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Lettris is a curious tetris-clone game where all the bricks have the same square shape but different content. Each square carries a letter. To make squares disappear and save space for other squares you have to assemble English words (left, right, up, down) from the falling squares.
Boggle gives you 3 minutes to find as many words (3 letters or more) as you can in a grid of 16 letters. You can also try the grid of 16 letters. Letters must be adjacent and longer words score better. See if you can get into the grid Hall of Fame !
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1.a shoe consisting of a sole fastened by straps to the foot
SandalSan"dal (?), n. Same as Sendal.
Sails of silk and ropes of sandal. Longfellow.
SandalSan"dal, n. Sandalwood. “Fans of sandal.” Tennyson.
SandalSan"dal, n. [F. sandale, L. sandalium, Gr. �, dim. of �, probably from Per. sandal.] (a) A kind of shoe consisting of a sole strapped to the foot; a protection for the foot, covering its lower surface, but not its upper. (b) A kind of slipper. (c) An overshoe with parallel openings across the instep.
1991 Tailhook sandal • Bjørg Sandal • Christian Sandal • Hermes Fastening his Sandal • Konar Sandal • Maxi Sandal 2003 / Moonlight • Mustafa Sandal • Mustafa Sandal discography • Mysore Sandal Soap • Nils R. Sandal • Reidar Sandal • Sandal (disambiguation) • Sandal Bar • Sandal Castle • Sandal Galaxy F.C. • Sandal and Agbrigg railway station • Sandal and Walton railway station • Sandal punk • Sandal spike phytoplasma • Sandal woods • Sandal, Afghanistan • Sandal, Wakefield • Sandal-eyed • Sandal-eyed Squid • Sandal-punk • Sandal-wood • Sandal-woods • Seat Sandal • Seven (Mustafa Sandal album) • Sword and sandal • Vikrant Sandal
Bernardo Sandals • Biblical sandals • Episcopal sandals • Liturgical sandals • Liz Sandals • Pontifical sandals • Rainbow Sandals • Saltwater sandals • Sandals Cay • Sandals Resorts • Swords and sandals • T-Bar Sandals • Teva sandals • The Moon and the Sandals • The Sandals
chose allant habituellement par paire (fr)[Classe...]
chose en cuir ou peau (fr)[ClasseParExt.]
Sandals are an open type of outdoor footwear, consisting of a sole held to the wearer's foot by straps passing over the instep and, sometimes, around the ankle. While the distinction between sandals and other types of footwear can sometimes be blurry (as in the case of huaraches—the woven leather footwear seen in Mexico—and peep-toe pumps), the common understanding is that a sandal leaves most of the upper part of the foot exposed, particularly the toes. People may choose to wear sandals for several reasons, among them economy (sandals tend to require less material than shoes and are usually easier to construct), comfort in warm weather, and as a fashion choice.
Usually, people wear sandals in warmer climates or during warmer parts of the year in order to keep their feet cool and dry. The risk of developing athlete's foot is lower than with enclosed shoes, and the wearing of sandals may be part of the treatment regimen for such an infection.
The oldest known sandals (and the oldest known footwear of any type) were discovered in Fort Rock Cave in the U.S. state of Oregon; radiocarbon dating of the sagebrush bark from which they were woven indicates an age of at least 10,000 years. 
The word sandal derives from the Greek word sandalon. The ancient Greeks distinguished between baxeae (sing. baxea), a sandal made of willow leaves, twigs, or fibres worn by comic actors and philosophers; and the cothurnus, a boot sandal that rose above the middle of the leg, worn principally by tragic actors, horsemen, hunters, and by men of rank and authority. The sole of the latter was sometimes made much thicker than usual by the insertion of slices of cork, so as to add to the stature of the wearer.
The ancient Egyptians wore sandals made of palm-leaves and papyrus. They are sometimes observable on the feet of Egyptian statues. According to Herodotus, sandals of papyrus were a part of the required and characteristic dress of the Egyptian priests.
A sandal may have a sole made from rubber, leather, wood, tatami or rope. It may be held to the foot by a narrow thong that generally passes between the first and second toe, or by a strap or lace, variously called a latchet, sabot strap or sandal, that passes over the arch of the foot or around the ankle. A sandal may or may not have a heel (either low or high) and/or heel strap.
Among the many kinds of sandals are:
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