What does split mean?

Definitions for split
splɪtsplit

Here are all the possible meanings and translations of the word split.

Princeton's WordNet

  1. splitnoun

    extending the legs at right angles to the trunk (one in front and the other in back)

  2. splitnoun

    a bottle containing half the usual amount

  3. splitnoun

    a promised or claimed share of loot or money

    "he demanded his split before they disbanded"

  4. splitnoun

    a lengthwise crack in wood

    "he inserted the wedge into a split in the log"

  5. rip, rent, snag, split, tearnoun

    an opening made forcibly as by pulling apart

    "there was a rip in his pants"; "she had snags in her stockings"

  6. Splitnoun

    an old Croatian city on the Adriatic Sea

  7. splitnoun

    a dessert of sliced fruit and ice cream covered with whipped cream and cherries and nuts

  8. splitnoun

    (tenpin bowling) a divided formation of pins left standing after the first bowl

    "he was winning until he got a split in the tenth frame"

  9. split, stock split, split upnoun

    an increase in the number of outstanding shares of a corporation without changing the shareholders' equity

    "they announced a two-for-one split of the common stock"

  10. rent, rip, splitnoun

    the act of rending or ripping or splitting something

    "he gave the envelope a vigorous rip"

  11. schism, splitadjective

    division of a group into opposing factions

    "another schism like that and they will wind up in bankruptcy"

  12. disconnected, disunited, fragmented, splitadjective

    having been divided; having the unity destroyed

    "Congress...gave the impression of...a confusing sum of disconnected local forces"-Samuel Lubell; "a league of disunited nations"- E.B.White; "a fragmented coalition"; "a split group"

  13. splitverb

    (especially of wood) cut or ripped longitudinally with the grain

    "we bought split logs for the fireplace"

  14. divide, split, split up, separate, dissever, carve upverb

    separate into parts or portions

    "divide the cake into three equal parts"; "The British carved up the Ottoman Empire after World War I"

  15. cleave, split, riveverb

    separate or cut with a tool, such as a sharp instrument

    "cleave the bone"

  16. separate, part, split up, split, break, break upverb

    discontinue an association or relation; go different ways

    "The business partners broke over a tax question"; "The couple separated after 25 years of marriage"; "My friend and I split up"

  17. separate, part, splitverb

    go one's own way; move apart

    "The friends separated after the party"

  18. burst, split, break openverb

    come open suddenly and violently, as if from internal pressure

    "The bubble burst"

GCIDE

  1. Splitverb

    (Blackjack) To divide one hand of blackjack into two hands; -- a strategy allowed to a player when the first two cards dealt to the player have the same value.

  2. Splitnoun

    (Finance) The substitution of more than one share of a corporation's stock for one share. The market price of the stock usually drops in proportion to the increase in outstanding shares of stock. The split may be in any ratio, as, a two-for-one split; a three-for-two split.

  3. Splitnoun

    (Blackjack) The division by a player of one hand of blackjack into two hands, allowed when the first two cards dealt to a player have the same value; the player who chooses to split is obliged to increase the amount wagered by placing a sum equal to the original bet on the new hand thus created. See split, v.i.

Wiktionary

  1. splitnoun

    The acrobatic feat of spreading the legs flat on the floor 180 degrees apart, either sideways to the body or with one leg in front and one behind.

    Etymology: c. 1567, from splitten, from splītanan (compare Frisian/ splitte, spleißen), from (s)plei- 'to split, splice' (compare speld 'splinter', spaltan 'to split', sliss 'splinter', Latin spolium 'stripped hide', spaliai 'flax shives', Old Church Slavonic rasplatiti 'to cleave, split', Ancient Greek aspalon 'skin, hide', spólas 'flayed skin', Sanskrit sphaṭati 'it bursts').

  2. splitnoun

    A split-finger fastball.

    He's got a nasty split.

    Etymology: c. 1567, from splitten, from splītanan (compare Frisian/ splitte, spleißen), from (s)plei- 'to split, splice' (compare speld 'splinter', spaltan 'to split', sliss 'splinter', Latin spolium 'stripped hide', spaliai 'flax shives', Old Church Slavonic rasplatiti 'to cleave, split', Ancient Greek aspalon 'skin, hide', spólas 'flayed skin', Sanskrit sphaṭati 'it bursts').

