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Tem 4 letras ( c a l l )         1 vogais ( a )         3 consoantes ( c l l )         Palavra ao contrário llac

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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English - Etymology

From Middle English _callen_, from Old English _ceallian_ (“to call, shout”) and Old Norse _kalla_ (“to call, shout”); both from Proto-Germanic _*kalzōną_ (“to call, shout”), from Proto-Indo-European _*gal(o)s-_, _*glōs-_, _*golH-so-_ (“voice, cry”). Cognate with Scots _call_, _caw_, _ca_ (“to call, cry, shout”), Dutch _kallen_ (“to chat, talk”), German dialectal _kallen_ (“to talk; talk loudly or too much”), Swedish _kalla_ (“to call, refer to, beckon”), Norwegian _kalle_ (“to call, name”), Icelandic _kalla_ (“to call, shout, name”), Latin _glōria_ (“fame, honour, glory”), Welsh _galw_ (“to call, demand”), Polish _głos_ (“voice”), Lithuanian _gal̃sas_ (“echo”). More at glory.

From Middle English callen, from Old English ceallian (to call, shout) and Old Norse kalla (to call, shout); both from Proto-Germanic *kalzōną (to call, shout), from Proto-Indo-European *gal(o)s-, *glōs-, *golH-so- (voice, cry). Cognate with Scots call, caw, ca (to call, cry, shout), Dutch kallen (to chat, talk), German dialectal kallen (to talk; talk loudly or too much), Swedish kalla (to call, refer to, beckon), Norwegian kalle (to call, name), Icelandic kalla (to call, shout, name), Latin glōria (fame, honour, glory), Welsh galw (to call, demand), Polish głos (voice), Lithuanian gal̃sas (echo). More at glory.

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* (UK) enPR: kôl, IPA(key): /kɔːl/ * (US) IPA(key): /kɔl/, [kɒɫ] * Rhymes: -ɔːl

  • (UK) enPR: kôl, IPA(key): /kɔːl/
  • (US) IPA(key): /kɔl/, [kɒɫ]
  • Rhymes: -ɔːl

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - NOUN
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English - Noun

CALL (_plural_ CALLS) * A telephone conversation. _I received several phone CALLS today._ _I received several CALLS today._ * A short visit, usually for social purposes. _I paid a CALL to a dear friend of mine._ * Cowper the baker's punctual CALL * A cry or shout. _He heard a CALL from the other side of the room._ * A decision or judgement. _That was a good CALL_. * The characteristic cry of a bird or other animal. _That sound is the distinctive CALL of the cuckoo bird._ * A beckoning or summoning. _I had to yield to the CALL of the wild._ * Addison Dependence is a perpetual CALL upon humanity. * Macaulay running into danger without any CALL of duty * (finance) An option to buy stock at a specified price during or at a specified time. * (cricket) The act of calling to the other batsman. * (cricket) The state of being the batsman whose role it is to call (depends on where the ball goes.) * A work shift which requires one to be available when requested (see on call). * 1978, Alan E. Nourse, _The Practice_,[1] Harper & Row, ISBN 9780060131944: page 48: “Mondays would be great, especially after a weekend of CALL.” page 56: “ […] I’ve got CALL tonight, and all weekend, but I’ll be off tomorrow to help you some.” * 2007, William D. Bailey, _You Will Never Run Out of Jesus_, CrossHouse Publishing, ISBN 978-0-929292-24-3: page 29: I took general-surgery CALL at Bossier Medical Center and asked special permission to take general-medical CALL, which was gladly given away by the older staff members: […] . You would be surprised at how many surgical cases came out of medical CALL. page 206: My first night of primary medical CALL was greeted about midnight with a very ill 30-year-old lady who had a temperature of 103 degrees. * 2008, Jamal M. Bullocks et al., _Plastic Surgery Emergencies: Principles and Techniques_, Thieme, ISBN 978-1-58890-670-0, page ix: We attempted to include all topics that we ourselves have faced while taking plastic surgery CALL at the affiliated hospitals in the Texas Medical Center, one of the largest medical centers in the world, which sees over 100,000 patients per day. * 2009, Steven Louis Shelley, _A Practical Guide to Stage Lighting_, page 171: The columns in the second rectangle show fewer hours, but part of that is due to the fact that there's a division between a work CALL and a show CALL. * (computing) The act of jumping to a subprogram, saving the means to return to the original point. * A statement of a particular state, or rule, made in many games such as bridge, craps, jacks, and so on. _There was a 20 dollar bet on the table, and my CALL was 9._ * (poker) The act of matching a bet made by a player who has previously bet in the same round of betting. * A note blown on the horn to encourage the dogs in a hunt. * (nautical) A whistle or pipe, used by the boatswain and his mate to summon the sailors to duty. * A pipe to call birds by imitating their note or cry. * An invitation to take charge of or serve a church as its pastor. * (archaic) Vocation; employment; calling. * (US, law) A reference to, or statement of, an object, course, distance, or other matter of description in a survey or grant requiring or calling for a corresponding object, etc., on the land. QUOTATIONS * 2007, _Latina_, volume 11, page 101: We actually have a CALL tomorrow, which is a Sunday, right after my bridal shower. I have

call (plural calls)

