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Tem 4 letras ( r o o m )         2 vogais ( o o )         2 consoantes ( r m )         Palavra ao contrário moor

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* (US) IPA(key): /ɹuːm/ * (UK, New England) IPA(key): /ɹʊm/ * Rhymes: -uːm * Rhymes: -ʊm

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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English - Etymology 1

From Middle English _roum_, _rom_, _rum_, from Old English _rūm_ (“roomy, spacious, ample, extensive, large, open, unencumbered, unoccupied, temporal, long, extended, great, liberal, unrestricted, unfettered, clear, loose, free from conditions, free from occupation, not restrained within due limits, lax, far-reaching, abundant, noble, august”), from Proto-Germanic _*rūmaz_ (“roomy, spacious”), from Proto-Indo-European _*rowə-_ (“free space”). Cognate with Scots _roum_ (“spacious, roomy”), Dutch _ruim_ (“roomy, spacious, wide”), Danish _rum_ (“wide, spacious”), Icelandic _rúmur_ (“spacious”). ADJECTIVE ROOM (_comparative_ MORE ROOM, _superlative_ MOST ROOM) * (dialectal or obsolete) Wide; spacious; roomy.

From Middle English roum, rom, rum, from Old English rūm (roomy, spacious, ample, extensive, large, open, unencumbered, unoccupied, temporal, long, extended, great, liberal, unrestricted, unfettered, clear, loose, free from conditions, free from occupation, not restrained within due limits, lax, far-reaching, abundant, noble, august), from Proto-Germanic *rūmaz (roomy, spacious), from Proto-Indo-European *rowə- (free space). Cognate with Scots roum (spacious, roomy), Dutch ruim (roomy, spacious, wide), Danish rum (wide, spacious), Icelandic rúmur (spacious).

Adjective

room (comparative more room, superlative most room)

  1. (dialectal or obsolete) Wide; spacious; roomy.

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 2
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English - Etymology 2

From Middle English _rome_, from Old English _rūme_ (“widely, spaciously, roomily, far and wide, so as to extend over a wide space, liberally, extensively, amply, abundantly, in a high degree, without restriction or encumbrance, without the pressure of care, light-heartedly, without obstruction, plainly, clearly, in detail”). Cognate with Dutch _ruim_ (“amply”, _adv_). ADVERB ROOM (_comparative_ MORE ROOM, _superlative_ MOST ROOM) * (dialectal or obsolete) Far; at a distance; wide in space or extent. * (nautical) Off from the wind.

From Middle English rome, from Old English rūme (widely, spaciously, roomily, far and wide, so as to extend over a wide space, liberally, extensively, amply, abundantly, in a high degree, without restriction or encumbrance, without the pressure of care, light-heartedly, without obstruction, plainly, clearly, in detail). Cognate with Dutch ruim (amply, adv).

Adverb

room (comparative more room, superlative most room)

  1. (dialectal or obsolete) Far; at a distance; wide in space or extent.
  2. (nautical) Off from the wind.

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 3
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English - Etymology 3

From Middle English _roum_, from Old English _rūm_ (“room, space”), from Proto-Germanic _*rūmą_ (“room”), from Proto-Indo-European _*rowə-_ (“free space”). Cognate with Low German _Ruum_, Dutch _ruim_ (“space”), German _Raum_ (“space, interior space”), Danish _rum_ (“space, locality”), Norwegian _rom_ (“space”), Swedish _rum_ (“space, location”), and also with Latin _rūs_ (“country, field, farm”) through Indo-European. More at rural. Apparently an exception to the Great Vowel Shift, which otherwise would have produced the pronunciation /ɹaʊm/, but /aʊ/ does not occur before noncoronal consonants in Modern English. NOUN ROOM (_plural_ ROOMS) * (now rare) Opportunity or scope (to do something). [from 9th c.] * 1526, William Tyndale, trans. _Bible_, Acts I: Thou lorde whiche knowest the hertes of all men, shewe whether thou hast chosen of these two, that the one maye take the ROUME of this ministracion, and apostleshippe from the which Judas by transgression fell, that he myght goo to his awne place. * 1748, Samuel Richardson, _Clarissa_: Nor shalt thou give me ROOM to doubt whether it be necessity or love, that inspires this condescending impulse. * (uncountable) Space _for_ something, or _to_ carry out an activity. [from 10th c.] syn. transl. * 2010, Jonathan Franklin, _The Guardian_, 27 Aug 2010: He explains they have enough ROOM to stand and lie down, points out the "little cup to brush our teeth", and the place where they pray. * (archaic) A particular portion of space. [from 11th c.] * (Can we date this quote?) Thomas Overbury (c.1581-1613) If he have but twelve pence in his purse, he will give it for the best ROOM in a playhouse. * (Can we date this quote?) Bible, Luke xiv. 8 When thou art bidden of any man to a wedding, sit not down in the highest ROOM. * (uncountable, figuratively) Sufficient space _for_ or _to_ _do_ something. [from 15th c.] * (Can we date this quote?) Joseph Addison (1672-1719) There was no prince in the empire who had ROOM for such an alliance. * 2010, Roger Bootle, _The Telegraph_, 12 Sep 2010: There are major disagreements within the Coalition and politicians always want to retain ROOM for manoeuvre. * (nautical) A space between the timbers of a ship's frame. [from 15th c.] * (countable) A separate part of a building, enclosed by walls, a floor and a ceiling. [from 15th c.] syn. transl. * 1813, Jane Austen, _Pride and Prejudice_: Miss Bingley made no answer, and soon afterwards she got up and walked about the ROOM. * (countable) With possessive pronoun: one's bedroom. _Go to your ROOM!_ * (in the plural) A set of rooms inhabited by someone; one's lodgings. [from 17th c.] * (always in the singular) The people in a room. [from 17th c.] _The ROOM was on its feet._ * (mining) An area for working in a coal mine. [from 17th c.] syn. * (caving) A portion of a cave that is wider than a passage. [from 17th c.] syn. * (Internet, countable) A forum or chat room. [from 20th c.] _Some users may not be able to access the AOL ROOM._ * Place or position in society; office; rank; post, sometimes when vacated by its former occupant. * (Can we date this quote?) Bible, Matthew ii. 22 When he heard that Archelaus did reign in Judea in the ROOM of his father Herod. * (Can we date this quote?) William Tyndale (1494-1536) Neither that I look for a higher ROOM in heaven. * (Can we date this quote?) William Shakespeare (1564-1616) Let Bianca take her sister's ROOM. QUOTATIONS * For usage examples of this term, see the citations page. SYNONYMS * (space def.): elbow room, legroom, space * (part of a building def.): chamber, quarters * (part of a cave def.):

From Middle English roum, from Old English rūm (room, space), from Proto-Germanic *rūmą (room), from Proto-Indo-European *rowə- (free space). Cognate with Low German Ruum, Dutch ruim (space), German Raum (space, interior space), Danish rum (space, locality), Norwegian rom (space), Swedish rum (space, location), and also with Latin rūs (country, field, farm) through Indo-European. More at rural.

Apparently an exception to the Great Vowel Shift, which otherwise would have produced the pronunciation /ɹaʊm/, but /aʊ/ does not occur before noncoronal consonants in Modern English.

Noun

room (plural rooms)

  1. (now rare) Opportunity or scope (to do something). [from 9th c.]
  2. (uncountable) Space for something, or to carry out an activity. [from 10th c.] syn. transl.
  3. (archaic) A particular portion of space. [from 11th c.]
  4. (uncountable, figuratively) Sufficient space for or to do something. [from 15th c.]
  5. (nautical) A space between the timbers of a ship's frame. [from 15th c.]
  6. (countable) A separate part of a building, enclosed by walls, a floor and a ceiling. [from 15th c.] syn. transl.
  7. (countable) With possessive pronoun: one's bedroom.
    Go to your room!
  8. (in the plural) A set of rooms inhabited by someone; one's lodgings. [from 17th c.]
  9. (always in the singular) The people in a room. [from 17th c.]
    The room was on its feet.
  10. (mining) An area for working in a coal mine. [from 17th c.] syn.
  11. (caving) A portion of a cave that is wider than a passage. [from 17th c.] syn.
  12. (Internet, countable) A forum or chat room. [from 20th c.]
    Some users may not be able to access the AOL room.
  13. Place or position in society; office; rank; post, sometimes when vacated by its former occupant.
Quotations
Synonyms

English - External Links

* ROOM on Wikipedia.Wikipedia

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
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English - Anagrams

* moor, Moor * Moro

Que a categoria em DUTCH - PRONUNCIATION
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Dutch - Pronunciation

* Rhymes: -oːm * IPA(key): /roːm/

  • Rhymes: -oːm
  • IPA(key): /roːm/

Que a categoria em DUTCH - NOUN
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Dutch - Noun

ROOM m (_uncountable_) * cream (_of milk_) DERIVED TERMS * roomijs * slagroom * roomboter * afromen

room m (uncountable)

  1. cream (of milk)

Derived terms

Que a categoria em DUTCH - ANAGRAMS
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Dutch - Anagrams

* moor


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