User:Matthias Buchmeier/en-fr-d

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d% {abbr}  :: d%
d10 {abbr}  :: D10 {m}
d100 {abbr}  :: D100
d12 {abbr}  :: D12 {m}
d20 {abbr}  :: D20 {m}
d4 {abbr}  :: D4 {m}
d6 {n}  :: D6 {m}
d8 {n}  :: D8 {m}
dab {n} (fingerprint) SEE: fingerprint  ::
dab {v} /dæb/ (perform the dance move)  :: dabber
dabble {v} /ˈdæbəɫ/ (partially wet)  :: barboter
dace {n} /deɪs/ (Leuciscus leuciscus)  :: vandoise {f}
dacha {n} /ˈdætʃə/ (Russian villa or summer house)  :: datcha {f}
dachshund {n} /ˈdɑks.ˌhʊnt/ (breed of dog)  :: teckel {m}
Dacia {prop} /ˈdeɪʃə/ (ancient kingdom and Roman province)  :: Dacie {f}
Dacian {n} /ˈdeɪʃən/ (member of an ancient Indo-European ethnic group of Dacia)  :: Dace
dacite {n} /ˈdeɪsaɪt/ (an igneous, volcanic rock with a high iron content)  :: dacite {f}
Daco-Romanian {prop} (a more specific name for the Romanian language)  :: daco-roumain {m}
dactyl {n} /ˈdæktɪɫ/ (poetical foot of three syllables)  :: dactyle {m}
dactylic {adj} /dæk.ˈtɪ.lɪk/  :: dactylique
dactylology {n} /ˌdæktəlˈɑlədʒi/ (The use of the fingers and hands to communicate ideas, especially by the deaf)  :: dactylologie {f}
dactyloscopy {n} /ˌdæktɪlˈɒskəpi/ (forensic analysis of fingerprints)  :: dactyloscopie {f}
dad {n} /dæd/ (informal a father)  :: papa {m}
dad {n} (familiar address of one's own father)  :: papa
dadaism {n} /ˈdɑːdɑːɪzəm/ (cultural movement)  :: dadaïsme {m}
daddy {n} /ˈdædi/ (father)  :: papa {m}
daddy longlegs {n} /ˈdædɪ ˈlɒŋ(ɡ)leɡz/ (harvestman)  :: faucheur {m}
daddy longlegs {n} (cranefly) SEE: cranefly  ::
daemon {n} /ˈdeɪmən/ (computing: a process that does not have a controlling terminal)  :: démon {m} [ISO/IEC 2382-28:1995]
Daesh {prop} /ˈdɑːˌɛʃ/ (translations of the term "Daesh" only)  :: Daech {m}
daffodil {n} /ˈdæfəˌdɪl/ (flower)  :: jonquille {f}, narcisse {m}
daft {adj} /dæft/ (insane, mad)  :: cinglé
daft {adj} (silly)  :: dingue, branque
daft {adj} (stupid)  :: simplet
daft as a brush {adj} (silly)  :: con comme un balai [vulgar]
dagesh {n} (the Hebrew symbol)  :: dagesh {m}
Dagestan {prop} /ˌdæɡɪˈstɑːn/ (federal subject of Russia)  :: Daguestan {m}, Daghestan {m}
dagger {n} /ˈdæɡə(ɹ)/ (a stabbing weapon)  :: poignard {m}
dagger {n} (a text character)  :: croix {f}
dago {n} (person of Italian descent) SEE: wop  ::
daguerreotype {n} /dəˈɡeɹ.oʊ.taɪp/ (type of photograph)  :: daguerréotype {m}
daguerreotype {v}  :: daguerréotyper
dah {n} /dɑː/ (spoken representation of a dash)  :: ta {m}
dahlia {n} /ˈdɑːlɪə/ (any plant of the genus Dahlia)  :: dahlia {m}
daikon {n} (large white radish)  :: radis blanc, radis d'hiver {m}, radis chinois, daïkon {m}, radis japonais {m}
daily {adj} /ˈdeɪli/ (that occurs every day)  :: quotidien, journalier
daily {adj} (diurnal)  :: diurne
daily {n} (newspaper)  :: quotidien {m}
daily {adv} (every day)  :: quotidiennement, journellement, tous les jours, chaque jour
daimon {n} /ˈdʌɪməʊn/ (tutelary spirit that guides a person)  :: génie
daimyo {n} /ˈdaɪ.mjoʊ/ (Japanese feudal lord)  :: daimyo {m}
dainty {adj} /ˈdeɪnti/ (delicately small and pretty)  :: délicat, mignon
daiquiri {n} /ˈdækəɹi/ (A cocktail of rum, lemon or lime juice and sugar, sometimes with fruit added)  :: daiquiri {m}, ti-punch {m}
dairy {n} /ˈdɛəɹi/ (place, where milk is processed)  :: laiterie {f}
dairy {n} (shop selling dairy products)  :: crémerie, laiterie
dairy {n} (products produced from milk)  :: laitages {m-p}
dairy {n} (corner-store, superette or 'mini-mart' of some description)  :: alimentation générale {f}, [Canada] dépanneur {m}
