of those they are lackey to)

mortgage.noun,.plural.mortgages
a mortgage is a loan of money which you get from a bank or building society or some other lending institution in order to buy a house for approximately three times the agreed upon selling price of the house, because the contract you entered into sets payment terms with not just varying interest rates adjusted every so many years, but in addition, uses compounding interest rates on the money you created by your signature, but the form you signed was made by the lending institution you went to and states in effect, thank you for creating the money you need for your house and for paying us three times what you borrowed for the work we do in processing the form', which by the way, doesn't take long to do, hardly fair to a family starting out; a mortgage is a legal arrangement by which you borrow money from a bank or similar organization in order to buy a house and pay back approximately three times the money, depending on how many years the mortage contract was for; a mortage puts you in a war where if you win, you've killed the mortage and it you lose, it just might kill you, when they take your house and all the equity you have paid into it, effectively leaving you and your family destitute, similar to kicking you when your down; the term mortgage comes from the Old French words 'mort' meaning 'dead' and 'gage' meaning 'pledge', whereas if the individual purchasing the property cannot pay, then the property is taken from him for ever and so dead to him upon condition and if he does pay the money, then the pledge is dead, this etymology being first recorded in Middle English before 1393 A.D.
mortgager.or.mortgagor.noun,.plural.mortgagers.or.mortgagors
the one obligated by agreement to repay an amount of a selling price of the property he or she is purchasing with the tacked on extra charges for interest
mortgagee.noun,.plural.mortgagees
the entity to which is paid a usually monthly payment on the loan facilitated

man-made or manmade.adjective
made by human beings rather than occurring in nature; synthetic (man-made fibers; a manmade lake)

Dwight Lyman Moody, born Feb. 5, 1837, East Northfield, Mass., U.S.A., died Dec. 22, 1899, Northfield, Mass. American evangelist.

Moody left his mother's farm at 17 to work in Boston and there was converted from Unitarianism to fundamentalist evangelicalism. In 1856 he moved to Chicago from his mother's farm, which he left at age 17. In Chicago he prospered as a shoe salesman and in 1860 gave up the business for missionary work. He worked with the Young Men's Christian Association, the YMCA, 186173 and was president of the Chicago YMCA. He founded the Moody Church there and engaged in slum mission work.

In 1870 he met Ira D. Sankey, a hymn writer and with him became noted for contributing to the growth of gospel hymns. They made evangelical tours in Great Britain in 187375 and 188184. Moody emphasized a literal interpretation of the Bible

Moody's efforts were financed by prominent businessmen toward alleviating hardships of the poor. Moody himself ardently supported various charities but felt that social problems could be solved only by the divine regeneration of individuals. In 1889 he founded the Chicago Bible Institute, now the Moody Bible Institute.

A quote of his.

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