[yoo-kuh-rist] /ˈyu kə rɪst/
the sacrament of Holy Communion; the sacrifice of the Mass; the Lord’s Supper.
the consecrated elements of the Holy Communion, especially the bread.
(lowercase) the giving of thanks; thanksgiving.
Christian Science. spiritual communion with God.
the Christian sacrament in which Christ’s Last Supper is commemorated by the consecration of bread and wine
the consecrated elements of bread and wine offered in the sacrament
Mass, esp when regarded as the service where the sacrament of the Eucharist is administered
“sacrament of the Lord’s Supper, the Communion,” mid-14c., from Old French eucariste, from Late Latin eucharistia, from Greek eukharistia “thanksgiving, gratitude,” later “the Lord’s Supper,” from eukharistos “grateful,” from eu “well” (see eu-) + stem of kharizesthai “show favor,” from kharis “favor, grace,” from PIE root *gher- “to like, want” (see hortatory). Eukharisteo is the usual verb for “to thank, to be thankful” in the Septuagint and New Testament. Related: Eucharistic.
The sacrament of Communion among Christians.
[yoo-kahyt] /ˈyu kaɪt/ noun 1. a member of a mendicant, ascetic sect living chiefly in Syria and Mesopotamia in the 4th–7th centuries a.d., and holding a belief that the demon in each person can be expelled only by ceaseless prayer.
euchlorhydria eu·chlor·hy·dri·a (yōō’klôr-hī’drē-ə) n. The presence of normal amounts of free hydrochloric acid in the gastric juice.
/juːˈklɔːriːn/ noun 1. an explosive gaseous mixture of chlorine and chlorine dioxide
eucholia eu·cho·li·a (yōō-kō’lē-ə) n. A normal state of the bile in quantity and quality.