dairy {n}  :: laiterie {f} ; laiterie, crémerie ; produits laitiers {m-p}
dairy {adj} (referring to products produced from milk)  :: laitier {m}, laitière {f}
dairyman {n} (man who works in a dairy) SEE: milkman  ::
dairy product {n} (foodstuff made from milk)  :: laitage {m}
dais {n} /ˈdeɪ.ɪs/ (raised platform)  :: estrade
daisy {n} /ˈdeɪ.zi/ (Bellis perennis)  :: pâquerette {f}, marguerite {f}
daisy {n} (commonly used term for related flowers)  :: marguerite {f}
Dakar {prop} (the capital city of Senegal)  :: Dakar
Dalai Lama {n} /ˈdɑːlaɪ ˈlɑːmə/ (the supreme head of Tibetan Buddhism)  :: dalaï-lama {m}
dale {n} /deɪl/ (valley)  :: combe {f}
Dalian {prop} (a subprovincial city in northeastern China)  :: Dalian
Daliesque {adj} /ˌdɑːliˈesk/ (relating to Salvador Dalí)  :: dalinien
Dalit {n} (person regarded as outcaste)  :: intouchable {m} {f}, paria {m} {f}, dalit {m}
dalliance {n} /ˈdæli.əns/ (playful flirtation)  :: flirt, conter fleurette, coquetage
dalliance {n} (a wasting of time in idleness or trifles)  :: baguenaudage, perte de temps, glandouillage
dally {v} /ˈdæli/ (to waste time)  :: procrastiner, lambiner, lanterner, trainer
dally {v} (to interchange caresses)  :: flirter
dally {v} (to delay unnecessarily)  :: lanterner, lambiner
Dalmatia {prop} /dælˈmeɪʃə/ (region in Croatia)  :: Dalmatie {f}
Dalmatia {prop} (Roman province)  :: Dalmatie {f}
Dalmatian {adj} /dælˈmeɪ.ʃən/ (relating to Dalmatia or its people)  :: dalmate
Dalmatian {n} (breed of dog)  :: dalmatien {m}, dalmatienne {f}
Dalmatian {prop} (Extinct Romance language of Croatia.)  :: dalmate {m}
dalmatic {n} /dalˈmatɪk/ (ecclesiastical garment)  :: dalmatique {f}
daltonic {adj} (color blind) SEE: color blind  ::
Daltonism {n} /ˈdɔːltənɪzəm/ (red-green color blindness)  :: daltonisme {m}
dam {n} /dæm/ (structure placed across a flowing body of water)  :: barrage {m}
damage {n} /ˈdæmɪdʒ/ (abstract measure of something not being intact; harm)  :: dégât {m}, dommage {m}
damage {n} (cost or expense)  :: dégât {m}, dommage {m}
damage {v} (to make something less intact or even destroy it; to harm or cause destruction)  :: endommager
damascene {adj} (inlaid with silver or gold)  :: damasquin
damascene {adj} (of or from Damascus)  :: damasquin
damascene {v} (to decorate (metalwork) with a peculiar marking or water produced in the process of manufacture, or with designs produced by inlaying or encrusting with another metal, such as silver or gold, or by etching, etc.; to damask)  :: damasquiner
Damascene {adj} (of or relating to Damascus)  :: damasquin
Damascus {prop} /dəˈmæskəs/ (the capital city of Syria)  :: Damas {m}
damask {n} /ˈdæm.əsk/ (fabric)  :: damas
damask {n} (colour)  :: lie-de-vin
damask {adj} (colour)  :: lie-de-vin
Damian {prop} /ˈdeɪmɪən/ (male given name)  :: Damien
damma {n} (Damma)  :: damma {m} {f}
dammit {interj} /ˈdæmɪt/ (expression of anger or disappointment)  :: merde
damn {v} /dæm/ (to condemn as unfit etc.)  :: damner, réprouver
damn {adj} (generic intensifier)  :: foutu
damn {interj} (non-vulgar expression of contempt etc.)  :: mince
damn {n} (use of damn as a swear word)  :: merde, putain
damned {adj} /dæmd/ (god-forsaken)  :: foutu, maudit, condamné
damp {adj} /dæmp/ (Being in a state between dry and wet)  :: humide, moite, mouillé
damp {n} (Moisture)  :: humidité {f}
damp {n} (A gaseous product, formed in coal mines, old wells, pits, etc)  :: grisou {m}
damp {v} (To render damp)  :: mouiller, humidifier
damp {v} (To suppress vibrations or oscillations)  :: amortir
