Definition of Satis. Meaning of Satis. Synonyms of Satis

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Definition of Satis

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Dissatisfaction
Dissatisfaction Dis*sat`is*fac"tion, n. The state of being dissatisfied, unsatisfied, or discontented; uneasiness proceeding from the want of gratification, or from disappointed wishes and expectations. The ambitious man has little happiness, but is subject to much uneasiness and dissatisfaction. --Addison. Syn: Discontent; discontentment; displeasure; disapprobation; distaste; dislike.
Dissatisfactoriness
Dissatisfactory Dis*sat`is*fac"to*ry, a. Causing dissatisfaction; unable to give content; unsatisfactory; displeasing. To have reduced the different qualifications in the different States to one uniform rule, would probably have been as dissatisfactory to some of the States, as difficult for the Convention. --A. Hamilton. -- Dis*sat`is*fac"to*ri*ness, n.
Dissatisfactory
Dissatisfactory Dis*sat`is*fac"to*ry, a. Causing dissatisfaction; unable to give content; unsatisfactory; displeasing. To have reduced the different qualifications in the different States to one uniform rule, would probably have been as dissatisfactory to some of the States, as difficult for the Convention. --A. Hamilton. -- Dis*sat`is*fac"to*ri*ness, n.
Insatisfaction
Insatisfaction In*sat`is*fac"tion, n. 1. Insufficiency; emptiness. [Obs.] --Bacon. 2. Dissatisfaction. [Obs.] --Sir T. Browne.
Isatis
Isatis I"sa*tis (?; 277), n. [L., a kind of plant, Gr. ? woad.] (Bot.) A genus of herbs, some species of which, especially the Isatis tinctoria, yield a blue dye similar to indigo; woad.
Isatis indigotica
2. (Chem.) A blue dyestuff obtained from several plants belonging to very different genera and orders; as, the woad, Isatis tinctoria, Indigofera tinctoria, I. Anil, Nereum tinctorium, etc. It is a dark blue earthy substance, tasteless and odorless, with a copper-violet luster when rubbed. Indigo does not exist in the plants as such, but is obtained by decomposition of the glycoside indican. Note: Commercial indigo contains the essential coloring principle indigo blue or indigotine, with several other dyes; as, indigo red, indigo brown, etc., and various impurities. Indigo is insoluble in ordinary reagents, with the exception of strong sulphuric acid. Chinese indigo (Bot.), Isatis indigotica, a kind of woad. Wild indigo (Bot.), the American herb Baptisia tinctoria which yields a poor quality of indigo, as do several other species of the same genus.
Isatis tinctoria
2. (Chem.) A blue dyestuff obtained from several plants belonging to very different genera and orders; as, the woad, Isatis tinctoria, Indigofera tinctoria, I. Anil, Nereum tinctorium, etc. It is a dark blue earthy substance, tasteless and odorless, with a copper-violet luster when rubbed. Indigo does not exist in the plants as such, but is obtained by decomposition of the glycoside indican. Note: Commercial indigo contains the essential coloring principle indigo blue or indigotine, with several other dyes; as, indigo red, indigo brown, etc., and various impurities. Indigo is insoluble in ordinary reagents, with the exception of strong sulphuric acid. Chinese indigo (Bot.), Isatis indigotica, a kind of woad. Wild indigo (Bot.), the American herb Baptisia tinctoria which yields a poor quality of indigo, as do several other species of the same genus.
Isatis tinctoria
Isatis I"sa*tis (?; 277), n. [L., a kind of plant, Gr. ? woad.] (Bot.) A genus of herbs, some species of which, especially the Isatis tinctoria, yield a blue dye similar to indigo; woad.
Isatis tinctoria
Woad Woad, n. [OE. wod, AS. w[=a]d; akin to D. weede, G. waid, OHG. weit, Dan. vaid, veid, Sw. veide, L. vitrum.] [Written also wad, and wade.] 1. (Bot.) An herbaceous cruciferous plant (Isatis tinctoria). It was formerly cultivated for the blue coloring matter derived from its leaves. 2. A blue dyestuff, or coloring matter, consisting of the powdered and fermented leaves of the Isatis tinctoria. It is now superseded by indigo, but is somewhat used with indigo as a ferment in dyeing. Their bodies . . . painted with woad in sundry figures. --Milton. Wild woad (Bot.), the weld (Reseda luteola). See Weld. Woad mill, a mill grinding and preparing woad.
Isatis tinctoria
Pastel Pas"tel, n. [F.; cf. It. pastello. Cf. Pastil.] 1. A crayon made of a paste composed of a color ground with gum water. [Sometimes incorrectly written pastil.] ``Charming heads in pastel.' --W. Black. 2. (Bot.) A plant affording a blue dye; the woad (Isatis tinctoria); also, the dye itself.
Satisfaction
Satisfaction Sat`is*fac"tion, n. [OE. satisfaccioun, F. satisfaction, fr. L. satisfactio, fr. satisfacere to satisfy. See Satisfy.] 1. The act of satisfying, or the state of being satisfied; gratification of desire; contentment in possession and enjoyment; repose of mind resulting from compliance with its desires or demands. The mind having a power to suspend the execution and satisfaction of any of its desires. --Locke. 2. Settlement of a claim, due, or demand; payment; indemnification; adequate compensation. We shall make full satisfaction. --Shak. 3. That which satisfies or gratifies; atonement. Die he, or justice must; unless for him Some other, able, and as willing, pay The rigid satisfaction, death for death. --Milton. Syn: Contentment; content; gratification; pleasure; recompense; compensation; amends; remuneration; indemnification; atonement.
Satisfactive
Satisfactive Sat`is*fac"tive, a. Satisfactory. [Obs.] Satisfactive discernment of fish. --Sir T. Browne.
Satisfactorily
Satisfactory Sat`is*fac"to*ry, a. [Cf. F. satisfactoire.] 1. Giving or producing satisfaction; yielding content; especially, relieving the mind from doubt or uncertainty, and enabling it to rest with confidence; sufficient; as, a satisfactory account or explanation. 2. Making amends, indemnification, or recompense; causing to cease from claims and to rest content; compensating; atoning; as, to make satisfactory compensation, or a satisfactory apology. A most wise and sufficient means of redemption and salvation, by the satisfactory and meritorious death and obedience of the incarnate Son of God, Jesus Christ. --Bp. Sanderson. -- Sat`is*fac"to*ri*ly, adv. -- Sat`is*fac"to*ri*ness, n.
Satisfactoriness
Satisfactory Sat`is*fac"to*ry, a. [Cf. F. satisfactoire.] 1. Giving or producing satisfaction; yielding content; especially, relieving the mind from doubt or uncertainty, and enabling it to rest with confidence; sufficient; as, a satisfactory account or explanation. 2. Making amends, indemnification, or recompense; causing to cease from claims and to rest content; compensating; atoning; as, to make satisfactory compensation, or a satisfactory apology. A most wise and sufficient means of redemption and salvation, by the satisfactory and meritorious death and obedience of the incarnate Son of God, Jesus Christ. --Bp. Sanderson. -- Sat`is*fac"to*ri*ly, adv. -- Sat`is*fac"to*ri*ness, n.
Satisfactory
Satisfactory Sat`is*fac"to*ry, a. [Cf. F. satisfactoire.] 1. Giving or producing satisfaction; yielding content; especially, relieving the mind from doubt or uncertainty, and enabling it to rest with confidence; sufficient; as, a satisfactory account or explanation. 2. Making amends, indemnification, or recompense; causing to cease from claims and to rest content; compensating; atoning; as, to make satisfactory compensation, or a satisfactory apology. A most wise and sufficient means of redemption and salvation, by the satisfactory and meritorious death and obedience of the incarnate Son of God, Jesus Christ. --Bp. Sanderson. -- Sat`is*fac"to*ri*ly, adv. -- Sat`is*fac"to*ri*ness, n.
Satisfiable
Satisfiable Sat"is*fi`a*ble, a. That may be satisfied.
Satisfier
Satisfier Sat"is*fi`er, n. One who satisfies.
Satisfy
Satisfy Sat"is*fy, v. i. 1. To give satisfaction; to afford gratification; to leave nothing to be desired. 2. To make payment or atonement; to atone. --Milton.
Satisfyingly
Satisfyingly Sat"is*fy`ing*ly, adv. So as to satisfy; satisfactorily.
Self-satisfaction
Self-satisfaction Self`-sat`is*fac"tion, n. The quality or state of being self-satisfied.
Unsatisfaction
Unsatisfaction Un*sat`is*fac"tion, n. Dissatisfaction. [Obs.] --Bp. Hall.

