» 
Arabic Bulgarian Chinese Croatian Czech Danish Dutch English Estonian Finnish French German Greek Hebrew Hindi Hungarian Icelandic Indonesian Italian Japanese Korean Latvian Lithuanian Malagasy Norwegian Persian Polish Portuguese Romanian Russian Serbian Slovak Slovenian Spanish Swedish Thai Turkish Vietnamese
Arabic Bulgarian Chinese Croatian Czech Danish Dutch English Estonian Finnish French German Greek Hebrew Hindi Hungarian Icelandic Indonesian Italian Japanese Korean Latvian Lithuanian Malagasy Norwegian Persian Polish Portuguese Romanian Russian Serbian Slovak Slovenian Spanish Swedish Thai Turkish Vietnamese

definition - Videoton_FC

definition of Wikipedia

   Advertizing ▼

Wikipedia

Videoton FC

                   
Videoton
Fehérvár.png
Full name Videoton FC
Nickname(s) Vidi
Founded 1941
Ground Sóstói Stadion, Székesfehérvár
(Capacity: 14,300 all seated)
Owner István Garancsi
Manager Paulo Sousa
Coach Joan Carrillo Milan
League OTP Bank Liga
2012-13 2nd
Website Club home page
Home colours
Away colours
Third colours
Current season

Videoton FC (Hungarian pronunciation: [ˈvidɛoton ɛf t͡seː]) is a Hungarian professional football club based in Székesfehérvár, playing in the Hungarian League as of 2011. Videoton has won one Hungarian League title, one Hungarian Cup title, two Hungarian League Cup titles and one Hungarian Super Cup title. Videoton is best known in Europe for reaching the UEFA Cup final in 1985.

Videoton was founded in 1941 and its colours are blue and red. The club has played at its home ground, Sóstói Stadion, since 1967. The most successful periods in Videoton's history were the mid-1980s when Ferenc Kovács led the club to the final of the UEFA Cup in 1985. The second most successful era has been going on since the club won its first Hungarian League title in 2011.

Contents

  History

  The 1940s

Founded in 1941 as Székesfehérvári Vadásztölténygyár SK by the defense manufacturing company Székesfehérvári Vadásztölténygyár, the club was made up of workers of the factory in its early years. The team first entered the Fejér County Championship in 1942/43 and went on to win the championship. In 1948 the club was broken into three teams, with one team playing in the NB III (Third Division of the National Championship), one in the County Championship and the third one in the Second division of the County Championship. In 1950, the workers of the factory assembled their own team in the hope of achieving better results, and the club was renamed Vadásztölténygyári Vasas on March 10. On January 3, 1956, all teams joined forces in a unified team built on Vadásztölténygyár. In that season the team won the County Championship by a very wide margin, and, after winning the following year’s County Championship Winners Trophy, qualified for the second Division of the National Championship for the 1957/58 season.

  The 1960s

The first opportunity to play in Hungary's highest league came along only a few years later. In the 1961/62 season the team finished in third position – barely qualifying for the first division. Known then now as VT Vasas, the dream finally came true in 1967 when the team finished second in the second division and was promoted to the top league.

On January 22, 1968, the club was renamed Videoton SC, due to sponsorship by the electrical goods manufacturer Videoton. The first year in the top league wasn't very successful. The team had 9 wins and 18 defeats, finishing in fifteenth place, which resulted in them being relegated.

However, the following year, Videoton bounced back and won the second division. The next five years saw the club consolidate its position in the first division by finishing tenth, seventh, fifth, fourth and again fifth. Then in the 1975/76 season the team achieved the best position in its history by finishing second.

Videoton then produced modest results in the ensuing years, failing to finish in the top three on four occasions. Finally, in 1982, the team reached the final of the Hungarian Cup, but were defeated 2–0 by Újpest. This was the beginning of the club's golden age. In 1984, the team finished third with the same number of points as ETO Győr, who finished second, but only due to a superior head-to-head performance. That season saw, József Szabó become the top goal-scorer in the 1st division with 19 goals.