  3. splitnoun

    A result of a first throw that leaves two or more pins standing with one or more pins between them knocked down.

    Etymology: c. 1567, from splitten, from splītanan (compare Frisian/ splitte, spleißen), from (s)plei- 'to split, splice' (compare speld 'splinter', spaltan 'to split', sliss 'splinter', Latin spolium 'stripped hide', spaliai 'flax shives', Old Church Slavonic rasplatiti 'to cleave, split', Ancient Greek aspalon 'skin, hide', spólas 'flayed skin', Sanskrit sphaṭati 'it bursts').

  4. splitnoun

    A dessert or confection resembling a banana split.

    Etymology: c. 1567, from splitten, from splītanan (compare Frisian/ splitte, spleißen), from (s)plei- 'to split, splice' (compare speld 'splinter', spaltan 'to split', sliss 'splinter', Latin spolium 'stripped hide', spaliai 'flax shives', Old Church Slavonic rasplatiti 'to cleave, split', Ancient Greek aspalon 'skin, hide', spólas 'flayed skin', Sanskrit sphaṭati 'it bursts').

  5. splitnoun

    A unit of measure used for champagne or other spirits: 18.75 centiliter or 1/4 quarter of a standard .75 liter bottle. Commercially comparable to 1/20th gallon, which is 1/2 of a fifth.

    Etymology: c. 1567, from splitten, from splītanan (compare Frisian/ splitte, spleißen), from (s)plei- 'to split, splice' (compare speld 'splinter', spaltan 'to split', sliss 'splinter', Latin spolium 'stripped hide', spaliai 'flax shives', Old Church Slavonic rasplatiti 'to cleave, split', Ancient Greek aspalon 'skin, hide', spólas 'flayed skin', Sanskrit sphaṭati 'it bursts').

  6. splitnoun

    A bottle of wine containing 0.375 liters, 1/2 the volume of a standard .75 liter bottle; a demi.

    Etymology: c. 1567, from splitten, from splītanan (compare Frisian/ splitte, spleißen), from (s)plei- 'to split, splice' (compare speld 'splinter', spaltan 'to split', sliss 'splinter', Latin spolium 'stripped hide', spaliai 'flax shives', Old Church Slavonic rasplatiti 'to cleave, split', Ancient Greek aspalon 'skin, hide', spólas 'flayed skin', Sanskrit sphaṭati 'it bursts').

  7. splitnoun

    The elapsed time at specific intermediate point(s) in a race.

    In the 3000m race, his 800m split was 1:45.32

    Etymology: c. 1567, from splitten, from splītanan (compare Frisian/ splitte, spleißen), from (s)plei- 'to split, splice' (compare speld 'splinter', spaltan 'to split', sliss 'splinter', Latin spolium 'stripped hide', spaliai 'flax shives', Old Church Slavonic rasplatiti 'to cleave, split', Ancient Greek aspalon 'skin, hide', spólas 'flayed skin', Sanskrit sphaṭati 'it bursts').

  8. splitnoun

    A tear resulting from tensile stresses.

    Etymology: c. 1567, from splitten, from splītanan (compare Frisian/ splitte, spleißen), from (s)plei- 'to split, splice' (compare speld 'splinter', spaltan 'to split', sliss 'splinter', Latin spolium 'stripped hide', spaliai 'flax shives', Old Church Slavonic rasplatiti 'to cleave, split', Ancient Greek aspalon 'skin, hide', spólas 'flayed skin', Sanskrit sphaṭati 'it bursts').

  9. splitverb

    Of something solid, to divide fully or partly along a more or less straight line.

    He has split his lip.

    Etymology: c. 1567, from splitten, from splītanan (compare Frisian/ splitte, spleißen), from (s)plei- 'to split, splice' (compare speld 'splinter', spaltan 'to split', sliss 'splinter', Latin spolium 'stripped hide', spaliai 'flax shives', Old Church Slavonic rasplatiti 'to cleave, split', Ancient Greek aspalon 'skin, hide', spólas 'flayed skin', Sanskrit sphaṭati 'it bursts').

  10. splitverb

    To share; to divide.

    We split the money among three people

    Etymology: c. 1567, from splitten, from splītanan (compare Frisian/ splitte, spleißen), from (s)plei- 'to split, splice' (compare speld 'splinter', spaltan 'to split', sliss 'splinter', Latin spolium 'stripped hide', spaliai 'flax shives', Old Church Slavonic rasplatiti 'to cleave, split', Ancient Greek aspalon 'skin, hide', spólas 'flayed skin', Sanskrit sphaṭati 'it bursts').

