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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 !
Change the target language to find translations.
Tips: browse the semantic fields (see From ideas to words) in two languages to learn more.
1.boyfriend or girlfriend
2.a close friend who accompanies his buddies in their activities
3.a man who is the lover of a girl or young woman"if I'd known he was her boyfriend I wouldn't have asked"
4.a boy or man"that chap is your host" "there's a fellow at the door" "he's a likable cuss" "he's a good bloke"
5.a person who is member of one's class or profession"the surgeon consulted his colleagues" "he sent e-mail to his fellow hackers"
6.a friend who is frequently in the company of another"drinking companions" "comrades in arms"
7.an informal form of address for a man"Say, fellow, what are you doing?" "Hey buster, what's up?"
8.a member of a learned society"he was elected a fellow of the American Physiological Association"
9.one of a pair"he lost the mate to his shoe" "one eye was blue but its fellow was brown"
10.(colloquial)an animal that produces gametes (spermatozoa) that can fertilize female gametes (ova)
FellowFel"low (?), n. [OE. felawe, felaghe, Icel. fēlagi, fr. fēlag companionship, prop., a laying together of property; fē property + lag a laying, pl. lög law, akin to liggja to lie. See Fee, and Law, Lie to be low.]
1. A companion; a comrade; an associate; a partner; a sharer.
The fellows of his crime. Milton.
We are fellows still,
Serving alike in sorrow. Shak.
That enormous engine was flanked by two fellows almost of equal magnitude. Gibbon.
☞ Commonly used of men, but sometimes of women. Judges xi. 37.
2. A man without good breeding or worth; an ignoble or mean man.
Worth makes the man, and want of it, the fellow. Pope.
3. An equal in power, rank, character, etc.
It is impossible that ever Rome
Should breed thy fellow. Shak.
4. One of a pair, or of two things used together or suited to each other; a mate; the male.
When they be but heifers of one year, . . . they are let go to the fellow and breed. Holland.
This was my glove; here is the fellow of it. Shak.
5. A person; an individual.
She seemed to be a good sort of fellow. Dickens.
6. In the English universities, a scholar who is appointed to a foundation called a fellowship, which gives a title to certain perquisites and privileges.
7. In an American college or university, a member of the corporation which manages its business interests; also, a graduate appointed to a fellowship, who receives the income of the foundation.
8. A member of a literary or scientific society; as, a Fellow of the Royal Society.
☞ Fellow is often used in compound words, or adjectively, signifying associate, companion, or sometimes equal. Usually, such compounds or phrases are self-explanatory; as, fellow-citizen, or fellow citizen; fellow-student, or fellow student; fellow-workman, or fellow workman; fellow-mortal, or fellow mortal; fellow-sufferer; bedfellow; playfellow; workfellow.
Were the great duke himself here, and would lift up
My head to fellow pomp amongst his nobles. Ford.
FellowFel"low (?), v. t. To suit with; to pair with; to match. [Obs.] Shak.
