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Wordswarms From Years Past

13-Letter Words
12-Letter Words
11-Letter Words
10-Letter Words
9-Letter Words
8-Letter Words
7-Letter Words
6-Letter Words
5-Letter Words
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3-Letter Words

Adjacent Words

shy away from
shy person
si jeunesse savait, si vieillesse pouvait!
si monumentum requiris, circumspice
si quaeris peninsulam amoenam, circumspice
Si quis
SI system
SI unit
si vis pacem, para bellum
Sia ///nnSiad Barre

Si definitions

WordNet (r) 3.0 (2005)

1: a tetravalent nonmetallic element; next to oxygen it is the most abundant element in the earth's crust; occurs in clay and feldspar and granite and quartz and sand; used as a semiconductor in transistors [syn: silicon, Si, atomic number 14]
2: a complete metric system of units of measurement for scientists; fundamental quantities are length (meter) and mass (kilogram) and time (second) and electric current (ampere) and temperature (kelvin) and amount of matter (mole) and luminous intensity (candela); "Today the United States is the only country in the world not totally committed to the Systeme International d'Unites" [syn: Systeme International d'Unites, Systeme International, SI system, SI, SI unit, International System of Units, International System]
3: the syllable naming the seventh (subtonic) note of any musical scale in solmization [syn: ti, te, si]

Merriam Webster's

noun Etymology: Italian Date: 1728 ti II

Merriam Webster's

abbreviation Etymology: French Système International d'Unités International System of Units

Merriam Webster's

I. symbol silicon II. geographical name — see xi

Oxford Reference Dictionary

abbr. 1 (Order of the) Star of India. 2 the international system of units of measurement (F Système International).

Oxford Reference Dictionary

symb. Chem. the element silicon.

Oxford Reference Dictionary

n. Mus. = TE. Etymology: F f. It., perh. f. the initials of Sancte Iohannes: see GAMUT

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Si Si [It.] (Mus.) A syllable applied, in solmization, to the note B; more recently, to the seventh tone of any major diatonic scale. It was added to Guido's scale by Le Maire about the end of the 17th century.


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