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ACCU






English Turkish

Linguatic English Turkish Dictionary

acculturationClick to Search acculturation
 
kültürleşme
accumulateClick to Search accumulate
 (ıkyum´yıleyt)
toplamak, biriktirmek, yığmak, toplanmak; birikmek
accumulatedClick to Search accumulated
 
birikmiş
accumulationClick to Search accumulation
 (ıkyumyıley´şın)
birikim, yığın, toplanma
accumulativeClick to Search accumulative
 
birikmiş, toplanmış, toplayan
accumulatorClick to Search accumulator
 
akü, akümülatör
accuracyClick to Search accuracy
 (äk´yırısi)
doğruluk, kesinlik, tamlık; ayar
accurateClick to Search accurate
 (äk´yırıt)
tam, kesin, doğru
accuratelyClick to Search accurately
 
tam olarak, kesin olarak
accursedClick to Search accursed
 
lanetli, melun, uğursuz, berbat, iğrenç
accurstClick to Search accurst
 
lanetli, uğursuz, berbat, iğrenç
accusableClick to Search accusable
 
suçlanabilir
accusationClick to Search accusation
 (äkyızey´şın)
suçlama, itham
accusativeClick to Search accusative
 (ıkyu´zıtîv)
akuzatif, ismin i hali
accusative caseClick to Search accusative case
 
akuzatif, ismin i hali
accusatoryClick to Search accusatory
 
suçlayıcı, suçlayan
accuseClick to Search accuse
 (ıkyuz´)
suçlamak, itham etmek
accuse falselyClick to Search accuse falsely
 
haksız yere suçlamak
accuse ofClick to Search accuse of
 
suçlamak , suçlanmak
accusedClick to Search accused
 (ıkyuzd´)
sanık
accuserClick to Search accuser
 
suçlayan kimse
accusingClick to Search accusing
 
suçlayıcı, suçlayan, sitemli
accusingClick to Search accusing
 
suçlama, itham
accustomClick to Search accustom
 (ık^s´tım)
alıştırmak
accustomedClick to Search accustomed
 
alışılmış, alışmış, alışkın, alışık
accustomed toClick to Search accustomed to
 
-e alışmak

English English

Linguatic English English Dictionary

ACCU (Association of C and C++ Users)Click to Search ACCU (Association of C and C++ Users)
 
worldwide organization of people interested in the C programming languages (Computers)
acculturateClick to Search acculturate
 
absorb a foreign or different culture; assimilate from a cultural point of view
acculturationClick to Search acculturation
 
adoption of a foreign culture
acculturationalClick to Search acculturational
 
of acculturation, of the adoption of a foreign culture
acculturativeClick to Search acculturative
 
resulting in acculturation, causing the adoption of a foreign culture
acculturise (Brit.)Click to Search acculturise (Brit.)
 
adopt or cause to adopt the culture of another nation; take in a different culture (also acculturize)
acculturised (Brit.)Click to Search acculturised (Brit.)
 
having adopted the culture of other cultures or other people; absorbed into a different culture
acculturize (Amer.)Click to Search acculturize (Amer.)
 
adopt or cause to adopt the culture of another nation; take in a different culture (also acculturise)
acculturizedClick to Search acculturized
 
having adopted the culture of other cultures or other people; absorbed into a different culture
accumbencyClick to Search accumbency
 
state of being accumbent or reclining
accumbentClick to Search accumbent
 
reclining, lying down
accumulableClick to Search accumulable
 
able to be amassed, able to be accumulated
accumulateClick to Search accumulate
 
amass, gather, collect; be gathered, be collected
accumulated degree daysClick to Search accumulated degree days
 
dust which has built up over a period of time
accumulated dustClick to Search accumulated dust
 
dust which has built up over a period of time
accumulated surplusClick to Search accumulated surplus
 