amigo, associate, bedfellow, blighter, bloke, boon companion, boy, boyfriend, brother, buddy, buster, chap, chum, close, colleague, companion, comrade, confrere, covey, crony, cuss, dick, dude, familiar, fella, feller, friend, gent, girl-friend, guy, intimate, lad, lover, man, mate, member, pal, person, sidekick, young man, beau (old, man), paramour (old), swain (old, man)
bawdy fellow • class fellow • fellow candidate • fellow citizen • fellow countryman • fellow countrywoman • fellow creature • fellow feeling • fellow man • fellow member • fellow party member • fellow passenger • fellow pupil • fellow student • fellow suspect • fellow townsman • fellow townswoman • fellow traveler • fellow traveller • fellow worker • fellow-feeling • hail-fellow • hail-fellow-well-met • hefty fellow • jovial fellow • junior fellow • little fellow • odd fellow • ribald fellow • teaching fellow • uncouth fellow
A Fellow Needs a Girl • A Jolly Good Fellow • A Jolly Good Fellow (novel) • A Narrow Fellow in the Grass • A narrow Fellow in the Grass • A narrow fellow in the grass • Apple Fellow • Bill Cosby Is a Very Funny Fellow...Right! • Credit Business Fellow (United States) • Daihatsu Fellow Max • Fellow (computing) • Fellow Citizen • Fellow Hoodlums • Fellow Programme in Management • Fellow Workers • Fellow of American College of Emergency Physicians • Fellow of Biomaterials Science and Engineering • Fellow of the AAAS • Fellow of the American College of Surgeons • Fellow of the American Institute of Architects • Fellow of the IEEE • Fellow of the Institute of Chartered Accountants • Fellow of the Royal Aeronautical Society • Fellow of the Royal Australasian College of Physicians • Fellow of the Royal College of Pathologists • Fellow of the Royal Numismatic Society of New Zealand • Fellow of the Royal Society • Fellow of the Royal Society of Art • Fellow traveler • For He's a Jolly Good Fellow • For he is a jolly good fellow • Fulbright Fellow • Good Fellow Group • Good Fellow Group Limited • Good fellow • Guggenheim Fellow. • Hail fellow well met • Honorary Fellow • Honorary Fellow of the Royal Society • Howland Distinguished Fellow • IBM Fellow • IEEE Fellow • Idle Thoughts of an Idle Fellow • It Makes a Fellow Proud to Be a Soldier • Jolly good fellow • Junior research fellow • Long fellow • Martin Scorsese Is Really Quite a Jovial Fellow • My Fellow Americans • Narrow Fellow in the Grass • Nethercutt Fellow • Poor Fellow My Country • Predoctoral fellow • Research fellow • Residential fellow • Royal Fellow of the Royal Society • Sloan Fellow • Stubborn Kind of Fellow • Teaching fellow • That Stubborn Kinda Fellow • The Big Fellow • The Big Fellow (novel) • The Fellow • The Quare Fellow • Visiting Fellow • Visiting fellow • White House Fellow • Writing fellow
personne aimante ou aimée (fr)[Classe]
human, human being, individual, man, mobile portal, mortal, person, somebody, someone, soul, wireless portal - become friends with, befriend, make friends with, strike up a friendship with, take up with[Hyper.]
bosom, close, intimate, near[Similaire]
colloquial expression, colloquialism[Domaine]
personne qui partage (fr)[Classe]
animal mâle et homme (fr)[Classe]
animal; animate being; beast; brute; creature; fauna[ClasseHyper.]
animal femelle (fr)[ClasseHyper.]
homme (individu masculin) (fr)[ClasseHyper.]
fellow (n.) [colloquial]
personne aimante ou aimée (fr)[Classe]
infidélité conjugale (fr)[Thème]
amant (homme) (fr)[Classe]
infidélité conjugale (fr)[termes liés]
female, female person[Ant.]
male, male person[Hyper.]
association corporative et confraternelle (fr)[ClasseHyper.]
human, human being, individual, man, mobile portal, mortal, person, somebody, someone, soul, wireless portal - interact - affiliate, associate, assort, consort - companionableness, sociability, sociableness, social nature - relationship[Hyper.]
amity, friendly relationship, friendship - friendly - association - association, society - associate, companion, comrade, familiar, fellow - consort - accompaniment, escort - company, party - companion - companion, fellow traveler, fellow traveller - comrade - buddy-buddy, chummy, thick - chummy, matey, pally, palsy-walsy - comradely, hail-fellow, hail-fellow-well-met - familiarity[Dérivé]
affiliate, associate, assort, consort - accompany, come along, come along with, come with, companion, company, go along, go along with, go with, keep company, walk, walk with - camaraderie, chumminess, companionship, comradeliness, comradery, comradeship, good-companionship, good-fellowship - fellowship, society - familiar - comradely, hail-fellow, hail-fellow-well-met[Dérivé]
adult male, man[Hyper.]
fellow member, member[Hyper.]
les époux (fr)[Classe]
A fellow in the broadest sense is someone who is an equal or a comrade. The term fellow is also used to describe a person, particularly by those in the upper social classes. It is most often used in an academic context: a fellow is often part of an elite group of learned people who are awarded fellowship to work together as peers in the pursuit of knowledge or practice. The fellows may include visiting professors, postdoctoral researchers and doctoral researchers.