  1. A telephone conversation.
    I received several phone calls today.
    I received several calls today.
  2. A short visit, usually for social purposes.
    I paid a call to a dear friend of mine.
  3. A cry or shout.
    He heard a call from the other side of the room.
  4. A decision or judgement.
    That was a good call.
  5. The characteristic cry of a bird or other animal.
    That sound is the distinctive call of the cuckoo bird.
  6. A beckoning or summoning.
    I had to yield to the call of the wild.
  7. (finance) An option to buy stock at a specified price during or at a specified time.
  8. (cricket) The act of calling to the other batsman.
  9. (cricket) The state of being the batsman whose role it is to call (depends on where the ball goes.)
  10. A work shift which requires one to be available when requested (see on call).
  11. (computing) The act of jumping to a subprogram, saving the means to return to the original point.
  12. A statement of a particular state, or rule, made in many games such as bridge, craps, jacks, and so on.
    There was a 20 dollar bet on the table, and my call was 9.
  13. (poker) The act of matching a bet made by a player who has previously bet in the same round of betting.
  14. A note blown on the horn to encourage the dogs in a hunt.
  15. (nautical) A whistle or pipe, used by the boatswain and his mate to summon the sailors to duty.
  16. A pipe to call birds by imitating their note or cry.
  17. An invitation to take charge of or serve a church as its pastor.
  18. (archaic) Vocation; employment; calling.
  19. (US, law) A reference to, or statement of, an object, course, distance, or other matter of description in a survey or grant requiring or calling for a corresponding object, etc., on the land.

Quotations

English - Verb

CALL (_third-person singular simple present_ CALLS, _present participle_ CALLING, _simple past and past participle_ CALLED) * (heading) _To use one's voice._ * (intransitive) To request, summon, or beckon. _That person is hurt; CALL for help!_ * John Bunyan (1628-1688) They CALLED for rooms, and he showed them one. * (intransitive) To cry or shout. * William Shakespeare (1564-1616) You must CALL to the nurse. * Rudyard Kipling (1865-1936), _Merrow Down_ For far — oh, very far behind, / So far she cannot CALL to him, / Comes Tegumai alone to find / The daughter that was all to him! * (transitive) To utter in a loud or distinct voice. _to CALL the roll of a military company_ * John Gay (1685-1732) no parish clerk who CALLS the psalm so clear * (transitive, intransitive) To contact by telephone. _Why don't you CALL me in the morning?  Why don't you CALL tomorrow?_ * (transitive) To declare in advance. _The captains CALL the coin toss._ * To rouse from sleep; to awaken. * William Shakespeare (1564-1616) If thou canst awake by four o' the clock, / I prithee CALL me. Sleep hath seized me wholly. * (heading, intransitive) _To visit._ * To pay a (social) visit. _We could always CALL on a friend.  The engineer CALLED round whilst you were away._ * William Temple (1628–1699) He ordered her to CALL at the house once a week. * To stop at a station or port. _This train CALLS at Reading, Slough and London Paddington.  Our cruise ship CALLED at Bristol Harbour._ * (heading) _To name, identify or describe._ * (transitive) To name or refer to. _Why don't we dispense with the formalities. Please CALL me Al._ * 1920, Mary Roberts Rinehart, Avery Hopwood, _The Bat_, chapterI: The Bat—they CALLED him the Bat. Like a bat he chose the night hours for his work of rapine; like a bat he struck and vanished, pouncingly, noiselessly; like a bat he never showed himself to the face of the day. * (in passive) Of a person, to have as one's name; of a thing, to have as its name. _I'm CALLED John.  A very tall building is CALLED a skyscraper._ * (transitive) To predict. _He CALLED twelve of the last three recessions._ * To state, or estimate, approximately or loosely; to characterize without strict regard to fact. _They CALL the distance ten miles.  That's enough work. Let's CALL it a day and go home._ * John Brougham (1814-1880) [The] army is CALLED seven hundred thousand men. * (obsolete) To disclose the class or character of; to identify. * Beaumont and Fletcher (1603-1625) This speech CALLS him Spaniard. * (heading, sports) _Direct or indirect use of the voice._ * (cricket) (of a batsman): To shout directions to the other batsman on whether or not they should take a run. * (baseball, cricket) (of a fielder): To shout to other fielders that he intends to take a catch (thus avoiding collisions). * (intransitive, poker) To match or equal the amount of poker chips in the pot as the player that bet. * (transitive) To state, or invoke a rule, in many games such as bridge, craps, jacks, and so on. _My partner CALLED two spades._ * (intransitive, with _for_) To require, demand. _This job CALLS for patience._ * 1915, Emerson Hough, _The Purchase Price_, chapterII: Carried somehow, somewhither, for some reason, on these surging floods, were these travelers, of errand not wholly obvious to their fellows, yet of such sort as to CALL into query alike the nature of their errand and their own relations. * (transitive, finance)

