adjective, adverb, conjunction, noun, pronoun, singular or plural in construction, verb
andLG-4andand00001.wav!andən(d), (ˈ)an(d), usually ᵊn(d) after t, d, s or z, often ᵊm after p or b, sometimes ᵊŋ after k or gconjunctionMiddle English, from Old English; akin to Old High German unti andbefore 12th century 1 used as a function word to indicate connection or addition especially of items within the same class or type used to join sentence elements of the same grammatical rank or function 2 a used as a function word to express logical modification, consequence, antithesis, or supplementary explanation b used as a function word to join one finite verb (as go, come, try) to another so that together they are logically equivalent to an infinitive of purpose come and see me 3 obsolete :if 4 used in logic to form a conjunctionand so forth and00002.wavun-!sO-+fOrth ən-ˈsō-ˌfȯrth 1 :and others or more of the same or similar kind 2 :further in the same or similar manner 3 :and the rest 4 :and other thingsand so on and00003.wavun-!sO-+on ən-ˈsō-ˌȯn, -ˌän :and so forth
ANDCP#LG#ISANDand00001.wav!andˈandnoun1949:a logical operator that requires both of two inputs to be present or two conditions to be met for an output to be made or a statement to be executed
and howand howadverb1865used to emphasize the preceding idea having a great time—and how!
allallpronoun, singular or plural in constructionbefore 12th century 1 a :the whole number, quantity, or amount :totality all that I have all of us all of the books b used in such phrases as for all I know, for all I care, and for all the good it does to indicate a lack of knowledge, interest, or effectiveness 2 :everybody everything gave equal attention to all that is allall in all :on the whole :generally all in all, things might have been worseand all :and everything else especially of a kind suggested by a previous context cards to fill out with … numbers and all Sally Quinn
countMA-vt1a#MA-vt1b#MA-vt1c#MU-vt1d#MA-vi1#MA-vi3countcount001.wav!ka2ntˈkau̇nt, dialect ˈkyau̇ntverbMiddle English, from Anglo-French cunter, counter, from Latin computare, from com- + putare to considertransitive verb14th century 1 a :to indicate or name by units or groups so as to find the total number of units involved :number b :to name the numbers in order up to and including count ten c :to include in a tallying and reckoning about 100 present, counting children d :to call aloud (beats or time units) count cadence count eighth notes 2 a :consider account count oneself lucky b :to record as of an opinion or persuasion count me as uncommitted 3 :to include or exclude by or as if by counting count me inintransitive verb 1 a :to recite or indicate the numbers in order by units or groups count by fives b :to count the units in a group 2 :to rely or depend on someone or something used with on counted on his parents to help with the expenses 3 :add total it counts up to a sizable amount 4 a :to have value or significance these are the people who really count his opinions don't count for much b :to deserve to be regarded or considered a job so easy it hardly counts as workand counting :with more to come in business for 50 years and countingcount heads or count noses :to count the number presentcount on :to look forward to as certain :anticipate counted on winning
likelikenoun1851 1 :liking preference 2 :something that one likes
likelikenoun13th century 1 a :one that is similar :counterpart equal have … never seen the like before Sir Winston Churchill b :kind 4a usually used with a preceding possessive put him and his like to some job J. R. R. Tolkien 2 :one of many that are similar to each other used chiefly in proverbial expressions like breeds likeand the like :et ceterathe likes of also the like of 1 :such people as :such things as reads the likes of Austen and Browning 2 :such a one as and perhaps others similar to usually used with disparaging overtones have no use for the likes of you 3 :the kind or sort of a fantastic celebration the likes of which had never been seen before Joseph Heller
thenthenthen0001.wav!Denˈt͟henadverbMiddle English than, then then, than, from Old English thonne, thænne; akin to Old High German denne then, than, Old English thæt thatbefore 12th century 1 :at that time 2 a :soon after that :next in order of time walked to the door, then turned b :following next after in order of position, narration, or enumeration :being next in a series first came the clowns, and then came the elephants c :in addition :besides then there is the interest to be paid 3 a (1) :in that case take it, then, if you want it so much (2) used after but to qualify or offset a preceding statement she lost the race, but then she never really expected to win b :according to that :as may be inferred your mind is made up, then c :as it appears :by way of summing up the cause of the accident, then, is established d :as a necessary consequence if the angles are equal, then the complements are equaland then some :with much more in addition would require all his strength and then some
for andfor andconjunctioncirca 1529obsolete:and also
goodAG-1a(2)#MD-1b(2)#EC-1b(3)#BZ-1b(4)#EC-1b(6)#MD-1c(2)#PH-1e(1)#LW-1e(4)#FD-1f(4)#SY-2b#MD-2e#PS-2egoodgood0001.wav!g2dˈgu̇dadjectivebet*tergood0002.wav!be-tur ˈbe-tərbestgood0003.wav!best ˈbestMiddle English, from Old English gōd; akin to Old High German guot good, Middle High German gatern to unite, Sanskrit gadhya what one clings tobefore 12th century 1 a (1) :of a favorable character or tendency good news (2) :bountiful fertile good land (3) :handsome attractive good looks b (1) :suitable fit good to eat (2) :free from injury or disease one good arm (3) :not depreciated bad money drives out good (4) :commercially sound a good risk (5) :that can be relied on good for another year good for a hundred dollars always good for a laugh (6) :profitable advantageous made a very good deal c (1) :agreeable pleasant had a good time (2) :salutary wholesome good for a cold (3) :amusing clever a good joke d (1) :of a noticeably large size or quantity :considerable won by a good margin a good bit of the time (2) :full waited a good hour (3) used as an intensive a good many of us e (1) :well-founded cogent good reasons (2) :true holds good for society at large (3) :deserving of respect :honorable in good standing (4) :legally valid or effectual good title f (1) :adequate satisfactory good care often used in faint praise his serve is only good Frank Deford (2) :conforming to a standard good English (3) :choice discriminating good taste (4) :containing less fat and being less tender than higher grades used of meat and especially of beef 2 a (1) :virtuous right commendable a good person good conduct (2) :kind benevolent good intentions b :upper-class a good family c :competent skillful a good doctor d (1) :loyal a good party man a good Catholic (2) :close a good friend e :free from infirmity or sorrow I feel goodgood*ishgood0004.wav!g2-dish ˈgu̇-dish adjectiveas good as :in effect :virtually as good as deadas good as gold 1 :of the highest worth or reliability his promise is as good as gold 2 :well-behaved the child was as good as goldgood and good0005.wav+g2d-/un ˌgu̇d-ᵊn :very entirely was good and madusageAn old notion that it is wrong to say “I feel good” in reference to health still occasionally appears in print. The origins of this notion are obscure, but they seem to combine someone's idea that good should be reserved to describe virtue and uncertainty about whether an adverb or an adjective should follow feel. Today nearly everyone agrees that both good and well can be predicate adjectives after feel. Both are used to express good health, but good may connote good spirits in addition to good health.