DRAUGHTPROOF

Etymology

Adjective

draughtproof (comparative more draughtproof, superlative most draughtproof) (British spelling)

That prevents the access of draughts.

Verb

draughtproof (third-person singular simple present draughtproofs, present participle draughtproofing, simple past and past participle draughtproofed)

To seal an opening, so as to prevent the access of draughts.

Source: Wiktionary



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Word of the Day

29 May 2024

PERESTROIKA

(noun) an economic policy adopted in the former Soviet Union; intended to increase automation and labor efficiency but it led eventually to the end of central planning in the Russian economy


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