call (third-person singular simple present calls, present participle calling, simple past and past participle called)

  1. (heading) To use one's voice.
    1. (intransitive) To request, summon, or beckon.
      That person is hurt; call for help!
    2. (intransitive) To cry or shout.
    3. (transitive) To utter in a loud or distinct voice.
      to call the roll of a military company
    4. (transitive, intransitive) To contact by telephone.
      Why don't you call me in the morning?  Why don't you call tomorrow?
    5. (transitive) To declare in advance.
      The captains call the coin toss.
    6. To rouse from sleep; to awaken.
  2. (heading, intransitive) To visit.
    1. To pay a (social) visit.
      We could always call on a friend.  The engineer called round whilst you were away.
    2. To stop at a station or port.
      This train calls at Reading, Slough and London Paddington.  Our cruise ship called at Bristol Harbour.
  3. (heading) To name, identify or describe.
    1. (transitive) To name or refer to.
      Why don't we dispense with the formalities. Please call me Al.
    2. (in passive) Of a person, to have as one's name; of a thing, to have as its name.
      I'm called John.  A very tall building is called a skyscraper.
    3. (transitive) To predict.
      He called twelve of the last three recessions.
    4. To state, or estimate, approximately or loosely; to characterize without strict regard to fact.
      They call the distance ten miles.  That's enough work. Let's call it a day and go home.
    5. (obsolete) To disclose the class or character of; to identify.
  4. (heading, sports) Direct or indirect use of the voice.
    1. (cricket) (of a batsman): To shout directions to the other batsman on whether or not they should take a run.
    2. (baseball, cricket) (of a fielder): To shout to other fielders that he intends to take a catch (thus avoiding collisions).
    3. (intransitive, poker) To match or equal the amount of poker chips in the pot as the player that bet.
    4. (transitive) To state, or invoke a rule, in many games such as bridge, craps, jacks, and so on.
      My partner called two spades.
  5. (intransitive, with for) To require, demand.
    This job calls for patience.
  6. (transitive, finance)
    Que a categoria em CATALAN - ETYMOLOGY 1
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Catalan - Etymology 1

From Latin _callis_ (“alley, narrow street, passageway”) PRONUNCIATION * IPA(key): /ˈkaʎ/ NOUN CALL m (_plural_ CALLS) * passageway

From Latin callis (alley, narrow street, passageway)

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈkaʎ/

Noun

call m (plural calls)

  1. passageway

Que a categoria em CATALAN - ETYMOLOGY 2
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Catalan - Etymology 2

From Latin _callum_. PRONUNCIATION * IPA(key): /ˈkaʎ/ NOUN CALL m (_uncountable_) * corn

From Latin callum.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈkaʎ/

Noun

call m (uncountable)

  1. corn

Que a categoria em CATALAN - ETYMOLOGY 3
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Catalan - Etymology 3

From Hebrew [script needed] (qahál, “assembly, synagogue”). PRONUNCIATION * IPA(key): /ˈkaʎ/ NOUN CALL m (_plural_ CALLS) * Jewish quarter

From Hebrew [script needed] (qahál, assembly, synagogue).

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈkaʎ/

Noun

call m (plural calls)

  1. Jewish quarter

Que a categoria em SCOTTISH GAELIC - NOUN
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Scottish Gaelic - Noun

CALL m (_genitive_ CALLA, _plural_ CALLAIDHEAN) * Verbal noun of _caill_. * loss * waste DERIVED TERMS * call cumhachd

call m (genitive calla, plural callaidhean)

  1. Verbal noun of caill.
  2. loss
  3. waste

Derived terms


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