(Economics) surplus profits of a company that remain in its control and are reinvested
accumulation of liquidClick to Search accumulation of liquid
 
collection of fluid, amount of liquid that has accumulated over a period of time
accumulative judgmentClick to Search accumulative judgment
 
judgment that is comprised of a series of judgments, judgment of more than one charge at the same time
accumulativelyClick to Search accumulatively
 
in an accumulative manner, collectively
accumulativenessClick to Search accumulativeness
 
cumulativeness, tendency to accrue, tendency to collect
accumulatorClick to Search accumulator
 
storage cell; one who accumulates; register, section of memory in the CPU that is used to temporarily store the results of recent calculations (Computers)
accuracyClick to Search accuracy
 
preciseness, exactness
accurate accountingClick to Search accurate accounting
 
precise bookkeeping
accurate descriptionClick to Search accurate description
 
precise description, precise depiction
accurate estimateClick to Search accurate estimate
 
precise assessment, exact appraisal, exact evaluation
accuratelyClick to Search accurately
 
precisely, exactly
accuratenessClick to Search accurateness
 
exactness, correctness, precision
accursedClick to Search accursed
 
doomed, ill-fated, damned
accursedlyClick to Search accursedly
 
in a doomed manner, in an ill-fated manner, under a curse
accursednessClick to Search accursedness
 
state of being cursed or doomed
accurstClick to Search accurst
 
doomed, ill-fated, damned
accusableClick to Search accusable
 
capable of being accused or charged, blamable
accusalClick to Search accusal
 
accusation, blame
accusantClick to Search accusant
 
one who accuses, one who places blame
accusationClick to Search accusation
 
act of accusing, placing of blame; charge of an offense
accusativeClick to Search accusative
 
case which marks the direct object of a verb (Grammar)
accusativeClick to Search accusative
 
of the case which marks the direct object of a verb (Grammar)
accusative caseClick to Search accusative case
 
case which indicates the direct object of a finite verb (Grammar)
accusativelyClick to Search accusatively
 
blamingly, in an accusatory manner; relating to the case which marks the object of a verb (Grammar)
accusativenessClick to Search accusativeness
 
tendency to accuse or place blame
accusatorialClick to Search accusatorial
 
accusatory, placing blame
accusatoriallyClick to Search accusatorially
 
in an accusatory form or manner
accusatoryClick to Search accusatory
 
expressing accusation, accusing, tending to blame
accusatrixClick to Search accusatrix
 
female accuser, woman who charges another with wrongdoing, woman who blames
accuseClick to Search accuse
 
place blame, charge with a crime
accuse falselyClick to Search accuse falsely
 
charge falsely with a crime, falsely place blame on, criminate falsely
accuse of callousnessClick to Search accuse of callousness
 
criticize for being insensitive, accuse of hard-heartedness
accused of manslaughterClick to Search accused of manslaughter
 
officially blamed for killing another person, indicted for killing a person
accused of murderClick to Search accused of murder
 
officially blamed for homicide, indicted for maliciously killing another person
accuserClick to Search accuser
 
one who charges another with wrongdoing, one who blames
accusingClick to Search accusing
 
expressing accusation, accusing, tending to blame, accusatory
accusinglyClick to Search accusingly
 
in an accusing manner, in a reproachful manner
accustomClick to Search accustom
 
familiarize, make used to
accustom oneself toClick to Search accustom oneself to
 
adapt oneself to; make oneself psychologically or physically used to
accustomedClick to Search accustomed
 
familiar with, used to;adapted to
accustomed toClick to Search accustomed to
 
habituated with regards to, used to

English German

Linguatic English German Dictionary

ACCUClick to Search ACCU
 
ACCU (Association of C and C++ Users)
ACCU, Association of C and C++ Users, weltweite Organisation von in C-Programmierungssprachen interessierten Menschen (Computer)
acculturateClick to Search acculturate
 
v. akkulturieren, eine fremde Kultur annehmen; assimilieren
acculturationClick to Search acculturation
 
n. Akkulturation
acculturationalClick to Search acculturational
 
adj. der fremden Kultur
acculturativeClick to Search acculturative
 
adj. Kultur annehmend
acculturiseClick to Search acculturise
 
acculturise (Brit.)
v. akkulturieren, eine Kultur einer anderen Nation annehmen oder jemanden dazu bringen diese anzunehmen; eine ander Kultur annehmen
acculturizeClick to Search acculturize
 