Meaning of Satis from wikipedia

- SATIS or Station Area Traffic Improvement Scheme, is a traffic improvement project in Mumbai, India. Satis or SATIS may also refer to: Satis (goddess)...
- with it. The name Vel Satis is a composite of elements of the words Velocity and Satisfaction. A specially prepared Vel Satis was used by the President...
- Iran Sati-ye Sofla, a village in Ardabil Province, Iran Sati-ye Vosta, a village in Ardabil Province, Iran Sati (Egyptian goddess) or Satis Sati (Hindu...
- Station Area Traffic Improvement Scheme (SATIS) is a World Bank funded station area traffic improvement project. It is implemented by Mumbai Metropolitan...
- by "a dead green vegetable sea", recalling Satis House, aspects of Restoration House that inspired Satis House, and the nearby countryside bordering...
- of Ra in place of Hathor. Together Khnum, Anuket, and Satis formed the Elephantine Triad. Satis was usually pictured as a woman in a sheath dress wearing...
- Quantum satis (abbreviation q.s. or Q.S.) is a Latin term meaning the amount which is enough. It has its origins as a quantity specification in medicine...
- tradition developed of venerating jivit (living satis). A jivit is a woman who once desired to commit sati, but lives after having sacrificed her desire...
- Sati (/ˈsʌtiː/, Sanskrit: सती, IAST: Satī), is also known as Dākṣāyaṇī (Sanskrit: दाक्षायणी, lit. daughter of Daksha). Tamil Tamil: தாட்சாயிணி Tāṭcāyiṇi...
- is based on the story of the death of the goddess Sati. Out of grief and sorrow, Shiva carried Sati's body, reminiscing about their moments as a couple...
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