  11. splitverb

    To leave.

    Let's split this scene and see if we can find a real party.

    Etymology: c. 1567, from splitten, from splītanan (compare Frisian/ splitte, spleißen), from (s)plei- 'to split, splice' (compare speld 'splinter', spaltan 'to split', sliss 'splinter', Latin spolium 'stripped hide', spaliai 'flax shives', Old Church Slavonic rasplatiti 'to cleave, split', Ancient Greek aspalon 'skin, hide', spólas 'flayed skin', Sanskrit sphaṭati 'it bursts').

  12. splitverb

    to separate or break up.

    Did you hear Dick and Jane split? They'll probably get a divorce.

    Etymology: c. 1567, from splitten, from splītanan (compare Frisian/ splitte, spleißen), from (s)plei- 'to split, splice' (compare speld 'splinter', spaltan 'to split', sliss 'splinter', Latin spolium 'stripped hide', spaliai 'flax shives', Old Church Slavonic rasplatiti 'to cleave, split', Ancient Greek aspalon 'skin, hide', spólas 'flayed skin', Sanskrit sphaṭati 'it bursts').

  13. splitadjective

    See split .

    Republicans appear split on the centerpiece of Mr. Obama's economic recovery plan.

    Etymology: c. 1567, from splitten, from splītanan (compare Frisian/ splitte, spleißen), from (s)plei- 'to split, splice' (compare speld 'splinter', spaltan 'to split', sliss 'splinter', Latin spolium 'stripped hide', spaliai 'flax shives', Old Church Slavonic rasplatiti 'to cleave, split', Ancient Greek aspalon 'skin, hide', spólas 'flayed skin', Sanskrit sphaṭati 'it bursts').

  14. splitadjective

    Having the middle group equal to the direct product of the others.

    Etymology: c. 1567, from splitten, from splītanan (compare Frisian/ splitte, spleißen), from (s)plei- 'to split, splice' (compare speld 'splinter', spaltan 'to split', sliss 'splinter', Latin spolium 'stripped hide', spaliai 'flax shives', Old Church Slavonic rasplatiti 'to cleave, split', Ancient Greek aspalon 'skin, hide', spólas 'flayed skin', Sanskrit sphaṭati 'it bursts').

  15. splitadjective

    Comprising half decaffeinated and half caffeinated espresso.

    Etymology: c. 1567, from splitten, from splītanan (compare Frisian/ splitte, spleißen), from (s)plei- 'to split, splice' (compare speld 'splinter', spaltan 'to split', sliss 'splinter', Latin spolium 'stripped hide', spaliai 'flax shives', Old Church Slavonic rasplatiti 'to cleave, split', Ancient Greek aspalon 'skin, hide', spólas 'flayed skin', Sanskrit sphaṭati 'it bursts').

  16. Splitnoun

    A port city in Croatia.

    Etymology: c. 1567, from splitten, from splītanan (compare Frisian/ splitte, spleißen), from (s)plei- 'to split, splice' (compare speld 'splinter', spaltan 'to split', sliss 'splinter', Latin spolium 'stripped hide', spaliai 'flax shives', Old Church Slavonic rasplatiti 'to cleave, split', Ancient Greek aspalon 'skin, hide', spólas 'flayed skin', Sanskrit sphaṭati 'it bursts').

Webster Dictionary

  1. Split

    of Split

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

  2. Splitverb

    to divide lengthwise; to separate from end to end, esp. by force; to divide in the direction of the grain layers; to rive; to cleave; as, to split a piece of timber or a board; to split a gem; to split a sheepskin

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

  3. Splitverb

    to burst; to rupture; to rend; to tear asunder

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

  4. Splitverb

    to divide or break up into parts or divisions, as by discord; to separate into parts or parties, as a political party; to disunite

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

  5. Splitverb

    to divide or separate into components; -- often used with up; as, to split up sugar into alcohol and carbonic acid

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

  6. Splitverb

    to part asunder; to be rent; to burst; as, vessels split by the freezing of water in them