  The Golden era

On September 18, 1984, the UEFA Cup success story began. The club caught international attention when it reached the 1985 UEFA Cup Final after a remarkable campaign under the management of Ferenc Kovács. In the UEFA Cup 1984-85 season Videoton overcame Dukla Prague (1-0/0-0) in the first round, Paris Saint-Germain FC (4-2/1-0) in the second round, FK Partizan (0-2/5-0) in the third round. They then had further success in the quarter-finals where Videoton played againstManchester United. At Old Trafford Manchester United beat Videoton by a 1–0 scoreline with the only goal coming from Frank Stapleton. The return leg in Székesfehérvár Videoton beat the English team by 1–0. In the penalty shootout Videoton won 5–4. In the semi-finals Videoton played with Bosnian (formerly Yugoslav) FK Željezničar. In the first leg in Fehervar, Vidi won 3–1 and it proved enough to overcome their Bosnian rival after losing 2–1 in Sarajevo. In the final they played with Spanish giants Real Madrid. In the first leg in Székesfehérvár Videoton lost 3–0 in front of a record 38,000 spectators at the Stadion Sóstói. In the second leg at the Bernabéu Videoton did exceptionally well to beat Real Madrid by 1–0.[1][2] The only goal of the match was scored by Lajos Májer in the 86th minute. In the Hungarian domestic championship Videoton once again finished in third place.

  The 1990s

After the golden era, Videoton continued to be a mainstay in the first division. However, they failed to achieve any significant results. The 1998 season saw them barely escape relegation, which surprised many. Finishing the season in 16th place, the club had to win a play-off against Sopron to remain in the top flight. They managed to do this by winning both games 2–1 and 3–0. Relegation came the following year ending a run of 29 years in the first division.

  The 2000s

  Andre Alves became top-scorer and champion of the Hungarian League in 2010

This was the beginning of a period for the club, which saw them go upwards and develop. After winning the Second Division and gaining promotion in 2000, the teamed once again reached the cup final in 2001, losing 5–2 to Debrecen. This led to the team's only participation in the Intertoto Cup, where they were defeated by PFC Marek Dupnitsa in the first round. In 2005, the club changed its name to FC Fehérvar. The next year saw the club's most successful domestic year. After a third place finish, the first in 21 years, the team finally won the Hungarian Cup for the first time by defeating Vasas SC 6–5 in a penalty shoot-out, after the match had finished 2–2 after extra time. A brand new main stand was erected and handed over in 2004. Videoton were close to bankruptcy when businessman István Garancsi rescued the club. He brought financial stability and a resurgence in fortunes on the pitch. 2008 saw the team win the first ever League Cup by defeating Debrecen 3–0 on aggregate (Home 1–0; Away 2-0). They won the League cup again in 2009, this time beating Pécsi FC 3–1 in the final. Being the favourite football club of the Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban, Videoton FC co-operates with Puskas Akademia, Felcsut. From 2010 some of the most wealthy Hungarian millionaires started to appear in the VIP of the team (e.g. Mr Sandor Csanyi, president of the Hungarian bank OTP and the Hungarian Football Association) by the side of the Prime Minister. That's why supporters of rival teams often think that Videoton FC gets financial and other help from the politics and the referees.[3] Videoton FC entered into a joint working relationship with the Puskás Academy in Felcsút.

In July 2009 György Mezey (formerly champion with MTK and Budapest Honvéd) was appointed as the manager of the club.[4] At the beginning of the Hungarian National Championship 2009–10 season, the club reassumed the Videoton name.[5] In 2010 Videoton FC were leading the Hungarian National Championship I 2009–10 for many weeks,[6] but in the end their rivals Debreceni VSC won the championship.[7] The team finished second, and qualified for the Europa League. In January 2010 György Sándor joined the team from Újpest FC.[8] In June 2010, Videoton signed Bojan Djordjic and Martin Kayongo-Mutumba from the Swedish champion AIK.[9]

