any aromatic herb of the genus Mentha, having opposite leaves and small, whorled flowers, as the and .
a soft or hard confection, often shaped like a wafer, that is usually flavored with and often served after lunch or dinner.
any of various flavored hard candies packaged as a roll of small round wafers.
made or flavored with mint:
a place where coins, paper currency, special medals, etc., are produced under government authority.
a place where something is produced or manufactured.
a vast amount, especially of money:
He made a mint in oil wells.
Philately. (of a stamp) being in its original, unused condition.
unused or appearing to be newly made and never used:
a book in mint condition.
verb (used with object)
to make (coins, money, etc.) by stamping metal.
to turn (metal) into coins:
to mint gold into sovereigns.
to make or fabricate; invent:
to mint words.
[mint] /mɪnt/ Scot. and North England
an attempt; try; effort.
verb (used with object)
to try (something); attempt.
to take aim at (something) with a gun.
to hit or strike at (someone or something).
verb (used without object)
to try; attempt.
to take aim.
any N temperate plant of the genus Mentha, having aromatic leaves and spikes of small typically mauve flowers: family Lamiaceae (labiates). The leaves of some species are used for seasoning and flavouring See also peppermint, spearmint, horsemint, water mint
stone mint, another name for dittany (sense 2)
a sweet flavoured with mint
a place where money is coined by governmental authority
a very large amount of money: he made a mint in business
(of coins, postage stamps, etc) in perfect condition as issued
(Brit, informal) excellent; impressive
in mint condition, in perfect condition; as if new
to make (coins) by stamping metal
(transitive) to invent (esp phrases or words)
aromatic herb, Old English minte (8c.), from West Germanic *minta (cf. Old Saxon minta, M.D. mente, Old High German minza, German Minze), a borrowing from Latin menta, mentha “mint,” from Greek minthe, personified as a nymph transformed into an herb by Proserpine, probably a loan-word from a lost Mediterranean language.
place where money is coined, early 15c., from Old English mynet “coin, coinage, money” (8c.), from West Germanic *munita (cf. Old Saxon munita, Old Frisian menote, Middle Dutch munte, Old High German munizza, German münze), from Latin moneta “mint” (see money). Earlier word for “place where money is coined” was minter (early 12c.). General sense of “a vast sum of money” is from 1650s.
“to stamp metal to make coins,” 1540s, from mint (n.2). Related: Minted; minting. Minter “one who stamps coins to create money” is from early 12c.
“perfect” (like a freshly minted coin), 1887 (in mint condition), from mint (n.2).
Mint Is Not TRAC
(MinT is not TOS – a recursive acronym) A freeware, open source operating system for the Atari ST range of computers. MiNT was originally based on a port of BSD to Atari ST computers by Eric R. Smith. MiNT gave the Atari access to BSD’s many network applications. A short (1992-94) romance between MiNT and Atari Corp., who decided to convert the system to the MultiTOS kernel, produced a unique TOS/Unix hybrid, which provides simultaneous access to both GEM and BSD application libraries.
Since MiNT is MultiTOS’s kernel, it has kept all the features described above and, if an AES replacement is installed, it can show you a new face of MultiTOS. Unlike MultiTOS however, MiNT is based on a different file system, that is faster and more flexible than TOS’s. Furthermore, thanks to the network support, MiNT allows an Atari to be an Internet server that can still run GEM and TOS applications! This has won MiNT many devotees (“MiNTquisitors”), making it the main competitor for ASH’s MagiC.
Unlike Linux, MiNT can run on a Motorola 68000 with no FPU. It needs at least 4 MB of RAM, more to run multiuser or to run GEM applications at the same time.
(Gr. heduosmon, i.e., “having a sweet smell”), one of the garden herbs of which the Pharisees paid tithes (Matt. 23:23; Luke 11:42). It belongs to the labiate family of plants. The species most common in Syria is the Mentha sylvestris, the wild mint, which grows much larger than the garden mint (M. sativa). It was much used in domestic economy as a condiment, and also as a medicine. The paying of tithes of mint was in accordance with the Mosiac law (Deut. 14:22), but the error of the Pharisees lay in their being more careful about this little matter of the mint than about weightier matters.
[min-tij] /ˈmɪn tɪdʒ/ noun 1. the act or process of . 2. the product or result of ; coinage. 3. the charge for or cost of or coining. 4. the output of a . 5. a stamp or character impressed. /ˈmɪntɪdʒ/ noun 1. the process of minting 2. money minted 3. a fee paid for […]
- Mint bush
noun 1. an aromatic shrub of the genus Prostanthera with a mintlike odour: family Lamiaceae (labiates): native to Australia
[mint] /mɪnt/ noun 1. a place where coins, paper currency, special medals, etc., are produced under government authority. 2. a place where something is produced or manufactured. 3. a vast amount, especially of money: He made a mint in oil wells. adjective 4. Philately. (of a stamp) being in its original, unused condition. 5. unused […]
noun 1. the large plant family Labiatae (or Lamiaceae), characterized by aromatic herbaceous plants having square stems, simple leaves, clusters of two-lipped flowers, and fruit in the form of small nutlets, and including basil, bee balm, catnip, coleus, lavender, marjoram, oregano, peppermint, rosemary, sage, spearmint, and thyme.