Definition of ENTIA. Meaning of ENTIA. Synonyms of ENTIA

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Definition of ENTIA

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Agential
Agential A*gen"tial, a. Of or pertaining to an agent or an agency. --Fitzed. Hall.
Amentia
Amentia A*men"ti*a, n. [L.] (Med.) Imbecility; total want of understanding.
American gentian
Calumba Ca*lum"ba, n. [from kalumb, its native name in Mozambique.] (Med.) The root of a plant (Jateorrhiza Calumba, and probably Cocculus palmatus), indigenous in Mozambique. It has an unpleasantly bitter taste, and is used as a tonic and antiseptic. [Written also colombo, columbo, and calombo.] American calumba, the Frasera Carolinensis, also called American gentian. Its root has been used in medicine as bitter tonic in place of calumba.
Beneficential
Beneficential Be*nef`i*cen"tial, a. Relating to beneficence.
Bigential
Bigential Bi*gen"tial, a. [Pref. bi- + L. gens, gentis, tribe.] (Zo["o]l.) Including two tribes or races of men.
Centiare
Centiare Cen"ti*are`, n. [F. See Centare.] See centare.
Circumferential
Circumferential Cir*cum`fer*en"tial, a. [LL. circumferentialis.] Pertaining to the circumference; encompassing; encircling; circuitous. --Parkhurst.
Circumferentially
Circumferentially Cir*cum`fer*en"tial*ly, adv. So as to surround or encircle.
Coessential
Coessential Co`es*sen"tial, a. Partaking of the same essence. -- Co`es*sen"tial*ly, adv. We bless and magnify that coessential Spirit, eternally proceeding from both [The Father and the Son]. --Hooker.
Coessentiality
Coessentiality Co`es*sen`ti*al"i*ty (? or ?; 106), n. Participation of the same essence. --Johnson.
Coessentially
Coessential Co`es*sen"tial, a. Partaking of the same essence. -- Co`es*sen"tial*ly, adv. We bless and magnify that coessential Spirit, eternally proceeding from both [The Father and the Son]. --Hooker.
Complacential
Complacential Com`pla*cen"tial, a. Marked by, or causing, complacence. [Obs.] ``Complacential love.' --Baxter.
Concupiscential
Concupiscential Con*cu`pis*cen"tial, a. Relating to concupiscence. [Obs.] --Johnson.
Conferential
Conferential Con`fer*en"tial, a. Relating to conference. [R.] --Clarke.
Confidential
Confidential Con`fi*den"tial, a. [Cf. F. confidentiel.] 1. Enjoying, or treated with, confidence; trusted in; trustworthy; as, a confidential servant or clerk. 2. Communicated in confidence; secret. ``Confidential messages.' --Burke. Confidential communication (Law) See Privileged communication, under Privileged. Confidential creditors, those whose claims are of such a character that they are entitled to be paid before other creditors. Confidential debts, debts incurred for borrowed money, and regarded as having a claim to be paid before other debts. --McElrath.
Confidential communication
Confidential Con`fi*den"tial, a. [Cf. F. confidentiel.] 1. Enjoying, or treated with, confidence; trusted in; trustworthy; as, a confidential servant or clerk. 2. Communicated in confidence; secret. ``Confidential messages.' --Burke. Confidential communication (Law) See Privileged communication, under Privileged. Confidential creditors, those whose claims are of such a character that they are entitled to be paid before other creditors. Confidential debts, debts incurred for borrowed money, and regarded as having a claim to be paid before other debts. --McElrath.
Confidential creditors
Confidential Con`fi*den"tial, a. [Cf. F. confidentiel.] 1. Enjoying, or treated with, confidence; trusted in; trustworthy; as, a confidential servant or clerk. 2. Communicated in confidence; secret. ``Confidential messages.' --Burke. Confidential communication (Law) See Privileged communication, under Privileged. Confidential creditors, those whose claims are of such a character that they are entitled to be paid before other creditors. Confidential debts, debts incurred for borrowed money, and regarded as having a claim to be paid before other debts. --McElrath.
Confidential debts
Confidential Con`fi*den"tial, a. [Cf. F. confidentiel.] 1. Enjoying, or treated with, confidence; trusted in; trustworthy; as, a confidential servant or clerk. 2. Communicated in confidence; secret. ``Confidential messages.' --Burke. Confidential communication (Law) See Privileged communication, under Privileged. Confidential creditors, those whose claims are of such a character that they are entitled to be paid before other creditors. Confidential debts, debts incurred for borrowed money, and regarded as having a claim to be paid before other debts. --McElrath.
Confidentially
Confidentially Con`fi*den"tial*ly, adv. In confidence; in reliance on secrecy.
Consequential
Consequential Con`se*quen"tial, a. 1. Following as a consequence, result, or logical inference; consequent. All that is revealed in Scripture has a consequential necessity of being believed . . . because it is of divine authority. --Locke. These kind of arguments . . . are highly consequential and concludent to my purpose. --Sir M. Hale. 2. Assuming or exhibiting an air of consequence; pretending to importance; pompous; self-important; as, a consequential man. See Consequence, n., 4. His stately and consequential pace. --Sir W. Scott. Consequential damage (Law) (a) Damage so remote as not to be actionable (b) Damage which although remote is actionable. (c) Actionable damage, but not following as an immediate result of an act.
Consequential damage
Consequential Con`se*quen"tial, a. 1. Following as a consequence, result, or logical inference; consequent. All that is revealed in Scripture has a consequential necessity of being believed . . . because it is of divine authority. --Locke. These kind of arguments . . . are highly consequential and concludent to my purpose. --Sir M. Hale. 2. Assuming or exhibiting an air of consequence; pretending to importance; pompous; self-important; as, a consequential man. See Consequence, n., 4. His stately and consequential pace. --Sir W. Scott. Consequential damage (Law) (a) Damage so remote as not to be actionable (b) Damage which although remote is actionable. (c) Actionable damage, but not following as an immediate result of an act.
Consequential damage
Damage Dam"age, n. [OF. damage, domage, F. dommage, fr. assumed LL. damnaticum, from L. damnum damage. See Damn.] 1. Injury or harm to person, property, or reputation; an inflicted loss of value; detriment; hurt; mischief. He that sendeth a message by the hand of a fool cutteth off the feet and drinketh damage. --Prov. xxvi. 6. Great errors and absurdities many commit for want of a friend to tell them of them, to the great damage both of their fame and fortune. --Bacon. 2. pl. (Law) The estimated reparation in money for detriment or injury sustained; a compensation, recompense, or satisfaction to one party, for a wrong or injury actually done to him by another. Note: In common-law action, the jury are the proper judges of damages. Consequential damage. See under Consequential. Exemplary damages (Law), damages imposed by way of example to others. Nominal damages (Law), those given for a violation of a right where no actual loss has accrued. Vindictive damages, those given specially for the punishment of the wrongdoer. Syn: Mischief; injury; harm; hurt; detriment; evil; ill. See Mischief.
Consequentially
Consequentially Con`se*quen"tial*ly, adv. 1. With just deduction of consequence; with right connection of ideas; logically. The faculty of writing consequentially. --Addison. 2. By remote consequence; not immediately; eventually; as, to do a thing consequentially. --South. 3. In a regular series; in the order of cause and effect; with logical concatenation; consecutively; continuously. 4. With assumed importance; pompously.
Consequentialness
Consequentialness Con`se*quen"tial*ness, n. The quality of being consequential.
Credential
Credential Cre*den"tial (kr[-e]*d[e^]n"shal), a. [Cf. It. credenziale, fr. LL. credentia. See Credence.] Giving a title or claim to credit or confidence; accrediting. Their credential letters on both sides. --Camden.
Credential
Credential Cre*den"tial, n. [Cf. It. credenziale.] 1. That which gives a title to credit or confidence. 2. pl. Testimonials showing that a person is entitled to credit, or has right to exercise official power, as the letters given by a government to an ambassador or envoy, or a certificate that one is a duly elected delegate. The committee of estates excepted against the credentials of the English commissioners. --Whitelocke. Had they not shown undoubted credentials from the Divine Person who sent them on such a message. --Addison.
Crescentia Cujete
Gourd tree Gourd" tree" (Bot.) A tree (the Crescentia Cujete, or calabash tree) of the West Indies and Central America.
Deferential
Deferential Def`er*en"tial, a. [See Deference.] Expressing deference; accustomed to defer.
Deferentially
Deferentially Def`er*en"tial*ly, adv. With deference.
Dementia
Dementia De*men"ti*a, n. [L., fr. demens. See Dement.] Insanity; madness; esp. that form which consists in weakness or total loss of thought and reason; mental imbecility; idiocy.