  The 2010s

  Paulo Sousa Videoton's new manager

In the first half of the 2010-11 season Videoton climbed to the top of the league, and remained there until the end.[10] The end of the season saw the club reach its peak by winning the Hungarian League title for the first time in its history.[11] In the same year the formerPortuguese international Paulo Sousa was appointed as the manager of the club, taking over from title winner György Mezey.[12]

Videoton played their first match in the UEFA Champions League against the Austrian champions Sturm Graz in the 2011–12 season. The first leg was played in Klagenfurt at the Wörtherseestadion because Sturm could not play at their home stadium. In the 68th minute Hungarian Szabics scored the first goal for Sturm and in the extra time, another goal made the second leg incredibly difficult for the Hungarian champions.[13] The second leg was won by the Hungarian club by 3-2 but it was not enough to advance to the next round.[14] The goals that evening were scored by Elek, Sándor and Lipták.

The 2011-12 started with the forming of a new squad with new arrivals such as the Portuguese Marco Caneira from Sporting Lisbon, Filipe Oliveira from Parma, Evandro Brandão from CD Fátima and Serbian Nikola Mitrović from Újpest. Since Videoton became the champions of the Hungarian league for the first time they could play in the UEFA Champions League 2011–12 season. Videoton FC played their first ever Champions League match in Klagenfurt, Austria against Sturm Graz (Sturm's pitch was one of the host places of the 2011 IFAF World Championship). Videoton lost 2-0 the first leg of the match.[15] In the second leg of the match Videoton beat Surm Graz 3-2 which resulted the farewell from the international turf.[16] In the first match of the Hungarian League Videoton beat Paksi SE 4-0. Videoton finished second in the 2011-12 season of the Hungarian League.

The 2012-13 season started with the triumph in the Hungarian Supercup against Debrecen, the champions of the 2011-12 season. Videoton defeated the Hajdús by 1-0 at home. Videoton entered the second round of the UEFA Europa League 2012-13 season against the Slovakian ŠK Slovan Bratislava. The first leg was played in Pozsony and ended in 1-1 draw[17]. The second leg ended with a goaless draw which resulted Videoton's qualification for the third round[18]. In the third round Videoton will face Belgian KAA Gent.

  Supporters and rivalries

The supporters of the club are based in Székesfehérvár, in Fejér County, Hungary. One of the group of supporters is the Red Blue Devils which is considered the main ultras of the team (there are smaller groups like Red-Blue City, Sóstói Hableányok, G-pont). Videoton FC is in rivalry with the most famous Hungarian clubs such as Ferencváros, Újpest, Győri ETO, Haladás and Debrecen. The club does not have a local rival since they are the only first league club based in Fejér County (the county's second most populated city is Dunaújváros, but Dunaferr is no longer existing). Between 1997-1999 Videoton's local rival was Gázszer FC which was based in Agárd, Fejér County.

  Grounds

The multi-purpose stadium of the club is located in Székesfehérvár, Hungary. The name of the stadium is Sóstói Stadion which originates from neighbouring Sósto (in English Salt Lake). Its capacity is 14,300 (all seated) and it was opened in 1967. The record attendance was in 1985 when Videoton FC was playing with the Spanish giant Real Madrid in the first leg of the final of the UEFA Cup 1984-85.
The first ground of the club could be found in the Berényi Street. On 26 September 1946, the first match was played at the Berényi Street Ground. Videoton played its matches here from 1950 to 1959. From 1959 the team played on a grass turf until 1967. The club moved to the Sóstói Stadion three times. The first era spent at the stadium was between 1948–1950 and 1959-1962. In 1967 the club moved there permanently.

In 2007, the academy of the team was founded in Felcsút, the village where Viktor Orbán, the Prime Minister spent his childhood. Videoton FC bought the team of Felcsút, which was played in the NB II and the team of the academy (named after Ferenc Puskás) competes in the Second League since that. The team is called Videoton-Puskás Ferenc Labdarúgó Akadémia (or Videoton II). Videoton-PFLA plays in Felcsút.