The title of research fellow is used to denote an academic research position at a university or a similar institution.
The title of Teaching fellow is used to denote an academic teaching position at a university or similar institution.
The title fellow might be given to an academic member of staff upon retirement who continues to be affiliated to a university institution in the United Kingdom.
At Colleges of the Universities of Oxford, Cambridge, and Dublin, full fellows form the governing body of the college. They may elect a Council to handle day-to-day management. All fellows are entitled to certain privileges within their colleges, which may include dining at High Table (free of charge) and possibly the right to a room in college (free of charge).
There are a number of types of fellow:
Most Cambridge colleges grant fellowships for life after a qualifying period. Retired academics may therefore remain as fellows. In Oxford upon retirement, a Governing Body fellow would normally be elected a fellow emeritus and would leave the Governing Body. Distinguished old members of the college, or its benefactors and friends, might also be elected 'Honorary Fellow', normally for life; but beyond limited dining rights this is merely an honour. Most Oxford colleges have 'Fellows by Special Election' or 'Supernumerary Fellows', who may be members of the teaching staff, but not necessarily members of the Governing Body.
In US medical institutions, a fellow refers to someone who has completed residency training (e.g. in internal medicine, pediatrics, general surgery, etc.) and is currently in a 1 to 3 year subspecialty training program (e.g. cardiology, pediatric nephrology, transplant surgery, etc.).
In these five countries the overarching responsibility of postgraduate specialist medical and surgical education is assigned to a number of Royal colleges. Examples of these colleges are: the Royal College of Surgeons, the Royal College of Surgeons in Ireland, the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada and the Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Psychiatrists. When a graduate medical doctor completes the speciality training/examinations required by one of these colleges he or she is designated a Fellow of the corresponding college. This designation comes with a post-nominal designation such as FRCS (Fellow of the Royal College of Surgeons), FRCS(I) Fellowship of the Royal College of Surgeons Ireland, FRCP (C) (Fellow of the Royal College of Physicians of Canada) and FRANZCP (Fellow of the Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Psychiatrists).
In the context of graduate school in the United States and Canada, a fellow is a recipient of a fellowship. Examples are the NSF Graduate Research Fellowship, the National Defense Science and Engineering Graduate Fellowship, the Guggenheim Fellowship, the Rosenthal Fellowship and the Presidential Management Fellowship.
At Harvard and some other universities in the United States, "fellows" are members of the Board of Trustees who hold administrative positions as non-executive trustee rather than academics.
Some senior administrators of a college such as bursars are made fellows, and thereby become members of the governing body, because of their importance to the running of a College.
The term used, in the United States, the high school and middle school setting for students or adults that assist a teacher with one or more classes.
Fellows are the highest grade of membership of most professional or learned societies (see for example, the Chartered Institute of Arbitrators. Lower grades are referred to as members (who typically share voting rights with the fellows), or associates (who may or may not, depending on whether "associate" status is a form of full membership).
How a fellowship is acquired varies for each society, but may typically involve some or all of these:
Exclusive learned societies such as the Royal Society have Fellow as the only grade of membership, others like the Faculty of Young Musicians (now defunct) have members holding the post of Associate and posts Honoris Causa.
Appointment as an honorary fellow in a learned or professional society can be either to honour exceptional achievement and/or service within the professional domain of the awarding body or to honour contributions related to the domain from someone who is professionally outside of it. Membership of the awarding body may or may not be a requirement.
Large corporations in research and development-intensive industries (IBM, Sun Microsystems or Apple in information technology, Bell Labs or L3 Communications in telecommunications, and Boston Scientific in Medical Devices for example) appoint a small number of senior scientists and engineers as fellows. Fellow is the most senior rank or title one can achieve on a technical career, though some fellows also hold business titles such as vice president or chief technology officer. Examples are:
The title fellow can be used for participants in a professional development program run by a nonprofit or governmental organization. This type of fellowship is a short term work opportunity (1-2 years) for professionals who already possess some level of academic or professional expertise that will serve the nonprofit mission. Fellows are given a stipend as well as professional experience and leadership training. Examples are: