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Tem 4 letras ( b o d y )         1 vogais ( o )         3 consoantes ( b d y )         Palavra ao contrário ydob

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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English - Etymology

From Middle English _body_, _bodiȝ_, from Old English _bodiġ_, _bodeġ_ (“body, trunk, chest, torso, height, stature”), from Proto-Germanic _*budagą_, _*budagaz_ (“body, trunk", also "grown”), from Proto-Indo-European _*bʰewdʰ-_ (“to be awake, observe”). Cognate with German _Bottech_ (“body, trunk, corpse”), Bavarian _Bottich_ (“body, trunk”) and Swabian _Bottich_ (“body, trunk”).

From Middle English body, bodiȝ, from Old English bodiġ, bodeġ (body, trunk, chest, torso, height, stature), from Proto-Germanic *budagą, *budagaz (body, trunk", also "grown), from Proto-Indo-European *bʰewdʰ- (to be awake, observe). Cognate with German Bottech (body, trunk, corpse), Bavarian Bottich (body, trunk) and Swabian Bottich (body, trunk).

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* (Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /ˈbɒdi/ * (General American) IPA(key): /ˈbɑdi/, [ˈbɑɾi] * Rhymes: -ɒdi * Hyphenation: bod‧y

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - NOUN
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English - Noun

BODY (_countable and uncountable_, _plural_ BODIES) * Physical frame. * The physical structure of a human or animal seen as one single organism. [from 9th c.] _I saw them walking from a distance, their BODIES strangely angular in the dawn light._ * The fleshly or corporeal nature of a human, as opposed to the spirit or soul. [from 13th c.] _The BODY is driven by desires, but the soul is at peace._ * A corpse. [from 13th c.] _Her BODY was found at four o'clock, just two hours after the murder._ * (archaic or informal except in compounds) A person. [from 13th c.] * 1749, Henry Fielding, _Tom Jones_, Folio Society 1973, p. 463: Indeed, if it belonged to a poor BODY, it would be another thing; but so great a lady, to be sure, can never want it [...] * 1876, Mark Twain, _The Adventures of Tom Sawyer_, Chapter 28: Sometime I've set right down and eat WITH him. But you needn't tell that. A BODY's got to do things when he's awful hungry he wouldn't want to do as a steady thing. _What's a BODY gotta do to get a drink around here?_ * Main section. * The torso, the main structure of a human or animal frame excluding the extremities (limbs, head, tail). [from 9th c.] _The boxer took a blow to the BODY._ * The largest or most important part of anything, as distinct from its appendages or accessories. [from 11th c.] _The bumpers and front tyres were ruined, but the BODY of the car was in remarkable shape._ * (archaic) The section of a dress extending from the neck to the waist, excluding the arms. [from 16th c.] _Penny was in the scullery, pressing the BODY of her new dress._ * The content of a letter, message, or other printed or electronic document, as distinct from signatures, salutations, headers, and so on. [from 17th c.] * A bodysuit. [from 19th c.] * (programming) The code of a subroutine, contrasted to its signature and parameters. [from 20th c.] _In many programming languages, the method BODY is enclosed in braces._ * Coherent group. * A group of people having a common purpose or opinion; a mass. [from 16th c.] _I was escorted from the building by a BODY of armed security guards._ * An organisation, company or other authoritative group. [from 17th c.] _The local train operating company is the managing BODY for this section of track._ * A unified collection of details, knowledge or information. [from 17th c.] _We have now amassed a BODY of evidence which points to one conclusion._ * Material entity. * Any physical object or material thing. [from 14th c.] _All BODIES are held together by internal forces._ * (uncountable) Substance; physical presence. [from 17th c.] * 1922, Virginia Woolf, _Jacob's Room_ Chapter 1 The voice had an extraordinary sadness. Pure from all BODY, pure from all passion, going out into the world, solitary, unanswered, breaking against rocks—so it sounded. _We have given BODY to what was just a vague idea._ * (uncountable) Comparative viscosity, solidity or substance (in wine, colours etc.). [from 17th c.] _The red wine, sadly, lacked BODY._ * An agglomeration of some substance, especially one that would be otherwise uncountable. * 1806 June 26, Thomas Paine, "The cause of Yellow Fever and the means of preventing it, in places not yet infected with it, addressed to the Board of Health in America", _The political and miscellaneous works of Thomas Paine_, page 179: In a gentle breeze, the whole BODY of air, as far as the breeze extends, moves at the rate of seven or eight miles an hour;

body (countable and uncountable, plural bodies)

