a combining form meaning “fever,” used in the formation of compound words:
combining form
indicating fever: febrifuge


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    (Hunter S. Thompson) A state inspired by the prospect of dealing with certain real-world systems and standards that are totally brain-damaged but ubiquitous – Intel 8086s, COBOL, EBCDIC, or any IBM machine except the Rios (also known as the RS/6000). [Jargon File] (1994-12-06)

  • Fear

    [feer] /fɪər/ noun 1. a distressing emotion aroused by impending danger, evil, pain, etc., whether the threat is real or imagined; the feeling or condition of being afraid. Synonyms: foreboding, apprehension, consternation, dismay, dread, terror, fright, panic, horror, trepidation, qualm. Antonyms: courage, security, calm, intrepidity. 2. a specific instance of or propensity for such a […]

  • Fealty

    [fee-uh l-tee] /ˈfi əl ti/ noun, plural fealties. 1. History/Historical. 2. fidelity; faithfulness. /ˈfiːəltɪ/ noun (pl) -ties 1. (in feudal society) the loyalty sworn to one’s lord on becoming his vassal See homage (sense 2) n. c.1300, from Old French feauté “loyalty, fidelity; homage sworn by a vassal to his overlord; faithfulness,” from Latin fidelitatem […]

  • Feal

    [feel] /fil/ adjective 1. Archaic. faithful; loyal. /fiːl/ adjective 1. an archaic word for faithful v. “to hide, conceal,” early 14c., a Northern English and Northern Midlands word, from Old Norse fela “to hide,” cognate with Gothic filhan “to hide, bury,” Old English feolan. adj. “faithful,” 1560s, from Old French feal, collateral form of feeil, […]

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