Idle-pated means: Idle-headed; stupid.
Idler means: One who idles; one who spends his time in inaction; a lazy person; a sluggard.
Idler means: One who has constant day duties on board ship, and keeps no regular watch.
Idler means: An idle wheel or pulley. See under Idle.
Idless means: Alt. of Idlesse
Idlesse means: Idleness.
Idly means: In a idle manner; ineffectually; vainly; lazily; carelessly; (Obs.) foolishly.
Idocrase means: Same as Vesuvianite.
Idol means: An image or representation of anything.
Idol means: An image of a divinity; a representation or symbol of a deity or any other being or thing, made or used as an object of worship; a similitude of a false god.
Zeolitic means: Of or pertaining to a zeolite; consisting of, or resembling, a zeolite.
Zeolite means: A term now used to designate any one of a family of minerals, hydrous silicates of alumina, with lime, soda, potash, or rarely baryta. Here are included natrolite, stilbite, analcime, chabazite, thomsonite, heulandite, and others. These species occur of secondary origin in the cavities of amygdaloid, basalt, and lava, also, less frequently, in granite and gneiss. So called because many of these species intumesce before the blowpipe.
Zenithal means: Of or pertaining to the zenith.
Zenith means: hence, figuratively, the point of culmination; the greatest height; the height of success or prosperity.
Zenith means: That point in the visible celestial hemisphere which is vertical to the spectator; the point of the heavens directly overhead; -- opposed to nadir.
Zenik means: See Zenick.
Zenick means: A South African burrowing mammal (Suricata tetradactyla), allied to the civets. It is grayish brown, with yellowish transverse stripes on the back. Called also suricat.
Zendik means: An atheist or unbeliever; -- name given in the East to those charged with disbelief of any revealed religion, or accused of magical heresies.
Zend-Avesta means: The sacred writings of the ancient Persian religion, attributed to Zoroaster, but chiefly of a later date.
Zend means: Properly, the translation and exposition in the Huzv/resh, or literary Pehlevi, language, of the Avesta, the Zoroastrian sacred writings; as commonly used, the language (an ancient Persian dialect) in which the Avesta is written.
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