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  • See also: ACME, Acme, and acmé From Ancient Greek ἀκμή (akmḗ, “point, top”). IPA(key): /ˈæk.mi/ acme (plural acmes) The top or highest point; pinnacle;
    2 KB (136 words) - 20:27, 27 June 2017
  • or expectations, especially by creating something to a higher standard. Acme's new technology will raise the bar for the entire industry. push the envelope
    543 bytes (34 words) - 20:49, 27 June 2017
  • See also: eMac EMAC Emergency Management Assistance Compact. GAO Report to the Committee on Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs, U.S. Senate:
    527 bytes (47 words) - 06:48, 8 June 2017
  • ECMA (business) Acronym of European Castor and wheel Manufacturer’s Association. (computing, dated) Acronym of European Computer Manufacturers Association
    1 KB (114 words) - 06:48, 8 June 2017
  • From Ancient Greek [Term?]. See para- and acme. paracmastic (not comparable) (medicine, archaic) Gradually decreasing; past the acme, or crisis, as a
    268 bytes (95 words) - 19:36, 29 November 2016
  • See also: 竿头 Mandarin (Pinyin): gāntóu (Zhuyin): ㄍㄢ ㄊㄡˊ Mandarin (Standard Chinese, Beijing)+Pinyin: gāntóu Zhuyin: ㄍㄢ ㄊㄡˊ Gwoyeu Romatzyh: gantour
    203 bytes (34 words) - 17:30, 18 June 2017
  • From Old Armenian բարձունք (barjunkʿ). (Eastern Armenian) IPA(key): [bɑɾˈtsʰunkʰ] (Western Armenian) IPA(key): [pʰɑɾˈtsʰunkʰ] բարձունք • (barjunkʿ) height
    799 bytes (65 words) - 22:37, 25 May 2017
  • From the root ب ل غ‏ (b-l-ḡ). مَبْلَغ • (mablaḡ) m (plural مَبَالِغ‏ (mabāliḡ)) sum, amount result, product, quotient place of arrival goal, aim acme
    382 bytes (49 words) - 23:54, 24 May 2017
  • synacmy syn- +‎ acme synacme (uncountable) (botany) synanthesis Part or all of this entry has been imported from the 1913 edition of Webster’s Dictionary
    180 bytes (67 words) - 23:52, 28 July 2016
  • From Latin culmen (“apex, acmé”). culmen (plural culmens or culmina) top; summit; acme (Can we find and add a quotation of R. North to this entry?) (zoology)
    2 KB (331 words) - 22:52, 25 May 2017
  • See also: acmeist acmeist Wikipedia has an article on: Acmeist poetry Wikipedia Acmeist (comparative more Acmeist, superlative most Acmeist) Of
    2 KB (181 words) - 11:02, 24 June 2017
  • From Middle English, a borrowing from Old French pinacle, pinnacle, from Late Latin pinnaculum (“a peak, pinnacle”), double diminutive of Latin pinna (“a
    3 KB (184 words) - 08:26, 8 June 2017
  • From Late Middle English somete, from early Middle French somete, from Old French sommette, somet (compare modern French sommet), a diminutive of som (“highest
    8 KB (249 words) - 06:52, 7 July 2017
  • men- +‎ acme menacme (pathology) The time of a woman's life between menarche and menopause 2015 July 22, Maria Thereza Micussi et al., “Is there a
    719 bytes (87 words) - 12:48, 25 May 2017
  • See also: Seal and SEAL enPR: sēl, IPA(key): /siːl/ Rhymes: -iːl Homophones: SEAL, ceil Middle English sele, from an inflectional form of Old
    23 KB (1,447 words) - 06:36, 7 July 2017
  • See also: TOP, Top, tốp, and töp Wikipedia has articles on: top Wikipedia From Middle English top, toppe, from Old English top (“top, highest part;
    26 KB (2,138 words) - 08:51, 13 July 2017
  • See also: Crown Wikipedia has articles on: crown Wikipedia From Anglo-Norman coroune, curune, Old French corone (French couronne), from Latin
    30 KB (1,663 words) - 00:15, 7 July 2017
  • See also: clímax Wikipedia has an article on: climax Wikipedia From Latin clīmax, from Ancient Greek κλῖμαξ (klîmax, “ladder, staircase, [rhetorical]
    6 KB (472 words) - 02:03, 17 June 2017
  • See also: Mace, macé, Mače, and mące Wikipedia has articles on: Mace Wikipedia (Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /meɪs/ Rhymes: -eɪs
    9 KB (855 words) - 01:35, 7 July 2017
  • See also: Apex, APEX, and ápex Wikipedia has articles on: apex Wikipedia From Latin apex (“point, tip, summit”). (UK, US) IPA(key): /ˈeɪ.pɛks/
    6 KB (435 words) - 15:52, 24 May 2017

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