acculturize (Amer.)
v. akkulturieren, eine Kultur einer anderen Nation annehmen oder dazu bringen sie anzunehmen
acculturizedClick to Search acculturized
 
adj. akkulturiert, eine Kultur angenommen; verschiedene Kulturen angenommen
acculturize (Amer.)
v. akkulturieren, eine Kultur einer anderen Nation annehmen oder dazu bringen sie anzunehmen
accumbencyClick to Search accumbency
 
n. Liegen, Ausruhen
accumbentClick to Search accumbent
 
adj. ausruhend, liegend
accumulableClick to Search accumulable
 
adj. akkumulierbar
accumulateClick to Search accumulate
 
v. speichern; aufheben; sammeln
accumulated degree daysClick to Search accumulated degree days
 
Staub der sich über eine bestimmte Zeitperiode angesammelt hat
accumulated dustClick to Search accumulated dust
 
Staub gesammelt; voll Staub
accumulated surplusClick to Search accumulated surplus
 
(Wirtschaft) Überschusserträge eines Unternehmens die in dessen Kontrolle bleiben und reinvestiert werden
accumulation of liquidClick to Search accumulation of liquid
 
Flüssigkeitsansammlung
accumulative formationClick to Search accumulative formation
 
Sammelformation
accumulative judgmentClick to Search accumulative judgment
 
Rechtsprechung die sich an der Summe vorhergehender Entscheidungen orientiert, Gerichtsverhandlung zu mehr als einer Anklage im gleichen Prozeß
accumulativelyClick to Search accumulatively
 
adv. ansammelnd, wachsend
accumulativenessClick to Search accumulativeness
 
n. Ansammlungsfähigkeit
accumulatorClick to Search accumulator
 
n. Akkumulator, aktuelles Arbeitsregister; (Comput) Zeitweiliger Speicher in der zentralen Verarbeitungseinheit (CPU)
accuracy of fireClick to Search accuracy of fire
 
Schießgenauigkeit, Treffsicherheit
accurate accountingClick to Search accurate accounting
 
korrekte Buchführung
accurate descriptionClick to Search accurate description
 
eine exakte Beschreibung
accurate estimateClick to Search accurate estimate
 
eine genaue, exakte Schätzung
accurate eyeClick to Search accurate eye
 
Präzises Auge, genaues Auge
accuratelyClick to Search accurately
 
adv. genau, präzise
accuratenessClick to Search accurateness
 
n. Exaktheit, Genauigkeit, Präzision
accursedClick to Search accursed
 
adj. verwünscht, verflucht, unter bösen Zauber
accursedlyClick to Search accursedly
 
adv. verfluchend, verwünschend
accursednessClick to Search accursedness
 
n. Verfluchtsein
accurstClick to Search accurst
 
adj. verflucht, verwünscht
accusableClick to Search accusable
 
adj. kann der Anklage oder Beschuldigung entgegen stehen
accusalClick to Search accusal
 
n. Vorwurf, Anklage
accusantClick to Search accusant
 
n. Ankläger, Anklägerin
accusationClick to Search accusation
 
n. Anklage
accusativeClick to Search accusative
 
n. Akkusativ
adj. akkusativisch
accusative caseClick to Search accusative case
 
Akkusativ (Grammatik)
accusativelyClick to Search accusatively
 
adv. beschuldigend; akkusativisch
accusativenessClick to Search accusativeness
 
n. Anklage
accusatorialClick to Search accusatorial
 
adj. anklagend
accusatoriallyClick to Search accusatorially
 
adv. anklagend
accusatoryClick to Search accusatory
 
adj. anklagend, beschuldigend
accuse falselyClick to Search accuse falsely
 
Fehlanklagen, Fehlbeschuldigung
accuse of callousnessClick to Search accuse of callousness
 
der Herzlosigkeit bezichtigen, Hartherzigkeit vorwerfen
accused of manslaughterClick to Search accused of manslaughter
 
wird wegen Mord angeklagt
accused of murderClick to Search accused of murder
 
wurde wegen Mord angeklagt
accuserClick to Search accuser
 
n. Beschuldiger, Ankläger
accusingClick to Search accusing
 
adj. beschuldigend, Vorwürfe machend, anklagend
accuse
v. anklagen, beschuldigen
accusinglyClick to Search accusingly
 
adv. anklagend, vorwurfsvoll
accustom oneself toClick to Search accustom oneself to
 
