[pyoo-trid] /ˈpyu trɪd/
in a state of foul decay or decomposition, as animal or vegetable matter; rotten.
of, relating to, or attended by .
having the odor of decaying flesh.
thoroughly corrupt, depraved, or evil.
of very low quality; rotten.
(of organic matter) in a state of decomposition, usually giving off a foul smell: putrid meat
morally corrupt or worthless
sickening; foul: a putrid smell
(informal) deficient in quality or value: a putrid film
1630s, from Medieval Latin putriditas, from Latin putridus (see putrid).
early 15c., from Latin putridus, from putrere “to rot,” from putris “rotten, crumbling,” related to putere “to stink,” from PIE root *pu- “to rot, stink” (see pus). First in reference to putrid fever, an old name for typhus (also known in Middle English as putrida). Related: Putrification.
putrid pu·trid (pyōō’trĭd)
- Put right
Fix, make amends, correct, as in The wheel’s come off, but we can put that right in no time, or Victor thought we were moving out, but we put him right. [ Late 1800s ]
[pyoo-truh-lij] /ˈpyu trə lɪdʒ/ noun 1. putrid or putrescent matter.
[poo ch] /pʊtʃ/ noun 1. a plotted revolt or attempt to overthrow a government, especially one that depends upon suddenness and speed. /pʊtʃ/ noun 1. a violent and sudden uprising; political revolt, esp a coup d’état n. 1920, from German Putsch “revolt, riot,” from Swiss dialect, literally “a sudden blow, push, thrust, shock,” of imitative […]
[poo ch-ist] /ˈpʊtʃ ɪst/ noun 1. a participant in a putsch. adjective 2. taking part in or concerned with a putsch.