You searched for: “heel
heal, heel, heel, he'll
heal (HEEL) (verb)
To make well, to restore health: The doctor said, "This medicine will heal the blister on your foot."
heel (HEEL) (noun)
1. In humans, the back part of the foot below the ankle: When he removed his left boot, he discovered a blister on his heel.
2. The fleshy rounded lower part or base of a person's palm closest to the wrist: She used the heel of her hand to knead the bread dough before setting it to rise.
3. An individual who treats others with contempt: Because he told so many lies, everyone thought of him as a heel.
heel (HEEL) (verb)
To follow closely behind another's step: The dog had been taught to heel when it went out for a walk with its owner.
he'll (HEEL) (pronoun/verb)
Grammatical contraction of "he will" or "he shall": Ryan's mother said, "He'll call his parents when he gets home."

The cut on Mike's heel can't possibly heal in time for the basketball game; so he'll just have to wait until it gets better.

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A unit related to: “heel
(Latin: lime, calcium; heel, bone of the tarsus; to tread; derived from calx, calcis, "limestone, lime, pebble"; from Greek words halix and psephos, "small stone, pebble".)
(a myth which has become a physical-medical application)
(Greek > Latin: tendon at the back of the heel)
Word Entries containing the term: “heel
Achilles heel (s) (noun) (no plural)
A weakness that seems small but makes someone fatally vulnerable even when he or she is in an otherwise strong physical condition.
Etymology: Named about Achilles, a hero in the Greek mythology. When Achilles was a baby, his mother Thetis dipped him into the magical river Styx to make him invincible or unconquerable. She held him by the heel which remained untouched by the water and so it became his weak point. He was killed when the Trojan prince Paris shot an arrow that pierced his one vulnerable spot which was his heel.

In addition to Achilles, the tendon in the lower back of the ankle is now also known as the Achilles tendon.

—Dr. Ernest Klein, A Comprehensive Etymological Dictionary of the English Language, page 15.

The term Achilles heel was first used by a Dutch anatomist, Verheyden, in 1693 when he dissected his own amputated leg.

This entry is located in the following unit: achillo-, achill-, Achilles (page 1)
Word Entries at Get Words: “heel
heel
A command to a dog to keep close behind its handler.
This entry is located in the following unit: Dog or Canine Terms + (page 5)
Word Entries at Get Words containing the term: “heel
Achilles' Heel, the Myth
A myth which has become a physical-medical application unit.