Sich selbst an etwas gewöhnen
accustomedClick to Search accustomed
 
adj. gewöhnt an, bekannt mit; angepasst an
accustom
v. gewöhnen
accustomed toClick to Search accustomed to
 
gewöhnt an

English English

WordNet 3.0 Dictionary

acculturateClick to Search acculturate
 
verb
assimilate culturally (Freq. 1)
Derivationally related forms: acculturative, culture, acculturation
Hypernyms: assimilate
Hyponyms: detribalize, detribalise
Verb Frames:
- example : Somebody ----s
- example : Somebody ----s PP
acculturationClick to Search acculturation
 
noun
1. the adoption of the behavior patterns of the surrounding culture (Freq. 1)
- example : the socialization of children to the norms of their culture
Syn: socialization, socialisation, enculturation
Derivationally related forms: acculturational, acculturate, socialise (for: socialisation), socialize (for: socialization)
Hypernyms: social control
Hyponyms:
cultivation, breeding, bringing up, fostering, fosterage, nurture, raising, rearing, upbringing
2. all the knowledge and values shared by a society
Syn: culture
Derivationally related forms: cultural (for: culture), acculturate (for: culture)
Hypernyms: content, cognitive content, mental object
Hyponyms: meme
3. the process of assimilating new ideas into an existing cognitive structure
Syn: assimilation
Derivationally related forms: assimilate (for: assimilation), acculturational
Hypernyms: education
acculturationalClick to Search acculturational
 
adjective
of or relating to acculturation
Syn: acculturative
Pertains to noun: acculturation (for: acculturative), acculturation
Derivationally related forms: acculturate (for: acculturative), acculturation
acculturativeClick to Search acculturative
 
adjective
of or relating to acculturation
Syn: acculturational
Pertains to noun: acculturation, acculturation (for: acculturational)
Derivationally related forms: acculturate, acculturation (for: acculturational)
accumbentClick to Search accumbent
 
adjective
lying down; in a position of comfort or rest
Syn: decumbent, recumbent
Similar to: unerect
Derivationally related forms: recumb (for: recumbent)
accumulateClick to Search accumulate
 
verb
1. get or gather together (Freq. 4)
- example : I am accumulating evidence for the man's unfaithfulness to his wife
- example : She is amassing a lot of data for her thesis
- example : She rolled up a small fortune
Syn: roll up, collect, pile up, amass, compile, hoard
Derivationally related forms: compilation (for: compile), accumulative, accumulation, collection (for: collect), collecting (for: collect)
Hypernyms:
store, hive away, lay in, put in, salt away, stack away, stash away
Hyponyms:
run up, corral, collect, pull in, scrape, scrape up, scratch, come up, lump, chunk, bale, catch, fund
Verb Frames:
- example : Somebody ----s something
- example : They accumulate the money in the closet
2. collect or gather (Freq. 4)
- example : Journals are accumulating in my office
- example : The work keeps piling up
Syn: cumulate, conglomerate, pile up, gather, amass
Derivationally related forms:
gathering (for: gather), conglomeration (for: conglomerate), cumulative (for: cumulate), cumulus (for: cumulate), cumulation (for: cumulate), accumulative, accumulation
Hypernyms: increase
Hyponyms: backlog, accrete, drift
Verb Frames:
- example : Something ----s
- example : Something is ----ing PP
- example : The crowds accumulate in the streets
accumulatedClick to Search accumulated
 
adjective
periodically accumulated over time
- example : accrued interest
- example : accrued leave
Syn: accrued
Similar to: increased
accumulationClick to Search accumulation
 
