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Build your vocabulary with new words, definitions, and origin stories every day of the week.
Listen to this podcast to build your vocabulary with new words, definitions, and origin stories every day of the week.
Want to sound Russian when you speak it? Kira demystifies Russian pronunciation, one word at a time!
An informal show on favorite, fascinating, or funny words and phrases used in various engineering disciplines. Hosted by interdisciplinary engineer Pius Wong, also host of The K12 Engineering Education Podcast. Produced by Pios Labs. Support the podcast by donating to Pius's studio on Patreon: www.patreon.com/pioslabs.
Britain Ryan Strah explores bad words, curses, expletives, insults, and vulgarities from around the world, their etymology, and their usage.
Archive of the "Engineering Word Of The Day" podcast, an informal show on engineering jargon. Powered by Pios Labs. Also playing short clips previewing other projects from Pios Labs. Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/engineering-education/support
To learn Japanese with the Bible with one chapter-by-on chapter with the Old Testament and the New Testament.
A new word for a new day!
Faith and fitness working together to strengthen bonds, bodies, and relationships.
Where wine comes to terms with history.
Here you can find easy explanations of various English words
Welsh Word of the Day is a new Welsh Language Learning podcast teaching a Welsh word everyday. Every week there is a new theme and all the words for that week, will link to the theme.
Welcome to Tony Sam's Word of the Day Podcast! You may think you know what words mean, but YOU DON'T! Lucky for you, Tony Sam DOES. Tony Sam graduated magna cum laude from the Harvard School of Law and has been fascinated with the evolution of the English language as far back as he can remember. Currently serving as a Judge in the 23rd Circuit Court of Illinois, he finds time to learn more about words whenever he’s not walking his prized Labrador, Marshall. His other accolades include gradua ...
Preaching Sound Biblical Doctrine in These Last Days
－for Game Aritists 感謝EA Games Wendy Wei撰写 由Lily担任录音 www.ea.com EA Games;
World events viewed from a Biblical perspective. Day by day, bit by bit building a case that Bible prophecy is 100% accurate. The Bible is as relevant in these last days as in any previous time in history. If you would like to hear from a fellow student of the Divine Word of the God of Israel this podcast may prove itself worthwhile. http://welcomehome777.com/
Dr. Laura Call of the Day | 2020 Nominee • 15th Annual Podcast Awards - Kids & Family Category Official feed of the Dr. Laura Call of the Day Podcast! As one of the most popular talk show hosts in radio history, Dr. Laura Schlessinger offers no-nonsense advice infused with a strong sense of ethics, accountability, and personal responsibility; she's been doing it successfully for more than 40 years, reaching millions of listeners weekly. Her internationally syndicated radio program is heard e ...
In just two minutes, you'll get a fun and friendly dose of word roots, three times a week. Understand these roots and how they work together, and you’ll have a firm grasp of nearly any English word you come across. http://membean.com
Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day for May 6, 2021 is: deep-six • \DEEP-SIKS\ • verb 1 : to get rid of : discard, eliminate 2 slang : to throw overboard Examples: Citing budget concerns, the city council announced that it has deep-sixed plans to repave the city's bike trails. "The movement impressed the Clinton White House, which began drafting an e…
Strewth is an Australian slang compounding and contraction of the phrase 'God's Truth', indicating surprise.Bởi Britain Ryan Strah
Hortatory is an adjective that means ‘tending to exhort.’ Coming from the Latin word hortari (hor TAR ay) which means ‘to exhort’ or ‘strongly encourage,’ hortatory is often used in a religious context to refer to someone delivering a sermon. When a message is conveyed in a way that is similar to a sermon, we can call it hortatory. Ryan’s hortatory…
Being dealt a lousy rack of letter tiles is small potatoes compared to today’s word! It's an adjective that means “providing or yielding meagerly in return for much effort” or “demanding or unrewarding.” Can you spell it out? Press play to hear more!
To shrink the number of our faulty counts, you have to learn how to debounce. This is Episode 105 of Engineering Word Of The Day, an informal show on favorite, fascinating, or funny words and phrases used in various engineering disciplines. Support the show on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/pioslabs Listen to the latest episodes: http://engineeri…
Join my Russian Pronunciation Club at Patreon.com/learnrussianwithkira for more content like this, and look for the Russian Word of the Day with Kira videos on YouTube. Don’t forget – “jaw, tongue, lips!” Счастливо!Bởi Kimberly (Kira) DiMattia
Amy's husband is using the money she needs for household bills to fund his new business, leaving her worried and upset.
Even though Ivonne is married with a baby, she is still extremely close to her mother, allowing her to visit for months at a time.
Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day for May 5, 2021 is: sprightly • \SPRYTE-lee\ • adjective 1 : marked by a gay lightness and vivacity : spirited 2 : having a distinctively piquant taste : zesty Examples: "It began with a sprightly melody, exact and almost priggish, which seemed an absurd contrast to the surroundings. People should have been … tipto…
बहनचोद is a Hindi word literally translated into 'sister fucker'.Bởi Britain Ryan Strah
Esurient is an adjective that means ‘hungry’ or ‘greedy.’ The Latin word esurire (ess oo EAR ay) means ‘to hunger.’ After evolving into our word of the day, its meaning has shifted a little and esurient is usually used metaphorically to refer to ‘greed.’ For example: Brad’s esurient approach to life has often led to some unscrupulous behavior. He p…
Julius had a chaotic childhood and, as an adult, has a tendency to date troubled women including the single mom he is thinking about marrying.
21-year-old Phillip is in college, trying to discover what he's supposed to do next with his life.
Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day for May 4, 2021 is: succumb • \suh-KUM\ • verb 1 : to yield to superior strength or force or overpowering appeal or desire 2 : to be brought to an end (such as death) by the effect of destructive or disruptive forces Examples: "Of all the food experiences I have missed in the last year, one stands out: my regular t…
绿茶婊 is a Mandarin phrase literally translated into 'green tea bitch'.Bởi Britain Ryan Strah
Today’s word is from the Lowlands of Scotland, and has a knack for throwing people off course. It is an adjective that means “contrary,” “peevish,” or “stubborn.” May the fourth be with you to guess this word! But if you still can't, listen and find out!
Telos is a noun that refers to an ultimate goal or aim. Our word of the day comes directly from a Greek word that translates to ‘the ultimate end.’ Harlan was only working in our office as a way to gain experience to start a business that later became our competition. We may not have agreed with his telos, but we were glad to have him with us for a…
Liz is concerned about how much her children see her using her iPhone and wonders if it will lead to bad habits in them.
Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day for May 3, 2021 is: conciliatory • \kun-SILL-yuh-tor-ee\ • adjective : tending to win over from a state of hostility or distrust : intended to gain the goodwill or favor of someone Examples: As the irate customer yelled, the manager adopted a soothing, conciliatory tone and promised that the situation would be reme…
Skitstövel is a Swedish word, translated literally into 'shit boot'.Bởi Britain Ryan Strah
Today’s word can’t be rattled. It's a noun that means “mental or emotional stability or composure, especially under tension or strain.” No need to stress if you don't know this word, just tap play to learn more!
Generative is an adjective that means ‘able to produce.’ Our word of the day is derived from the Latin word generare (jen air ARE ay) which means ‘to beget’ or ‘to generate.’ If something can be described as generative, it produces or creates something. I wasn’t aware of the generative powers of our company until I watched things grow over time. It…
Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day for May 2, 2021 is: abjure • \ab-JOOR\ • verb 1 formal a : to renounce upon oath b : to reject solemnly 2 formal : to abstain from : avoid Examples: "Pop was indeed eating itself. 'If you've gone eight bars and there hasn't been an inanity,' argued [musician Green Gartside], 'it's time for a "baby" or an "ooh" or a…
Today’s word stands alone, but still gives us plenty to think about. The word is a noun that means “a short, pithy, instructive saying” or “a terse remark or aphorism.” Can you guess it? For a short description, tap play now!
Bokhoresh is a Farsi word literally translated into ‘eat it'.Bởi Britain Ryan Strah
Prefigure is a verb that means ‘to be an early indication of something.’ The Latin word figurare (fee goo ARE ay) means ‘to typify.’ By adding the prefix P-R-E, we get something that means ‘to typify or embody in advance.’ An example of our word of the day in use is: Robin’s poor performance on the test seemed to prefigure her inability to keep up …
Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day for May 1, 2021 is: fustian • \FUSS-chun\ • noun 1 a : a strong cotton and linen fabric b : a class of cotton fabrics usually having a pile face and twill weave 2 : high-flown or affected writing or speech; broadly : anything high-flown or affected in style Examples: "In 1798, William Wordsworth arrived from Bristo…
Happy May Day, wordies! Today’s word wafted in on the fragrant breezes of this floral season! The word is an adjective that means “producing or bearing pollen.” We promise you're not allergic to this word! Tap play for more!
Rassgat is an Icelandic word, literally translating into ‘asshole’.Bởi Britain Ryan Strah
Proxemics is a noun that refers to the study of the space people need to put between each other in order to function. The Latin word Proximus (PROX ee moose) means ‘nearest.’ This has given birth to words like ‘approximate’ and ‘proximity.’ Our word of the day is related to these words, but it refers to a more formal study. An example of its use is…
34-year-old Peter works on his family's farm and is frustrated that his uncle wants to keep control instead of passing the torch on to the younger family members.
Andrew has always had a difficult relationship with his stepfather and believes he is the reason Andrew isn't closer to his two half-siblings.