  Ferenc Puskás Football Academy

Ferenc Puskás Football Academy or simply Puskás Academy is a youth team of Videoton. One of the first talents of the academy was Ádám Gyurcsó who debuted in the national team of Hungary. The academy organises the Puskás Cup which is a youth tournament held every year. The first time it was held in 2008 with the participation of former clubs of Ferenc Puskás such as Real Madrid C.F., Budapest Honvéd FC, Panathinaikos F.C.. From 2009 the academy invites two more participants from Europe such as Ferencvárosi TC and Slovan Bratislava in 2009, AC Milan in 2010.

  Colours, badge and nicknames

The colours of the club are blue and red, representing the colours of the coat of arms of Székesfehérvár. The club used different crests and badges from their founding in 1941. The crests also indicate the changes of the name of the club, however, the colours were always the same i.e. blue and red. In the early 2000s, the club was named FC Fehérvár, which was changed to Videoton FC in 2009. The most famous nickname of the club is Vidi.

The badge (which is used since 2009) is blue and red, and in the centre the castle refers to the symbol of the town: "vár" from "Székesfehérvár" means castle. The name and the year of the founding can also be seen on the badge.

  Current squad

Note: Flags indicate national team as has been defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
2 Spain DF Álvaro Brachi
3 Brazil DF Paulo Vinícius
4 Portugal DF Marco Caneira
5 Greece DF Vassilios Apostolopoulos
7 Brazil DF Jeff Silva
8 Serbia FW Milan Perić
9 Portugal FW Evandro Brandão
10 Hungary FW László Lencse
11 Hungary MF György Sándor
12 Slovakia GK Tomáš Tujvel
13 Hungary GK Bence Somodi
14 Serbia MF Nikola Mitrović
16 Portugal MF Filipe Oliveira
17 Hungary FW Nemanja Nikolić
20 Spain MF Walter Fernández
No. Position Player
21 Hungary DF Adrián Szekeres
22 Cape Verde DF Stopira
23 Hungary DF Tamás Vaskó
24 Spain DF Héctor Sánchez
26 Hungary MF Balázs Tóth
27 Montenegro GK Mladen Božović
28 Hungary FW Sándor Torghelle
30 Hungary DF Roland Szolnoki
31 Hungary DF Andor Margitics
70 Hungary MF István Kovács
77 Hungary FW Ádám Gyurcsó
88 Hungary MF Zsolt Haraszti
99 Serbia MF Uroš Nikolić
Brazil MF Renato Neto (on loan from Sporting)

  Out on loan

No. Position Player
7 Hungary MF Dénes Szakály (to Zalaegerszegi TE)
22 Hungary MF Dániel Nagy (to Szombathelyi Haladás)
 

  Honours

  National

  International

  European cup history

Season Competition Round Country Club Home Away Aggregate
1974–75 UEFA Cup 1. Round Italy SSC Napoli 1–1 0–2 1–3
1976–77 UEFA Cup 1. Round Turkey Fenerbahçe SK 4–0 1–2 5–2
2. Round Austria FC Wacker Innsbruck 1–0 1–1 2–1
3. Round East Germany 1. FC Magdeburg 1–0 0–5 1–5
1981–82 UEFA Cup 1. Round Austria SK Rapid Wien 0–2 2–2 2–4
1984–85 UEFA Cup 1. Round Czechoslovakia Dukla Prague 1–0 0–0 1–0
2. Round France Paris Saint-Germain 1–0 4–2 5–2
3. Round Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia FK Partizan 5–0 0–2 5–2
Quarter-finals England Manchester United 1–0 0–1 1–1(p)
Semi-finals Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia FK Zeljeznicar 3–1 1–2 4–3
Final Spain Real Madrid CF 0–3 1–0 1–3
1985–86 UEFA Cup 1. Round Sweden Malmö FF 1–0 2–3 3–3(a)
2. Round Poland Legia Warszawa 0–1 1–1 1–2
1989–90 UEFA Cup 1. Round Scotland Hibernian FC 0–3 0–1 0–4
2003 UEFA Intertoto Cup 1. Round Bulgaria PFC Marek Dupnitsa 2–2 2–3 4–5(aet)
2006–07 UEFA Cup 1. Qualifying Round Kazakhstan FC Kairat 1–0 1–2 2–2(a)
2. Qualifying Round Switzerland Grasshoppers FC 1–1 0–2 1–3
2010–11 UEFA Europa League 2. Qualifying Round Slovenia NK Maribor 1–1 0–2 1–3
2011–12 UEFA Champions League 2. Qualifying Round Austria SK Sturm Graz 3-2 0–2 3-4
2012–13 UEFA Europa League 2. Qualifying Round Slovakia Slovan Bratislava 0-0 1–1 1-1 (a)
3. Qualifying Round Belgium KAA Gent