noun
1. an increase by natural growth or addition (Freq. 2)
Syn: accretion
Derivationally related forms: accretionary (for: accretion), accrete (for: accretion)
Hypernyms: increase, increment, growth
Hyponyms: backup, buildup, deposition, deposit
2. several things grouped together or considered as a whole (Freq. 1)
Syn: collection, aggregation, assemblage
Derivationally related forms: assemble (for: assemblage), accumulate
Hypernyms: group, grouping
Hyponyms:
procession, pharmacopoeia, string, wardrobe, population, universe, armamentarium, art collection, backlog, battery, block, book, rule book, bottle collection, bunch, lot, caboodle, coin collection, collage, content, ensemble, tout ensemble, corpus, crop, tenantry, findings, flagging, flinders, pack, hand, deal, long suit, herbarium, stamp collection, statuary, sum, summation, sum total, agglomeration, gimmickry, nuclear club, pile, heap, mound, agglomerate, cumulation, cumulus, mass, combination, congregation, hit parade, Judaica, kludge, library, program library, subroutine library, mythology, biota, biology, fauna, zoology, petting zoo, set, Victoriana, class, category, family, job lot, package, bundle, packet, parcel, defense, defence, defense team, defense lawyers, prosecution, planting, signage, generally accepted accounting principles, GAAP, pantheon, Free World, Third World, Europe, Asia, North America, Central America, South America, Oort cloud, galaxy, extragalactic nebula, fleet, repertoire, repertory, assortment, mixture, mixed bag, miscellany, miscellanea, variety, salmagundi, smorgasbord, potpourri, motley, batch, clutch, rogue's gallery, exhibition, exposition, expo, convoy, traffic, aviation, air power, vegetation, flora, botany, law, jurisprudence, menagerie, data, information, ana, mail, post, treasure, treasure trove, trinketry, troponymy, troponomy, smithereens
Instance Hyponyms: Nag Hammadi, Nag Hammadi Library, Wise Men, Magi
3. the act of accumulating (Freq. 1)
Syn: accrual, accruement
Derivationally related forms: accrue (for: accruement), accrue (for: accrual), accumulate
Hypernyms: increase, step-up
Hyponyms: buildup
4. (finance) profits that are not paid out as dividends but are added to the capital base of the corporation
Topics: finance
Hypernyms:
net income, net, net profit, lucre, profit, profits, earnings
Hyponyms: store, stock, fund, reserve, backlog, stockpile
accumulativeClick to Search accumulative
 
adjective
1. increasing by successive addition
- example : the benefits are cumulative
- example : the eventual accumulative effect of these substances
Syn: cumulative
Similar to: additive
Derivationally related forms: cumulate (for: cumulative), accumulate
2. marked by acquiring or amassing
- example : we live in an accumulative society
Similar to: acquisitive
Derivationally related forms: accumulate
accumulatorClick to Search accumulator
 
noun
1. a person who is employed to collect payments (as for rent or taxes)
Syn: collector, gatherer
Derivationally related forms: collect (for: collector)
Topics: tax, taxation, revenue enhancement
Hypernyms: worker
Hyponyms: conductor, gleaner, rent collector
Instance Hyponyms: Gardner, Isabella Stewart Gardner
2. a voltaic battery that stores electric charge
Syn: storage battery
Hypernyms: voltaic battery, galvanic battery
Hyponyms: lead-acid battery, lead-acid accumulator, nicad, nickel-cadmium accumulator, nickel-iron battery, nickel-iron accumulator
Part Meronyms: anode, cathode, grid, storage-battery grid, storage cell, secondary cell
3. (computer science) a register that has a built-in adder that adds an input number to the contents of the register
Syn: accumulator register
Topics: computer science, computing
Hypernyms: register
accumulator registerClick to Search accumulator register
 
noun
(computer science) a register that has a built-in adder that adds an input number to the contents of the register
Syn: accumulator
Topics: computer science, computing
Hypernyms: register
accuracyClick to Search accuracy
 
noun
1. the quality of being near to the true value (Freq. 7)
- example : he was beginning to doubt the accuracy of his compass
- example : the lawyer questioned the truth of my account
Syn: truth
Ant: inaccuracy
Hypernyms: quality
Hyponyms: exactness, exactitude, fidelity
Attrubites: accurate, inaccurate
2. (mathematics) the number of significant figures given in a number (Freq. 2)
- example : the atomic clock enabled scientists to measure time with much greater accuracy
Topics: mathematics, math, maths
Hypernyms: quality
accurateClick to Search accurate
 
