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Tem 10 letras ( d i c t i o n a r y )         4 vogais ( i i o a )         6 consoantes ( d c t n r y )         Palavra ao contrário yranoitcid

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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English - Etymology

Medieval Latin _dictionarium_, from Latin _dictionarius_, from _dictio_ (“speaking”), from _dictus_, perfect past participle of _dīcō_ (“speak”) + _-arium_ (“room, place”).

Medieval Latin dictionarium, from Latin dictionarius, from dictio (speaking), from dictus, perfect past participle of dīcō (speak) + -arium (room, place).

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* (Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /ˈdɪkʃ(ə)n(ə)ɹɪ/ * (General American, Canada) enPR: dĭk'shə-nĕr-ē, IPA(key): /ˈdɪkʃənɛɹi/ * Hyphenation: dic‧tion‧ary

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - NOUN
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English - Noun

DICTIONARY (_plural_ DICTIONARIES) * A reference work with a list of words from one or more languages, normally ordered alphabetically and explaining each word's meaning and sometimes containing information on its etymology, usage, translations, and other data. * But what other kind(s) of syntactic information should be included in Lexical Entries? Traditional DICTIONARIES such as Hornby's (1974) _Oxford Advanced Learner's DICTIONARY of Current English_ include not only _categorial_ information in their entries, but also information about the range of _Complements_ which a given item permits (this information is represented by the use of a number/letter code). * By extension, any work that has a list of material organized alphabetically; e.g. biographical dictionary, encyclopedic dictionary. * (computing) An associative array, a data structure where each value is referenced by a particular key, analogous to words and definitions in a physical dictionary. * 2011, Jon Galloway, ‎Phil Haack, ‎Brad Wilson, _Professional ASP.NET MVC 3_ User calls RouteCollection.GetVirtualPath, passing in a RequestContext, a DICTIONARY of values, and an optional route name used to select the correct route to generate the URL. * For usage examples of this term, see the citations page. SYNONYMS * wordbook DERIVED TERMS * encyclopedic dictionary * explanatory dictionary * fictionary * pedagogical dictionary * Pictionary * pronunciation dictionary * subdictionary * translating dictionary * translationary SEE ALSO * lexicon * encyclopedia * vocabulary TRANSLATIONS

dictionary (plural dictionaries)

  1. A reference work with a list of words from one or more languages, normally ordered alphabetically and explaining each word's meaning and sometimes containing information on its etymology, usage, translations, and other data.
  2. By extension, any work that has a list of material organized alphabetically; e.g. biographical dictionary, encyclopedic dictionary.
  3. (computing) An associative array, a data structure where each value is referenced by a particular key, analogous to words and definitions in a physical dictionary.

Synonyms

Derived terms

See also

Translations

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
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English - Anagrams

* indicatory

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - VERB
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English - Verb

DICTIONARY (_third-person singular simple present_ DICTIONARIES, _present participle_ DICTIONARYING, _simple past and past participle_ DICTIONARIED) * (transitive) To look up in a dictionary. * (transitive) To add to a dictionary. * 1866, William Henry Ward, _The international day, night, and fog signal telegraph_ (page 12) By a reference to the following DICTIONARIED abbreviations, the simplicity and harmony of each sentence will be manifestly apparent; although it does not embrace everything, and could not, as it would be far too voluminous for general use. * 2001, _The Michigan Alumnus_ (page 25) Should I use a word that a lot of people use but isn't in the dictionary? Uncle Phil would rather get a root canal than say he was scrapbooking, because the word isn't DICTIONARIED. * (intransitive, rare) To compile a dictionary. * 1864, _Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine_ (volume 96, page 334) They [dictionary-makers] may have had their romance at home — may have been crossed in love, and thence driven to DICTIONARYING; may have been involved in domestic tragedies — who can say? * (intransitive) To appear in a dictionary.

dictionary (third-person singular simple present dictionaries, present participle dictionarying, simple past and past participle dictionaried)

  1. (transitive) To look up in a dictionary.
  2. (transitive) To add to a dictionary.
  3. (intransitive, rare) To compile a dictionary.
  4. (intransitive) To appear in a dictionary.

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