  Record by country of opposition

  • Correct as of 13 July 2011
Country Pld W D L GF GA GD Win%
Austria Austria &100000000000000050000005 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000040000004 &100000000000000070000007 −3 &1000000000000002000000020.00
Belgium Belgium &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000000000000 +0 !
Bulgaria Bulgaria &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000040000004 &100000000000000050000005 −1 &0&100000000000000000000000.00
Czechoslovakia Czechoslovakia &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000000000000 +1 &1000000000000005000000050.00
East Germany East Germany &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000000000000 +1 &1000000000000005000000050.00
England England &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000010000001 +0 &1000000000000005000000050.00
France France &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000050000005 &100000000000000020000002 +3 &10000000000000100000000100.000
Italy Italy &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000030000003 −2 &0&100000000000000000000000.00
Kazakhstan Kazakhstan &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000020000002 +0 &1000000000000005000000050.00
Poland Poland &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000020000002 −1 &0&100000000000000000000000.00
Scotland Scotland &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000040000004 −4 &0&100000000000000000000000.00
Slovakia Slovakia &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000010000001 +0 &0&100000000000000000000000.00
Slovenia Slovenia &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000030000003 −2 &0&100000000000000000000000.00
Spain Spain &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000030000003 −2 &1000000000000005000000050.00
Sweden Sweden &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000030000003 &100000000000000030000003 +0 &1000000000000005000000050.00
Switzerland Switzerland &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000030000003 −2 &0&100000000000000000000000.00
Turkey Turkey &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000010000001 &100000000000000050000005 &100000000000000020000002 +3 &1000000000000005000000050.00
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Yugoslavia &100000000000000040000004 &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000000000000 &100000000000000020000002 &100000000000000090000009 &100000000000000050000005 +4 &1000000000000005000000050.00
Totals 37 12 9 16 40 45 –5 32.43

