[end-lawng, -long] /ˈɛndˌlɔŋ, -ˌlɒŋ/
(archaic) lengthways or on end
Old English andlang “from end to end, lengthwise” (see along) with Middle English substitution of ende (see end (n.)) for first element. Meaning “at full length, horizontally” is from early 15c. In Middle English frequently paired with overthwart and together meaning “lengthwise and crosswise,” hence “in all directions.” As a preposition c.1200. see along.
noun 1. a man at one end of a row or line. 2. a man at either end of the line of performers of a minstrel troupe, who plays on the bones or tambourine and carries on humorous dialogue with the interlocutor.
noun, Printing. 1. . noun, Printing. 1. the parts of a book that appear after the main text, as bibliography, index, and appendixes. noun 1. another name for back matter noun 1. the parts of a book, such as the index and appendices, that follow the main text Also called end matter
noun, Mineralogy. 1. either of two pure compounds occurring in various proportions in a series of solid solutions that comprises a mineral group.
[end-mohst] /ˈɛndˌmoʊst/ adjective 1. farthest; most distant; last: the endmost lands of the earth. /ˈɛndˌməʊst/ adjective 1. nearest the end; most distant