  1. Physical frame.
    1. The physical structure of a human or animal seen as one single organism. [from 9th c.]
      I saw them walking from a distance, their bodies strangely angular in the dawn light.
    2. The fleshly or corporeal nature of a human, as opposed to the spirit or soul. [from 13th c.]
      The body is driven by desires, but the soul is at peace.
    3. A corpse. [from 13th c.]
      Her body was found at four o'clock, just two hours after the murder.
    4. (archaic or informal except in compounds) A person. [from 13th c.]
      What's a body gotta do to get a drink around here?
  2. Main section.
    1. The torso, the main structure of a human or animal frame excluding the extremities (limbs, head, tail). [from 9th c.]
      The boxer took a blow to the body.
    2. The largest or most important part of anything, as distinct from its appendages or accessories. [from 11th c.]
      The bumpers and front tyres were ruined, but the body of the car was in remarkable shape.
    3. (archaic) The section of a dress extending from the neck to the waist, excluding the arms. [from 16th c.]
      Penny was in the scullery, pressing the body of her new dress.
    4. The content of a letter, message, or other printed or electronic document, as distinct from signatures, salutations, headers, and so on. [from 17th c.]
    5. A bodysuit. [from 19th c.]
    6. (programming) The code of a subroutine, contrasted to its signature and parameters. [from 20th c.]
      In many programming languages, the method body is enclosed in braces.
  3. Coherent group.
    1. A group of people having a common purpose or opinion; a mass. [from 16th c.]
      I was escorted from the building by a body of armed security guards.
    2. An organisation, company or other authoritative group. [from 17th c.]
      The local train operating company is the managing body for this section of track.
    3. A unified collection of details, knowledge or information. [from 17th c.]
      We have now amassed a body of evidence which points to one conclusion.
  4. Material entity.
    1. Any physical object or material thing. [from 14th c.]
      All bodies are held together by internal forces.
    2. (uncountable) Substance; physical presence. [from 17th c.]
      We have given body to what was just a vague idea.
    3. (uncountable) Comparative viscosity, solidity or substance (in wine, colours etc.). [from 17th c.]
      The red wine, sadly, lacked body.
    4. An agglomeration of some substance, especially one that would be otherwise uncountable.

English - Verb

BODY (_third-person singular simple present_ BODIES, _present participle_ BODYING, _simple past and past participle_ BODIED) * To give BODY or shape to something. * To construct the bodywork of a car. * (transitive) To embody. * 1955, Philip Larkin, _Toads_ I don't say, one BODIES the other / One's spiritual truth; / But I do say it's hard to lose either, / When you have both.

body (third-person singular simple present bodies, present participle bodying, simple past and past participle bodied)

  1. To give body or shape to something.
  2. To construct the bodywork of a car.
  3. (transitive) To embody.

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - REFERENCES
Informações sobre o assunto

English - References

* Compact Oxford English Dictionary * MSN encarta

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
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English - Anagrams

* Boyd

Que a categoria em DUTCH - ETYMOLOGY
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Dutch - Etymology

From English _body_.

From English body.

Que a categoria em DUTCH - NOUN
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Dutch - Noun

BODY m (_plural_ BODY'S, _diminutive_ BODY'TJE n) * A leotard. * Body, substance.

body m (plural body's, diminutive body'tje n)

  1. A leotard.
  2. Body, substance.

Que a categoria em FINNISH - PRONUNCIATION
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Finnish - Pronunciation

* Hyphenation: bo‧dy * IPA(key): /ˈbodi/ or IPA(key): /ˈbody/ * Homophones: bodi

  • Hyphenation: bo‧dy
  • IPA(key): /ˈbodi/ or IPA(key): /ˈbody/
  • Homophones: bodi

Que a categoria em FINNISH - NOUN
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Finnish - Noun

BODY * snapsuit, diaper shirt, onesies (infant bodysuit) DECLENSION Pronunciation ˈBODY:

body

  1. snapsuit, diaper shirt, onesies (infant bodysuit)

Declension

Pronunciation ˈbody:

Que a categoria em ITALIAN - NOUN
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Italian - Noun

BODY m * A leotard.

body m

  1. A leotard.

Que a categoria em SCOTS - NOUN
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Scots - Noun

BODY (_plural_ BODIES) * BODY * person, human being

body (plural bodies)

  1. body
  2. person, human being


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