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Results for: (British) undergarment which is worn under another shirt; short jacket; vest, light sleeveless shirt, sleeveless undergarmentTranslations: 1 - 30 / 2440
 English English
(British) undergarment which is worn under another shirt; short jacket; vest, light sleeveless shirt, sleeveless undergarmentsinglet
(1650-1702) British doctor who was famous for his research on bone structure and after whom Haversian canals were namedClopton Havers
(1870-1916) British short story author; last name; group of hills in Scotland (named after Sir Hugh Munro)Munro
(about plants) light-loving; thriving in response to lightphotophilous
(archaic) shirt that soldiers wear over their uniform as to be able to recognize one another during a night attack; surprise military attack carried out at night by soldiers wearing "camisados", surprise attackcamisado
(Archaic) strong, intoxicating, alcoholic (drink); slightly drunk, slightly intoxicated, deep bowl for food; bib or napkin for a baby; (British) diapernappy
(Biochemistry) visual purple, photosensitive pigment found in the retina of many vertebrates (breaks down into retinal and opsin upon contact which light), light-sensitive pigmentrhodopsin
(Biology) primitive eye-like receptor that is light-sensitive and helps orient an organism (in primitive single-celled organisms), eye-shaped marking, light-sensitive parteyespot
(Biology) process of using sunlight to produce carbohydrates (esp. in plants), carbohydrate production using light and chlorophyllphotosynthesis
(Botany) from the point of view of photodynamics (study of the influence of light on plants)photodynamically
(British Informal) boss, chief, person in charge; person with supreme skills or knowledge in a particular fieldsupremo
(British slang) appetizing, arousing the appetitemoreish
(British slang) babysprog
(British Slang) boss; father (informal term and term of address used in the past by upper-class young men for their fathers)guvnor
(British slang) cafe, dinercaff
(British slang) cigarette; cigarette buttciggy
(British slang) cookie, biscuit, small sweet cake which is baked on flat pansbickie
(British Slang) criminal, prisoner, ex-convict; prison time, decide the order of play, fall behind compared with others, fail to keep up with the established pace, straggle; develop slowly; linger, tarry; slacken, flag, weaken; imprison (British Slang)...lag
(British slang) dessert; course that comes after the main mealafters
(British slang) diligent student; hard-worker, (British slang) work hard; study diligently, swatswot
(British Slang) disparaging nickname for a sailor or a seaman (used by those who live or work on land)jacky
(British Slang) distorted person, stupid person, lie about something to somebodygonk
(British Slang) fool; sexual intercourse; overly feminine man, (Slang) kick hardtonk
(British Slang) foreigner who starts to learn tailoring or shoemaking upon arriving to Englandgreener
(British Slang) idiot, stupid person, dopeberk
(British Slang) lucky; easy, sticky with jamjammy
(British slang) oaf, simpletonwally
(British slang) proud, self-satisfied, pleasedchuffed
(British slang) pussycatmoggy
(British slang) rugby, type of ball game, variety of football in which players must advance to the goal without passing the ball forward (kicking and backwards or lateral passes are permitted)rugger
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About Eudict

EUdict (European dictionary) is a collection of online dictionaries for the languages spoken mostly in Europe. These dictionaries are the result of the work of many authors who worked very hard and finally offered their product free of charge on the internet thus making it easier to all of us to communicate with each other. Some of the dictionaries have only a few thousand words, others have more than 250,000. Some of the words may be incorrectly translated or mistyped. More information

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Total number of language pairs: 414
Total number of translations (in millions): 11.6

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