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

  7. Splitverb

    to be broken; to be dashed to pieces

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

  8. Splitverb

    to separate into parties or factions

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

  9. Splitverb

    to burst with laughter

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

  10. Splitverb

    to divulge a secret; to betray confidence; to peach

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

  11. Splitverb

    to divide one hand of blackjack into two hands, allowed when the first two cards dealt to a player have the same value

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

  12. Splitnoun

    a crack, or longitudinal fissure

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

  13. Splitnoun

    a breach or separation, as in a political party; a division

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

  14. Splitnoun

    a piece that is split off, or made thin, by splitting; a splinter; a fragment

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

  15. Splitnoun

    specif (Leather Manuf.), one of the sections of a skin made by dividing it into two or more thicknesses

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

  16. Splitnoun

    a division of a stake happening when two cards of the kind on which the stake is laid are dealt in the same turn

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

  17. Splitnoun

    the substitution of more than one share of a corporation's stock for one share. The market price of the stock usually drops in proportion to the increase in outstanding shares of stock. The split may be in any ratio, as a two-for-one split; a three-for-two split

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

  18. Splitnoun

    the division by a player of one hand of blackjack into two hands, allowed when the first two cards dealt to a player have the same value; the player is usually obliged to increase the amount wagered by placing a sum equal to the original bet on the new hand thus created

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

  19. Splitadjective

    divided; cleft

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

  20. Splitadjective

    divided deeply; cleft

    Etymology: [Probably of Scand. or Low German origin; cf. Dan. splitte, LG. splitten, OD. splitten, spletten, D. splijten, G. spleissen, MHG. splzen. Cf. Splice, Splint, Splinter.]

Freebase

  1. Split

    Split is a city in Dalmatia, on the eastern shore of the Adriatic Sea, centred on the Roman Palace of the Emperor Diocletian. It is the second-largest city of Croatia, and the largest of the Dalmatian cities. Spread over a central peninsula and its surroundings, Split's greater area includes the neighboring seaside towns as well. An intraregional transport hub and popular tourist destination, the city is a link to numerous Adriatic islands and the Apennine peninsula. Split is one of the oldest cities in the area. While it is traditionally considered just over 1,700 years old counting from the construction of Diocletian's Palace in 305 CE, archaeological research relating to the original founding of the city as the Greek colony of Aspálathos in the 4th century BCE establishes the urban history of the area as being several centuries older. The city turned into a prominent settlement around 650 AD, when it became successor to the ancient capital of the Roman province of Dalmatia, Salona: as after the Sack of Salona by the Avars and Slavs, the fortified Palace of Diocletian was settled by the Roman refugees.

Chambers 20th Century Dictionary

  1. Split

    split, v.t. to cleave lengthwise: to tear asunder violently: to divide: to throw into discord.—v.i. to divide or part asunder: to be dashed to pieces: to divulge secrets: to vote for candidates of opposite parties: to burst with laughter:—pr.p. split′ting; pa.t. and pa.p. split.—n. a crack or rent lengthwise: a schism: a half-bottle of aerated water, a half-glass of spirits: (pl.) the acrobatic feat of going down to the floor with the legs spread out laterally.—adj. Split′-new (Scot.), brand-new.—n.pl. Split′-pease, husked pease split for making pea-soup, &c.—n. Split′ter, one who, or that which, splits: one who splits hairs in argument, &c.: (U.S.) a wheaten cake split and buttered when hot.—adj. Split′ting, very severe: very rapid.—Split on a rock, to meet some unforeseen and disastrous difficulty, to go to ruin; Split one's sides, to laugh immoderately; Split the difference, to divide equally the sum or matter in dispute, to take the mean. [Scand., Dan. splitte, to split; Dut. splijten; Ger. spleissen.]

British National Corpus

  1. Spoken Corpus Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'split' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #3992

  2. Written Corpus Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'split' in Written Corpus Frequency: #2201

  3. Verbs Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'split' in Verbs Frequency: #548

Anagrams for split »

  1. spilt

  2. slipt

How to pronounce split?

How to say split in sign language?

Numerology

  1. Chaldean Numerology

    The numerical value of split in Chaldean Numerology is: 1

  2. Pythagorean Numerology

    The numerical value of split in Pythagorean Numerology is: 4

Examples of split in a Sentence

  1. Young Kim:

    Because our President's name was not on the ballot in the 2018 cycle, you saw a lot of people... let out their anger and frustration by voting against any and all Republican candidates, in 2020, because The President will be on the ballot, they have a choice, and there will be a lot of split voters.