adjective
1. conforming exactly or almost exactly to fact or to a standard or performing with total accuracy (Freq. 12)
- example : an accurate reproduction
- example : the accounting was accurate
- example : accurate measurements
- example : an accurate scale
Ant: inaccurate
Similar to:
close, faithful, dead-on, high-fidelity, hi-fi, surgical, straight, true, dead on target, veracious, right
See Also: correct, right, exact, precise
Attrubites: accuracy, truth
2. (of ideas, images, representations, expressions) characterized by perfect conformity to fact or truth; strictly correct
- example : a precise image
- example : a precise measurement
Syn: exact, precise
Similar to: correct, right
Derivationally related forms: preciseness (for: precise), exactness (for: exact)
accuratelyClick to Search accurately
 
adverb
1. with few mistakes (Freq. 7)
- example : he works very accurately
Ant: inaccurately
Derived from adjective: accurate
2. strictly correctly (Freq. 3)
- example : repeated the order accurately
Derived from adjective: accurate
accurseClick to Search accurse
 
verb
curse or declare to be evil or anathema or threaten with divine punishment
Syn: execrate, anathemize, comminate, anathemise, anathematize, anathematise
Derivationally related forms:
anathematization (for: anathematise), anathema (for: anathematise), anathematization (for: anathematize), anathema (for: anathematize), comminatory (for: comminate), execration (for: execrate), anathematisation (for: anathematise)
Hypernyms: deplore
Verb Frames:
- example : Somebody ----s something
- example : Somebody ----s somebody
accursedClick to Search accursed
 
adjective
under a curse
Syn: accurst, maledict
Similar to: cursed, curst
accurstClick to Search accurst
 
adjective
under a curse
Syn: accursed, maledict
Similar to: cursed, curst
accusalClick to Search accusal
 
noun
a formal charge of wrongdoing brought against a person; the act of imputing blame or guilt
Syn: accusation
Derivationally related forms: accuse, accusatorial (for: accusation), accuse (for: accusation)
Hypernyms: charge, complaint
Hyponyms:
self-accusation, self-condemnation, recrimination, allegation, blame game, imprecation, imputation, indictment, information, preferment, incrimination, inculpation, blame, implication
accusationClick to Search accusation
 
noun
1. a formal charge of wrongdoing brought against a person; the act of imputing blame or guilt (Freq. 3)
Syn: accusal
Derivationally related forms: accuse (for: accusal), accusatorial, accuse
Hypernyms: charge, complaint
Hyponyms:
self-accusation, self-condemnation, recrimination, allegation, blame game, imprecation, imputation, indictment, information, preferment, incrimination, inculpation, blame, implication
2. an assertion that someone is guilty of a fault or offence
- example : the newspaper published charges that Jones was guilty of drunken driving
Syn: charge
Derivationally related forms: charge (for: charge), accusatorial, accuse
Hypernyms: assertion, averment, asseveration
Hyponyms: countercharge
accusativeClick to Search accusative
 
I
noun
the case of nouns serving as the direct object of a verb
Syn: accusative case, objective case
Hypernyms: oblique, oblique case
II
adjective
1. containing or expressing accusation (Freq. 1)
- example : an accusitive forefinger
- example : black accusatory looks
- example : "accusive shoes and telltale trousers"- O.Henry
- example : his accusing glare
Syn: accusatory, accusing, accusive
Similar to: inculpatory, inculpative
Derivationally related forms: accuse (for: accusive), accuse (for: accusatory), accuse
2. serving as or indicating the object of a verb or of certain prepositions and used for certain other purposes
- example : objective case
- example : accusative endings
Syn: objective
Pertains to noun: accusative case, objective case (for: objective)
Topics: grammar
accusative caseClick to Search accusative case
 
noun
the case of nouns serving as the direct object of a verb
Syn: accusative, objective case
Derivationally related forms: accusative (for: accusative)
Hypernyms: oblique, oblique case
accusatorialClick to Search accusatorial
 
