from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- adjective Free from dirt, stain, or impurities; unsoiled.
- adjective Free from foreign matter or pollution; unadulterated.
- adjective Not infected.
- adjective Producing relatively little pollution.
- adjective Producing relatively little radioactive fallout or contamination.
- adjective Having no imperfections or blemishes; regular or even.
- adjective Not ornate or intricate; spare.
- adjective Sharply defined; clear-cut.
- adjective Free from clumsiness; deft; adroit.
- adjective Devoid of restrictions or encumbrances.
- adjective Thorough; complete.
- adjective Having few alterations or corrections; legible.
- adjective Blank.
- adjective Morally pure; virtuous.
- adjective Having no marks of discredit or offense.
- adjective Fit for all readers, listeners, or audiences; not ribald or obscene.
- adjective Honest or fair.
- adjective Not carrying concealed weapons or drugs.
- adjective Innocent of a suspected crime.
- adjective Free from narcotics addiction.
- adjective Showing no evidence of using banned or performance-enhancing substances.
- adverb So as to be unsoiled.
- adverb In a fair manner.
- adverb In a clean or nonpolluting manner.
- adverb Informal Entirely; wholly.
- intransitive verb To rid of dirt, rubbish, or impurities.
- intransitive verb To get rid of (impurities or dirt, for example); remove.
- intransitive verb To prepare (fowl or other food) for cooking, as by removing the entrails or fat.
- intransitive verb To remove the contents from; empty.
- intransitive verb Sports To lift (a barbell) from the floor to the shoulders in one motion.
- intransitive verb To undergo or perform an act of cleaning.
- idiom (clean house) To eliminate or discard what is undesirable.
from The Century Dictionary.
- Unmixed with foreign or extraneous matter; free from admixture; unadulterated; pure.
- Free from dirt or filth; having all uncleanness removed.
- Morally pure; guiltless; upright; honorable.
- Among the Jews:
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Raise taxes, modify NAFTA, and invest in clean renewable energy '; yahooBuzzArticleSummary =' Here are two main points I am making you may want to read before or instead of reading the rest of this message: (1) raise taxes on the very wealthy, and (2) rebuild the US manufacturing sector via a \'clean, renewable energy economy. '
Bring a sponge "-- he corrected himself --" a clean rag will do -- only it must be _clean_ "-- this to Mrs. Volsky," you
He hath bidden me bring thee to him, clean, _clean_. "
And then he will be clean -- brave and strong and _clean_! "
First clean the inside of the cup and the plate, that the outside also may be clean\ "(Mt
""I must be clear, the label 'clean energy' is not reserved solely for renewables," said Christopher Guith, vice president for..."
The term clean coal means different things to different people.
What the coal industry uses the term clean coal to mean anything that is built post-1970, regardless of the fact that it's spewing out large amounts of carbon dioxide.
I don't use the term clean coal because I think it's misused.
The term clean has morphed into the term clean enough.
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