Meaning of ENTIA from wikipedia

- Boucekastichus homocerus Andriescu, 1971 Species Boucekastichus homocerus Andriescu, 1971 Boucekastichus leileri (Hedqvist, 1974) Synonyms Entia Hedqvist (1974)...
- medic and sniper from Colony 6; Melia Antiqua, princess of the High Entia and a High Entia-Hom hybrid; and Riki, a Nopon chosen as the hero of his village...
- Stanisław Lem. The novel is a report of Ijon Tichy's travel to a faraway planet Entia (in Polish text: Encja) to study their civilization. This report was supposed...
- "Entities are not to be multiplied without necessity" (Non sunt multiplicanda entia sine necessitate) was formulated by the Irish Franciscan philosopher John...
- under liberty Motto of the US state of M****achusetts, adopted in 1775. entia non sunt multiplicanda praeter necessitatem entities must not be multiplied...
- cl****ic formulation of Ockham's Razor, in the shape of the Latin phrase entia non sunt multiplicanda praeter necessitatem, "entities are not to be multiplied...
- the royal family of Balinor, Lady Kylie is revealed to be a follower of Entia and can take the form of a snake. She is said to be Lori's 'friend' in the...
- the principle that "entities must not be multiplied beyond necessity" (entia non sunt multiplicanda praeter necessitatem). The po****r interpretation...
- of evidence; of his book, Development of the Latin Suffixes -antia and -entia in Romance Languages, influential linguist Leo Spitzer said in a review...
- XeoN Producer(s) Planetboom Designer(s) Batistiger, Santina, Cheesecake, ENTIA J Engine Unity 3D Platform(s) iOS, Android Release October 13, 2013 March...
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