adjective
specifically indicating a form of prosecution in which one is publicly accused of and tried for a crime and in which the judge is not also the prosecutor
Ant: inquisitorial
Pertains to noun: accuser
Derivationally related forms: accusation
accusatoryClick to Search accusatory
 
adjective
containing or expressing accusation
- example : an accusitive forefinger
- example : black accusatory looks
- example : "accusive shoes and telltale trousers"- O.Henry
- example : his accusing glare
Syn: accusative, accusing, accusive
Similar to: inculpatory, inculpative
Derivationally related forms: accuse (for: accusive), accuse, accusative (for: accusative), accuse (for: accusative)
accuseClick to Search accuse
 
verb
1. bring an accusation against; level a charge against (Freq. 22)
- example : The neighbors accused the man of spousal abuse
Syn: impeach, incriminate, criminate
Derivationally related forms:
criminative (for: criminate), criminatory (for: criminate), crime (for: criminate), incrimination (for: incriminate), crime (for: incriminate), accusive, accusative, accusatory, accusation, accuser, accusal
Hypernyms: charge
Hyponyms:
reproach, upbraid, arraign, recriminate, charge, lodge, file
Verb Frames:
- example : Somebody ----s somebody
- example : Somebody ----s somebody of something
2. blame for, make a claim of wrongdoing or misbehavior against
- example : he charged the director with indifference
Syn: charge
Derivationally related forms:
accusive, accusative, accusatory, accusation, accuser, accusal, charge (for: charge)
Hyponyms:
blame, fault, impeach, incriminate, criminate, defame, slander, smirch, asperse, denigrate, calumniate, smear, sully, besmirch, indict
Verb Frames:
- example : Somebody ----s somebody
- example : Somebody ----s somebody with something (for: charge)
- example : They want to accuse the prisoners
accusedClick to Search accused
 
noun
a defendant in a criminal proceeding
Hypernyms: defendant, suspect
accuserClick to Search accuser
 
noun
someone who imputes guilt or blame
Derivationally related forms: accuse
Hypernyms: disputant, controversialist, eristic
accusingClick to Search accusing
 
adjective
containing or expressing accusation (Freq. 2)
- example : an accusitive forefinger
- example : black accusatory looks
- example : "accusive shoes and telltale trousers"- O.Henry
- example : his accusing glare
Syn: accusative, accusatory, accusive
Similar to: inculpatory, inculpative
Derivationally related forms: accuse (for: accusive), accuse (for: accusatory), accusative (for: accusative), accuse (for: accusative)
accusinglyClick to Search accusingly
 
adverb
in an accusing manner (Freq. 1)
- example : he looked at her accusingly
Derived from adjective: accusing
accusiveClick to Search accusive
 
adjective
containing or expressing accusation
- example : an accusitive forefinger
- example : black accusatory looks
- example : "accusive shoes and telltale trousers"- O.Henry
- example : his accusing glare
Syn: accusative, accusatory, accusing
Similar to: inculpatory, inculpative
Derivationally related forms: accuse, accuse (for: accusatory), accusative (for: accusative), accuse (for: accusative)
accustomClick to Search accustom
 
verb
make psychologically or physically used (to something) (Freq. 2)
- example : She became habituated to the background music
Syn: habituate
Derivationally related forms: habituation (for: habituate), habit (for: habituate)
Hypernyms: change, alter, modify
Hyponyms: inure, harden, indurate, teach, addict, hook
Verb Frames:
- example : Somebody ----s somebody PP
accustomedClick to Search accustomed
 
adjective
1. (often followed by `to') in the habit of or adapted to (Freq. 7)
- example : accustomed to doing her own work
- example : I've grown accustomed to her face
Ant: unaccustomed
Similar to: used to, wont to
2. commonly used or practiced; usual
- example : his accustomed thoroughness
- example : took his customary morning walk
- example : his habitual comment
- example : with her wonted candor
Syn: customary, habitual, wonted
Similar to: usual
Derivationally related forms: habit (for: habitual), custom (for: customary)

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