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Interlinked Dictionary based on
Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary (m-w.com)
and Star Dictionary
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sleigh.noun,.plural.sleighs
a light vehicle.mounted on runners and having one or more seats, usually.drawn by a horse over snow or ice
sleigh, sleighed, sleighing, sleighs.intransitive verbs
to ride in or drive a sleigh; from the Dutch slee, variant of slede, from Middle Dutch slide
sleigher.noun,.plural.sleighers

splinter.noun,.plural.splinters
a sharp, slender piece, as of wood, bone, glass or metal, split or broken off from a main body, such as perhaps a tree branch
splinter, splintered, splintering, splinters.verbs
intransitive verb use.to split or break into sharp, slender pieces; form splinters
transitive verb use.to cause to splinter
splintery.adjective

splint.noun,.plural.splints
a thin piece split off from a larger piece; a splinter; a rigid.device used to prevent.motion of a joint or of the ends of a fractured bone; a dental.appliance put on the teeth to protect them from grinding or from moving out of place
splint, splinted, splinting, splints.transitive verbs
to support or restrict with or as if with a splint

sprinkle, sprinkled, sprinkling, sprinkles.verbs
transitive verb use.to scatter in drops or particles (sprinkled cane sugar on the oatmeal); to scatter drops or particles on; to intersperse with something as if by scattering (sprinkled his speech with quotations and humor)
intransitive verb use.to scatter something in drops or particles; to fall or rain in small or infrequent drops
sprinkle.noun,.plural.sprinkles
the act of sprinkling; a light rainfall; a small amount; a sprinkling; small particles of chocolate sprinkled on ice cream as a topping

scab.noun,.plural.scabs
a crust.discharged from and covering a healing wound; scabies or mange in domestic animals or livestock, especially sheep; any of various.plant.diseases.caused.by.fungi.or.bacteria and resulting in crustlike spots on fruit, leaves or roots; the spots caused by such a disease; a person regarded as contemptible; the word is also disparagingly used for a worker who refuses membership in a labor union and for an employee who works while others are on strike; a strikebreaker, which is a person hired to replace a striking worker, in essence, taking away his job
scab, scabbed, scabbing, scabs.intransitive verb
to become covered with scabs or a scab; to work or take a job as a scab; from Middle English, previously from Old Norse 'skabb'

scar.noun,.plural.scars
a mark left on the skin after a surface injury or wound has healed
scar, scarred, scarring, scars.verbs
transitive verb use.to mark with a scar; to leave lasting signs of damage on (the vehicle was scarred with dents from the hail)
intransitive verb use.to form a scar (the cut on his arm healed and left a scar; from Middle English, alteration of 'escare', from Old French 'scab' and from Late Latin 'eschara' and from Greek 'eskhara', meaning 'hearth' or a scab caused by burning
scar tissue.noun,.plural.scar tissues
dense, fibrous.connective tissue that forms.over a healed.wound or cut

scare, scared, scaring, scares.verbs
transitive verb use.to strike with sudden.fear; alarm; frighten
intransitive verb use.to become frightened (the cats get scared and run under the table when they hear thunder)
scare.noun,.plural.scares
a condition or sensation of sudden.fear; a general.state of alarm; a panic (seeing the avalanche happening in front of us gave quite a scare)
scare.adjective
serving or intended to frighten people (scary stories)
scare up.phrasal verb
to gather or prepare with considerable effort or ingenuity (managed to scare up some folding chairs for the unexpected crowd); Middle English 'skerren' and 'scaren' which are from Old Norse 'skirra' meaning 'timid'
scarer.noun,.plural.scarers
scary, scarier, scariest.adjectives
causing fright or alarm; scared; timid
scarily.adverb
scariness.noun

scabies.plural.noun
a contagious skin disease.caused by a parasitic.mite (Sarcoptes scabiei) and characterized by intense.itching; a similar disease in animals, such as sheep; mange

scarf.noun,.plural.scarfs.or.scarves
a long piece of cloth worn around the head, neck or shoulders; a runner
scarf, scarfed, scarfing, scarfs.transitive verbs
to dress, cover or decorate with or as if with a scarf; to wrap an outer garment around one like a scarf

scarf, scarfed, scarfing, scarfs.transitive verbs eat or drink voraciously; devour; scoff
scarfer.noun,.plural.scarfers

scoff, scoffed, scoffing, scoffs.verbs
transitive verb use.to greedily remove from others; to eat food quickly and greedily; scarf (being in a hurry, they scoffed food down)
intransitive verb use.to eat or use greedily
scoffer.noun,.plural.scoffers

scoff, scoffed, scoffing, scoffs.verbs
transitive verb use.to mock at or treat with derision
intransitive verb use.to treat or express derisively; mock
scoff.noun
an expression of derision or scorn
scoffingly.adverb
scoffer.noun,.plural.scoffers

Sun.noun,.plural.Suns
a star that is the basis of the solar system and that sustains.life on Earth, being the source of heat and light. It has a mean distance from Earth of about 150 million kilometers (93 million miles), a diameter of approximately 1,390,000 kilometers (864,000 miles) and a mass about 330,000 times that of Earth; the radiant energy, especially heat and visible light, emitted by the Sun; sunshine
sun, sunned, sunning, suns.verbs
transitive verb use.to expose to the Sun's rays, as for warming, drying or tanning
intransitive verb use.to expose oneself or itself to the Sun; from Middle English and before from Old English sunne
sunny, sunnier, sunniest.adjectives
exposed to or abounding in sunshine (a sunny room); cheerful; genial (a sunny smile)
sunnily.adverb
sunniness.noun

shank.noun,.plural.shanks
the part of the human leg between the knee and ankle; a cut of meat from the leg of a steer, calf, sheep or lamb; in nautical.terms, the stem of an anchor; the shaft of a key
shank, shanked, shanking, shanks.transitive verbs
to hit a golf ball with the heel of the club, causing the ball to veer in the wrong direction
shanked.adjective
Middle English 'shanke' and from Old English 'sceanca'

stink, stank.or.stunk, stinking, stinks.verbs
intransitive verb use.to emit a strong foul.odor that is offensive or abhorrent; to be of a low or bad.quality (this car stinks)
transitive verb use.to cause to stink (garbage that stinks up the yard)
stink.noun,.plural.stinks
a strong offensive odor; a stench; from Middle English 'stinken' and from Old English 'stincan' meaning 'to emit a smell'
stinky.adjective

smell, smelled.or.smelt, smelling, smells.verbs
transitive verb use.to perceive the scent of something.by means of the olfactory.nerves; to sense the presence of by or as if by the olfactory nerves; detect or discover (after thoroughly reading the contract a few times, we smelled trouble with it)
intransitive verb use.to use the sense of smell; perceive the scent of something; to have or emit an odor; to have or emit an unpleasant odor; stink (this closet smells);
smell.noun,.plural.smells
the sense by which odors are perceived; the olfactory sense; that quality of something that may be perceived by the olfactory sense; the act or an instance of smelling

serrated.adjective
notched like the edge of a saw; saw-toothed; serrate
serrate.adjective
having or forming a row of small, sharp, projections.resembling the teeth of a saw; having a saw-toothed edge notched with toothlike projections
serrate, serrated, serrating, serrates.transitive verbs
to make serrate or saw-toothed; jag the edge of; from Latin serratus, meaning saw-shaped, from serra, meaning saw
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