semitrailer (def 1).
Often, semis. semifinal (def 3).
a combining form borrowed from Latin, meaning “half,” freely prefixed to English words of any origin, now sometimes with the senses “partially,” “incompletely,” “somewhat”:
semiautomatic; semidetached; semimonthly; semisophisticated.
noun (pl) semis
(Brit) a semidetached house
short for semifinal
(US & Canadian, Austral & NZ) short for semitrailer
half: semicircle Compare demi- (sense 1), hemi-
partially, partly, not completely, or almost: semiprofessional, semifinal
occurring twice in a specified period of time: semiannual, semiweekly
Partial; partially: semiconscious.
Resembling or having some of the characteristics of: semilunar.
A prefix that means “half,” (as in semicircle, half a circle) or “partly, somewhat, less than fully,” (as in semiconscious, partly conscious).
/se’mee/ or /se’mi:/ A spoken abbreviation for semicolon.
“Commands to grind are prefixed by semi semi star” means that the prefix is “;;*”, not 1/4 of a star.
subendocardial myocardial infarction
[sem-ee-ab-strakt, -ab-strakt, sem-ahy-] /ˌsɛm iˈæb strækt, -æbˈstrækt, ˌsɛm aɪ-/ adjective 1. pertaining to or designating a style of painting or sculpture in which the subject remains recognizable although the forms are highly stylized in a manner derived from abstract art.
adjective 1. engaged in action; characterized by energetic work, participation, etc.; busy: an active life. 2. being in a state of existence, progress, or motion: active hostilities. 3. involving physical effort and action: active sports. 4. having the power of quick motion; nimble: active as a gazelle. 5. characterized by action, motion, volume, use, participation, […]
adjective 1. retaining amateur status but receiving prize money or support, as from a sponsor, to cover training expenses. noun 2. a semiamateur athlete.
adjective 1. pertaining to or proceeding by analysis (opposed to synthetic). 2. skilled in or habitually using analysis. 3. (of a language) characterized by a relatively frequent use of function words, auxiliary verbs, and changes in word order to express syntactic relations, rather than of inflected forms. Compare synthetic (def 3), polysynthetic (def 1). 4. […]