(noun) a filamentous projection or process on an organism
(noun) cloth woven from horsehair or camelhair; used for upholstery or stiffening in garments
(noun) any of the cylindrical filaments characteristically growing from the epidermis of a mammal; “there is a hair in my soup”
(noun) a covering for the body (or parts of it) consisting of a dense growth of threadlike structures (as on the human head); helps to prevent heat loss; “he combed his hair”; “each hair consists of layers of dead keratinized cells”
hair, fuzz, tomentum
(noun) filamentous hairlike growth on a plant; “peach fuzz”
Source: WordNet® 3.1
hair (countable and uncountable, plural hairs) (but usually in singular)
(countable) A pigmented filament of keratin which grows from a follicle on the skin of humans and other mammals.
(uncountable) The collection or mass of such growths growing from the skin of humans and animals, and forming a covering for a part of the head or for any part or the whole body.
(zoology, countable) A slender outgrowth from the chitinous cuticle of insects, spiders, crustaceans, and other invertebrates. Such hairs are totally unlike those of vertebrates in structure, composition, and mode of growth.
(botany, countable) A cellular outgrowth of the epidermis, consisting of one or of several cells, whether pointed, hooked, knobbed, or stellated.
(countable, engineering, firearms) A locking spring or other safety device in the lock of a rifle, etc, capable of being released by a slight pressure on a hair-trigger.
(obsolete) Haircloth; a hair shirt.
(countable) Any very small distance, or degree; a hairbreadth.
• The word hair is usually used without an article in singular number when it refers to all the hairs on one's head in general. But if it refers to more than one hair, a few hairs, then it takes the plural form with an article and needs a plural verb.
• Adjectives often applied to "hair": long, short, curly, straight, dark, blonde, black, brown, red, blue, green, purple, coarse, fine, healthy, damaged, beautiful, perfect, natural, dyed.
hair (third-person singular simple present hairs, present participle hairing, simple past and past participle haired)
(transitive) To remove the hair from.
(intransitive) To grow hair (where there was a bald spot).
(transitive) To cause to have hair; to provide with hair
To string the bow for a violin.
• Hari, Hira, Ihar, Riha, riah
Hair (plural Hairs)
• According to the 2010 United States Census, Hair is the 4539th most common surname in the United States, belonging to 7814 individuals. Hair is most common among White (79.14%) and Black/African American (12.98%) individuals.
• Hari, Hira, Ihar, Riha, riah
Hair, n. Etym: [OE. her, heer, hær, AS. hær; akin to OFries, her, D. & G. haar, OHG. & Icel. har, Dan. haar, Sw. hår; cf. Lith. kasa.]
1. The collection or mass of filaments growing from the skin of an animal, and forming a covering for a part of the head or for any part or the whole of the body.
2. One the above-mentioned filaments, consisting, in invertebrate animals, of a long, tubular part which is free and flexible, and a bulbous root imbedded in the skin. Then read he me how Sampson lost his hairs. Chaucer. And draweth new delights with hoary hairs. Spenser.
3. Hair (human or animal) used for various purposes; as, hair for stuffing cushions.
Definition: A slender outgrowth from the chitinous cuticle of insects, spiders, crustaceans, and other invertebrates. Such hairs are totally unlike those of vertebrates in structure, composition, and mode of growth.
5. An outgrowth of the epidermis, consisting of one or of several cells, whether pointed, hooked, knobbed, or stellated. Internal hairs occur in the flower stalk of the yellow frog lily (Nuphar).
6. A spring device used in a hair-trigger firearm.
7. A haircloth. [Obc.] Chaucer.
8. Any very small distance, or degree; a hairbreadth.
Note: Hairs is often used adjectively or in combination; as, hairbrush or hair brush, hair dye, hair oil, hairpin, hair powder, a brush, a dye, etc., for the hair. Against the hair, in a rough and disagreeable manner; against the grain. [Obs.] "You go against the hair of your professions." Shak.
– Hair bracket (Ship Carp.), a molding which comes in at the back of, or runs aft from, the figurehead.
– Hair cells (Anat.), cells with hairlike processes in the sensory epithelium of certain parts of the internal ear.
– Hair compass, Hair divider, a compass or divider capable of delicate adjustment by means of a screw.
– Hair glove, a glove of horsehair for rubbing the skin.
– Hair lace, a netted fillet for tying up the hair of the head. Swift.
– Hair line, a line made of hair; a very slender line.
– Hair moth (Zoöl.), any moth which destroys goods made of hair, esp. Tinea biselliella.
– Hair pencil, a brush or fine hair, for painting; -- generally called by the name of the hair used; as, a camel's hair pencil, a sable's hair pencil, etc.
– Hair plate, an iron plate forming the back of the hearth of a bloomery fire.
– Hair powder, a white perfumed powder, as of flour or starch, formerly much used for sprinkling on the hair of the head, or on wigs.
– Hair seal (Zoöl.), any one of several species of eared seals which do not produce fur; a sea lion.
– Hair seating, haircloth for seats of chairs, etc.
– Hair shirt, a shirt, or a band for the loins, made of horsehair, and worn as a penance.
– Hair sieve, a strainer with a haircloth bottom.
– Hair snake. See Gordius.
– Hair space (Printing), the thinnest metal space used in lines of type.
– Hair stroke, a delicate stroke in writing.
– Hair trigger, a trigger so constructed as to discharge a firearm by a very slight pressure, as by the touch of a hair. Farrow.
– Not worth a hair, of no value.
– To a hair, with the nicest distinction.
– To split hairs, to make distinctions of useless nicety.
Source: Webster’s Unabridged Dictionary 1913 Edition
26 September 2021
(verb) overthrow or destroy (something considered evil or harmful); “The police smashed the drug ring after they were tipped off”
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