Definitions for dustdʌst
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word dust
fine powdery material such as dry earth or pollen that can be blown about in the air
"the furniture was covered with dust"
debris, dust, junk, rubble, detritus(noun)
the remains of something that has been destroyed or broken up
free microscopic particles of solid material
"astronomers say that the empty space between planets actually contains measurable amounts of dust"
remove the dust from
"dust the cabinets"
rub the dust over a surface so as to blur the outlines of a shape
"The artist dusted the charcoal drawing down to a faint image"
cover with a light dusting of a substance
"dust the bread with flour"
scatter, sprinkle, dot, dust, disperse(verb)
"He scattered gun powder under the wagon"
Fine, dry particles of matter found in the air and covering the surface of objects, typically consisting of soil lifted up by the wind, pollen, hair, etc.
The act of cleaning by dusting.
A totally disconnected set of points with a fractal structure.
to remove dust from
The cleaning lady needs a stool to dust the cupboard.
to remove dust; to clean by removing dust
Dusting always makes me cough.
Of a bird, to cover itself in sand or dry, dusty earth
to spray or cover something with fine powder or liquid
The mother dusted her baby's bum with talcum powder.
Origin: dust, from dust
fine, dry particles of earth or other matter, so comminuted that they may be raised and wafted by the wind; that which is crumbled too minute portions; fine powder; as, clouds of dust; bone dust
a single particle of earth or other matter
the earth, as the resting place of the dead
the earthy remains of bodies once alive; the remains of the human body
figuratively, a worthless thing
figuratively, a low or mean condition
coined money; cash
to free from dust; to brush, wipe, or sweep away dust from; as, to dust a table or a floor
to sprinkle with dust
to reduce to a fine powder; to levigate
Dust consists of particles in the atmosphere that come from various sources such as soil dust lifted by weather, volcanic eruptions, and pollution. Dust in homes, offices, and other human environments contains small amounts of plant pollen, human and animal hairs, textile fibers, paper fibers, minerals from outdoor soil, human skin cells, burnt meteorite particles and many other materials which may be found in the local environment.
U.S. National Library of Medicine
Earth or other matter in fine, dry particles. (Random House Unabridged Dictionary, 2d ed)
The Foolish Dictionary, by Gideon Wurdz
Mud with the juice squeezed out.
British National Corpus
Spoken Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'dust' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #3784
Written Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'dust' in Written Corpus Frequency: #3163
Rank popularity for the word 'dust' in Nouns Frequency: #1516
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