You searched for: “no
know, no, Noh
know (NOH) (verb)
To have direct information about the problem at hand: Polly commented that she didn't know exactly what her friend was talking about regarding their children.
no (NOH) (adverb)
Used to express disbelief, disagreement, or refusal: Two-year-old children often use the expression, NO! when talking with adults.

"No, Jim, I'm not wrong, you are!"

Noh (NOH) plural, (noun)
A form of classical Japanese musical drama performed since the 14th century in which many of the characters are masked and men actors often play both the male and female roles: While Carolina was traveling in Japan, she went to the theater to watch a production of Noh, which included music and dances presented in a highly stylized manner by elaborately dressed theatrical artists on an almost bare stage.

Fay said, "I know no better way to study Noh theater than to go to Japan."

More possibly related word entries
Units related to: “no
(Greek: prefix; no, absence of, without, lack of; not)
(Greek > Latin: Greek [abussoz], a-, "no" plus bussos, "bottom" through Latin [abyssus], "no bottom, bottomless")
(Greek: true; nothing concealed; real [from a-, "no, nothing" and letho-, "forgetfullness, oblivion"])
(Latin: no, not [ig-, il-, im-, ir-])
(Latin: no, not; to refuse, to nullify; to deny)
(Greek: no muscle)
(This suffix has no etymological source; it is just a part of other words.)
(Latin: insect in its grub stage; from Latin larva, "mask" and by extension, "ghost", the idea being that an insect in its grub stage is merely a ghost of its future self and bears no resemblance to its future form)
(Greek > Latin: unable to speak, inarticulate, dumb; uttering no sound, silent, silence, still, quiet)
(Greek: soberness, sober; drink no wine)
(Latin: Probably from mitulus "mussel", of unknown origin [the change from m to n has not been explained]. It is also said to possibly come from Latin nidificare or nidulari, "to nest"; from nidus "nest", but there is no confirmation for either theory)
(Latin: not transparent nor translucent, not clear, unable to shine through; shaded, shady; dark; no luster; not clearly understood or expressed)
(just because we were born that way is no justification for staying in such a condition)
(ignorance word usage is no excuse for continuing such ignorance)
(Vol. I, No. 1)
Word Entries containing the term: “no
aviation (s) (noun), no plural
1. The production and operation of airplanes and other machines that fly: The three women, whose life stories were told in the film about early aviation, lived in a city near where Jane grew up.
2. Etymology: from Latin avis, "bird" + -ationem, "an action, a process."
cryptophthalmos (s) (noun), usually no plural
Congenital absence of eyelids, with the skin passing continuously from the forehead onto the cheek over a rudimentary or non-functional eye: The cryptophthalmos is classified into three types: complete, incomplete and abortive.

Cryptophthalmos usually occurs on both sides and occurs in association with several other malformations collectively referred to as Fraser syndrome.

Eggs are the only food that comes naturally in no deposit, no-return, and in bio-degradable packaging.
This entry is located in the following unit: paraprosdokian, paraprosdokia (page 3)
feces in the news, having no toilets harming billions of people

A lack of toilets is severely jeopardizing the health of 2.6 billion people in the developing world who are forced to discard their excrement, or feces, in bags, buckets, fields, and ditches.

"The lack of a safe, private, and convenient toilet is a daily source of indignity and undermines health, education, and income generation," according to Beyond Scarcity: Power, Poverty, and the Global Water Crisis, a report commissioned by the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP).

Much of Europe and North America built sanitation systems in the 1800s to keep humans and their drinking water away from pathogen-bearing fecal matter that can transmit cholera, diarrhea, typhoid, and parasites.

Nearly every other person in the developing world today lacks access to improved sanitation, and 1.1 billion people, one-sixth of the world's population, get their water from sources contaminated by human and animal feces, the report says.

—From "Lack of Toilets Harming Health of Billions, UN Report Says"
by Kelly Hearn for National Geographic News;
Published, November 15, 2006.
This entry is located in the following unit: feco-, fec-, faeco-, faec-, feci- + (page 2)
in no uncertain terms (pl) (noun) (no singular)
In a very clear and direct way: Jim's mother repeated to him in no uncertain terms to never say that curse word again!
This entry is located in the following unit: cern-, cert-, cer-; cret-, creet-, cre- (page 3)
negative no
This entry is located in the following unit: Pleonasms or Tautological Redundancies (page 14)
ophiology (s) (noun), no plural
1. The study of snakes: There was one branch of zoology at Tom’s college called ophiology, where he learned about the long, scaly, and limbless reptiles, some of which were venomous or poisonous!
2. That part of natural history dealing with serpents: In a magazine about the environment, there was an article about ophiology, which interested Linda very much, because her hobby was learning as much as possible about all kinds of snakes.
The study of serpents or snakes.
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Planning: The art of putting off until tomorrow what someone has no intention of doing today.
pseudo (adjective), no more , no most; so, not comparable.
1. Descriptive of someone whose pretences are deceitful; not genuine: Tim's neighbor was a pseudo expert in gymnastics.
2. A reference to something that appears to be one thing, but is something else: The cloudy skies turned out to be a pseudo indication that it was going to rain.
3. Etymology: from Greek pseudes, "false, lying."
Conveying a false statement .
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A deceptive friend or a real one.
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Conveying a false statement .
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Go to this Word A Day Revisited Index
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This entry is located in the following unit: pseudo-, pseud- (page 2)
(composed of varied things or made up of many different things or kinds of things that have no necessary connection with each other; from Latin miscellaneus, from miscellus, "mixed"; and derived from miscere, "to mix")
(bird goo left on a place; or a person no one likes)
(time waits for no one; use it or lose it)
Word Entries at Get Words containing the term: “no
A rolling stone gathers no moss.

A lithoid form, whose onward course
Is shaped by gravitational force,
Can scarce enjoy the consolation
Of bryophytic aggregation.
apothecary weights that are no longer used
Out dated or obsolete units of mass, formerly used in pharmacies:
  • Twenty grains equal one scruple.
  • Three scruples equal one dram.
  • Eight drams equal an apothecary's ounce; oz apoth.
  • Twelve such ounces equal an apothecary's pound; lb apoth.
  • There are 7,000 grains in one pound avoirdupois or 0.454 kilograms.

This entry is located in the following unit: Measurements and Mathematics Terms (page 2)
No rest for the wicked (adapted from Isaiah 57:20)
This entry is located in the following unit: Bible Quotations used in modern English (page 4)
no-goodnik, nogoodnik (s) (noun); no-goodniks, nogoodniks (pl
1. A worthless, disreputable, or malicious person.
2. A no-good person.
This entry is located in the following unit: Words ending with -nik + (page 1)