P – Played; W – Won; D – Drawn; L – Lost

  Famous players

  Former coaches

  See also

  References

  1. ^ "Videoton dwarf Budapest's best". UEFA. 26 May 2005. http://www.uefa.com/memberassociations/news/newsid=304340.html. 
  2. ^ "1984/85 Madrid awake from European slumber". UEFA. http://www.uefa.com/uefaeuropaleague/history/season=1984/. 
  3. ^ http://barikad.hu/node/59637
  4. ^ "Mezey accepts Fehérvár posting". UEFA. 2 July 2009. http://www.uefa.com/memberassociations/association=hun/news/newsid=843652.html. 
  5. ^ Videoton history
  6. ^ "Niklolic thriving in Videoton spotlight". UEFA. 6 May 2010. http://www.uefa.com/memberassociations/association=hun/news/newsid=1485621.html. 
  7. ^ "Videoton fail to make Debrecen pay". UEFA. 23 May 2010. http://www.uefa.com/memberassociations/association=hun/news/newsid=1492012.html. 
  8. ^ "Sándor in tune with Videoton outlook". UEFA. 12 January 2010. http://www.uefa.com/memberassociations/association=hun/news/newsid=942247.html. 
  9. ^ "Videoton beckons for AIK pair". UEFA. 29 June 2010. http://www.uefa.com/uefachampionsleague/news/newsid=1502165.html. 
  10. ^ "Videoton on their marks for Hungarian restart". UEFA.com. 27 January 2011. http://www.uefa.com/memberassociations/association=hun/news/newsid=1588815.html. Retrieved 27 January 2011. 
  11. ^ "Champions Videoton proud of historic success". UEFA.com. 12 May 2011. http://www.uefa.com/memberassociations/association=hun/news/newsid=1630115.html. Retrieved 12 May 2011. 
  12. ^ "Paulo Sousa appointed Videoton coach". UEFA.com. 10 May 2011. http://www.uefa.com/memberassociations/association=hun/news/newsid=1631464.html. Retrieved 10 May 2011. 
  13. ^ "Sturm strike late to leave Videoton facing uphill task". UEFA.com. 13 July 2011. http://www.uefa.com/uefachampionsleague/season=2012/matches/round=2000260/match=2007490/index.html. Retrieved 13 July 2011. 
  14. ^ "Sturm go through after stern test in Hungary". UEFA.com. 20 July 2011. http://www.uefa.com/uefachampionsleague/season=2012/matches/round=2000260/match=2007507/postmatch/report/. Retrieved 20 July 2011. 
  15. ^ "Sturm strike late to leave Videoton facing uphill task". UEFA. 13 July 2011. http://www.uefa.com/uefachampionsleague/season=2012/matches/round=2000260/match=2007490/postmatch/report/. 
  16. ^ "Sturm go through after stern test in Hungary". UEFA. 20 July 2011. http://www.uefa.com/uefachampionsleague/season=2012/matches/round=2000260/match=2007507/postmatch/report/. 
  17. ^ "Slovan Bratislava 1-1 Videoton". UEFA. 19 July 2012. http://www.uefa.com/uefaeuropaleague/season=2013/matches/round=2000353/match=2009712/index.html. 
  18. ^ "Videoton 0-0 Slovan Bratislava". UEFA. 27 July 2012. http://www.uefa.com/uefaeuropaleague/season=2013/matches/round=2000353/match=2009752/index.html. 

  External links

   
               

 

All translations of Videoton_FC


sensagent's content

  • definitions
  • synonyms
  • antonyms
  • encyclopedia

Dictionary and translator for handheld

⇨ New : sensagent is now available on your handheld

   Advertising ▼

sensagent's office

Shortkey or widget. Free.

Windows Shortkey: sensagent. Free.

Vista Widget : sensagent. Free.

Webmaster Solution

Alexandria

A windows (pop-into) of information (full-content of Sensagent) triggered by double-clicking any word on your webpage. Give contextual explanation and translation from your sites !

Try here  or   get the code

SensagentBox

With a SensagentBox, visitors to your site can access reliable information on over 5 million pages provided by Sensagent.com. Choose the design that fits your site.

Business solution

Improve your site content

Add new content to your site from Sensagent by XML.

Crawl products or adds

Get XML access to reach the best products.

Index images and define metadata

Get XML access to fix the meaning of your metadata.


Please, email us to describe your idea.

WordGame

The English word games are:
○   Anagrams
○   Wildcard, crossword
○   Lettris
○   Boggle.

Lettris

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

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 !

English dictionary
Main references

Most English definitions are provided by WordNet .
English thesaurus is mainly derived from The Integral Dictionary (TID).
English Encyclopedia is licensed by Wikipedia (GNU).

Copyrights

The wordgames anagrams, crossword, Lettris and Boggle are provided by Memodata.
The web service Alexandria is granted from Memodata for the Ebay search.
The SensagentBox are offered by sensAgent.

Translation

Change the target language to find translations.
Tips: browse the semantic fields (see From ideas to words) in two languages to learn more.

last searches on the dictionary :

4409 online visitors

computed in 0.172s

   Advertising ▼

I would like to report:
section :
a spelling or a grammatical mistake
an offensive content(racist, pornographic, injurious, etc.)
a copyright violation
an error
a missing statement
other
please precise:

Advertize

Partnership

Company informations

My account

login

registration

   Advertising ▼