[Sephardic Hebrew kahsh-root; Ashkenazic Hebrew kahsh-roo t, -ruh s; English kahsh-ruh th] /Sephardic Hebrew kɑʃˈrut; Ashkenazic Hebrew ˈkɑʃ rʊt, -rəs; English ˈkɑʃ rəθ/
the body of dietary laws prescribed for Jews:
an observer of kashruth.
fitness for use with respect to Jewish law:
the kashruth of a religious object.
the condition of being fit for ritual use in general
the system of dietary laws which require ritual slaughter, the removal of excess blood from meat, and the complete separation of milk and meat, and prohibit such foods as pork and shellfish
[kuh-shoo-bee-uh n] /kəˈʃu bi ən/ noun 1. a West Slavic language closely related to Polish and spoken in northern Poland near the mouth of the Vistula.
[kah-see] /ˈkɑ si/ noun 1. Kingdom of, an ancient kingdom of N India, the capital at present-day Varanasi; flourished in the 8th–6th centuries b.c.
[kas-kuh] /ˈkæs kə/ noun, plural Kaskas (especially collectively) Kaska for 1. 1. a member of a group of North American Indians of northern British Columbia and southern Yukon Territory. 2. the Athabaskan language of the Kaska.
[kuh s-kas-kee-uh] /kəsˈkæs ki ə/ noun 1. a river in E central Illinois, flowing SW to the Mississippi River. 320 miles (515 km) long.