[mag-ney-lee-uh m] /mægˈneɪ li əm/

an alloy of and , sometimes also containing copper, nickel, tin, and lead.


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  • Magna-mater

    [mahg-nuh mah-ter] /ˈmɑg nə ˈmɑ tɛr/ noun, Roman Religion. 1. Cybele; Ops; Rhea. fertility goddess, 1728, Latin, literally “great mother.” See magnate + mother (n.1).

  • Magnanimity

    [mag-nuh-nim-i-tee] /ˌmæg nəˈnɪm ɪ ti/ noun, plural magnanimities for 2. 1. the quality of being . 2. a act. /ˌmæɡnəˈnɪmɪtɪ/ noun (pl) -ties 1. generosity n. mid-14c., “loftiness of thought or purpose,” from Old French magnanimité “high-mindedness, generosity of spirit,” from Latin magnanimitatem (nominative magnanimitas) “greatness of soul, high-mindedness,” from magnanimus “having a great soul,” […]

  • Magnanimous

    [mag-nan-uh-muh s] /mægˈnæn ə məs/ adjective 1. generous in forgiving an insult or injury; free from petty resentfulness or vindictiveness: to be magnanimous toward one’s enemies. 2. high-minded; noble: a just and magnanimous ruler. 3. proceeding from or revealing generosity or nobility of mind, character, etc.: a magnanimous gesture of forgiveness. /mæɡˈnænɪməs/ adjective 1. generous […]

  • Magnesia

    [mag-nee-zhuh, -shuh] /mægˈni ʒə, -ʃə/ noun 1. a white, tasteless substance, , MgO, used in medicine as an antacid and laxative. [mag-nee-shee-uh, -zhee-uh] /mægˈni ʃi ə, -ʒi ə/ noun 1. ancient name of . /mæɡˈniːʃə/ noun 1. another name for magnesium oxide n. late 14c., in alchemy, “main ingredient of the philosopher’s stone,” from Medieval […]

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