  2. Casino:

    Nicky I think in all fairness, I should explain to you exactly what it is that I do. For instance tomorrow morning ill get up nice and early, take a walk down over to the bank and... walk in and see and uh... if you don't have my money for me, I'll... crack your f***in' head wide-open in front of everybody in the bank. And just about the time I'm comin' out of jail, hopefully, you'll be coming out of your coma. And guess what I'll split your f***in' head open again. 'Cause I'm f***in' stupid. I don't give a f*** about jail. That's my business. That's what I do.

  3. Tracy Stewart:

    Gemma Allen says. To keep your relationship as blissful as possible, talk about how you ’ll split expenses such as rent, food and utilities, along with unexpected items such as car repairs or if a baby comes along. Consider opening a joint bank account in addition to your regular accounts to pay for shared expenses. You may not want to split every expense either, so decide what will be kept separate and if you ’ll want to discuss individual purchases over a certain dollar limit. Since you may cohabitate for a long time or eventually marry, talk about short - and long-term financial goals. Think about the financial impact of these goals and how you ’ll work together to achieve them, save for shared goals in separate accounts and contribute the amount that Gemma Allen agree Gemma Allen can each afford.

  4. Marcus Xu:

    The market is a little undecided. You can see that the market is really split on what's going to happen tomorrow.

  5. Mark Twain:

    A verb has a hard enough time of it in this world when it is all together. It's downright inhuman to split it up. But that's what those Germans do. They take part of a verb and put it down here, like a stake, and they take the other part of it and put it a way over yonder like another stake, and between these two limits they just shovel in German.

Images & Illustrations of split

  1. splitsplitsplitsplitsplit

Popularity rank by frequency of use

split#1#3684#10000

Translations for split

From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary

  • قسمArabic
  • escindir, repartir, separar, banyes, partir, dividirCatalan, Valencian
  • rozdělitCzech
  • holltiWelsh
  • Riss, Spagat, spalten, verteilen, abhauen, trennen, Spalt, Spaltung, aufteilenGerman
  • χωρίζω, σχίζω, σπαγγάτο, σπάω, ρήγμαGreek
  • fisura, escisión, dividir, partir, separar, espagat, escindir, repartirSpanish
  • jako, halkeama, repeämä, spagaatti, reikä, haljeta, lohkaista, puolipullo, puolikas, väliaika, splitti, haljas, halkaista, split, jakaaFinnish
  • grand écart, diviser, scinder, séparer, fendre, répartirFrench
  • scáin, scáineadh, scoilt, deighilIrish
  • dividir, separar, escindir, partir, repartirGalician
  • התחלק, חילק, נפרד, פיצל, עזבHebrew
  • hasít, szakítHungarian
  • klofnaIcelandic
  • spaccare, fendere, separare, spartire, dividere, scindereItalian
  • 小瓶, ハーフボトル, 開脚, 切断する, 分ける, 分断する, 股割り, スプリット, 割る, 切り離す, 別れる, 分離するJapanese
  • dispartior, divido, findo, dispartio, scindo, partior, separoLatin
  • šķeltLatvian
  • matakahiMāori
  • ခွဲBurmese
  • spagaat, split, verdelen, splitsen, grand écart, opsplitsenDutch
  • rozejść się, rozszczepiać, dzielić, rozdzielaćPolish
  • racha, partir, dividir, repartir, terminar, rachar fora, separar-se, cindir, deixarPortuguese
  • ch'iqtay, larayQuechua
  • sfender, divider, reparter, fender, separàRomansh
  • scinda, diviza, separa, spagatul, despica, spinteca, repartizaRomanian
  • расщепить, поделить, разделяться, расходиться, разойтись, щель, расщелина, разрыв, щепка, шпагат, делить, разделить, разделиться, раскол, расщеплять, ТрещинаRussian
  • flytta isär, spagat, hål, dela, skiljas, spricka, fragment, söndra, splittra, lämnaSwedish
  • yarık, bölünme, split, çatlakTurkish
  • розколUkrainian
  • findaxhe, finte, findeWalloon

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    a (usually canopied) seat for riding on the back of a camel or elephant
    • A. swag
    • B. subrogation
    • C. howdah
    • D. liniment

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