from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Being connected; associated.
- adj. Connected by kinship, common origin, or marriage.
- adj. Music Having a close harmonic connection.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Standing in relation or connection.
- adj. Being a relative of.
- adj. Narrated; told.
- adj. Same as the adjective relative.
- adj. Fulfilling a relation.
- adj. Having a relationship with the thing named
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of relate.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- Allied by kindred; connected by blood or alliance, particularly by consanguinity.
- Standing in relation or connection.
- Narrated; told.
- Same as Relative, 4.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Recited; narrated.
- Allied by kindred; connected by blood or alliance, particularly by consanguinity: as, a person related in the first or second degree.
- Standing in some relation or connection: as, the arts of painting and sculpture are closely related.
- In music:
- Of tones, belonging to a melodic or harmonic series, so as to be susceptible of close connection.
- Of chords and tonalities, same as relative.
- n. Same as relate.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. being connected either logically or causally or by shared characteristics
- adj. connected by kinship, common origin, or marriage
Sorry, no etymologies found.
“Alexstrasza…” The high priestess stirred at the thought of another name related to the Aspect, that of a second valued ally.
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I wonder if the atom hence the title related to nuclear physics feed for this site is set up?
Evidence, a word related to the Latin videre, means “to see”; in our postreligious, postmythical world, evidence becomes the way to “see” truth.
Volume One as opposed to your colloquial use of the term related to SOAP.
Try to use your blog keywords in the title - while it may be hard to always do this, by keeping the title related to the topic, your blog will always be relevant
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Secondly, underline the concept that failure is a term related to situations, not people.
"Writing in white heat, revising in cold blood" is the famous term related to swoopers.
Is there a plausible physical explanation for this, specifically one that does not include a term related to unrecognized UHI?
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