damped {adj} (oscillation)  :: amorti {m}, amortie {f}
dampen {v} /ˈdæmpən/ (make damp)  :: humecter, humidifier
dampen {v} (depress, lessen)  :: déprécier, rabaisser
dampen {v} (become damp, to deaden)  :: s'humidifier, s'humecter
dampness {n} (moderate humidity)  :: moiteur {f}
damp squib {n} (firework that fails to go off, due to wetting)  :: pétard mouillé
damp squib {n} (anything that doesn’t work properly)  :: pétard mouillé
damsel {n} /ˈdæmzəl/ (girl, maiden (without sexual experience))  :: demoiselle {f}, jeune femme {f}, jeune fille {f}
damselfly {n} /ˈdæmzəlflaɪ/ (insect)  :: demoiselle {f}
damsel in distress {n} /ˈdæm.zəl ɪn dɪˈstɹɛs/ (young woman perceived as being in a dangerous situation.)  :: demoiselle en détresse {f}
damson {n} /ˈdæmzən/ (tree)  :: prunier de Dams {m}, prunéolier {m}
damson {n} (fruit)  :: quetsche {f}, (Switzerland) pruneau {m}
dance {n} /dɛəns~deəns]/ (movements to music)  :: danse {f}
dance {v} (move rhythmically to music)  :: danser
dance floor {n} (an area for dancing)  :: piste de danse {f}
dancehall {n} (public hall for dancing)  :: salle de danse {f}
dance music {n} (music composed to accompany social dancing)  :: musique entraînante {f}
dancer {n} /ˈdɑːns.ə(ɹ)/ (person who dances)  :: danseur {m}, danseuse {f}
Dancer {prop} (reindeer of Santa Claus)  :: Danseur {m}, Danseuse {f}
dandelion {n} /ˈdæn.dɪ.laɪ.ən/ (plant, wild flower of the genus Taraxacum)  :: pissenlit, dent-de-lion {m} [Switzerland]
dandruff {n} /ˈdændɹʌf/ (skin flakes)  :: pellicule {f}
dandy {n} /ˈdændi/  :: dandy
dandy {n} (yawl) SEE: yawl  ::
Dane {n} /deɪn/ (person from Denmark or of Danish descent)  :: Danois {m}, Danoise {f}
dang {adj} (damn) SEE: damn  ::
danger {n} /ˈdeɪndʒɚ/ (exposure to liable harm)  :: danger {m}
danger {n} (instance or cause of liable harm)  :: danger {m}
danger {n}  :: [3] danger {m}, [6] risque {m}
dangerous {adj} /ˈdeɪnd͡ʒəɹəs/ (full of danger)  :: dangereux {m}, dangereuse {f}
dangerous {adj} (causing danger, ready to do harm or injury)  :: dangereux
dangerously {adv} (in a dangerous manner)  :: dangereusement
dangerousness {n} (state or quality of being dangerous)  :: dangerosité {f}
dangle {v} /ˈdeɪŋ.ɡəl/ (hang loosely)  :: pendre, pendouiller
Danian {prop} (a subdivision of the Paleocene epoch)  :: Danien
Danicize {v} /ˈdeɪnɪsaɪz/ (to make more Danish)  :: daniciser
Daniel {prop} (book of the Bible)  :: Daniel
Daniel {prop} (biblical person)  :: Daniel
Daniel {prop} (male given name)  :: Daniel
Danify {v} (Danicize) SEE: Danicize  ::
danish {n} (pastry)  :: feuilleté {m}
Danish {prop} /ˈdeɪnɪʃ/ (language)  :: danois {m}
Danish {adj} (of Denmark)  :: danois {m}
Danish {n} (native of Denmark) SEE: Dane  ::
dank {adj} /deɪŋk/ (highly potent)  :: fort
Dano-Norwegian {prop} (the koiné language)  :: dano-norvégien {m}
danse macabre {n} (a conventional subject of artistic painting or drawing)  :: danse macabre
Dante {prop} /ˈdɑnteɪ/ (male given name)  :: Dante {m}
Dantean {adj} (of or pertaining to Dante or his style) SEE: Dantesque  ::
Dantesque {adj} /ˌdæntɪˈɛsk/ (of or pertaining to Dante or his style, with elevated tone and somber focus)  :: dantesque
Danton collar {n} (collar)  :: col Danton {m}
Dantonist {n}  :: dantoniste {m-f}
Danube {prop} /ˈdænjuːb/ (river of Europe that flows to the Black Sea)  :: Danube {m}
Daphne {prop} /ˈdæfni/ (mythological dryad)  :: Daphné
Dapingian {prop}  :: Dapingien
dapper {adj} /ˈdæpə(ɹ)/ (stylishly or neatly dressed)  :: chic
darbuka {n} (goblet drum) SEE: goblet drum  ::
Dardanelles {prop} /ˌdɑː.dənˈɛlz/ (strait)  :: Dardanelles {f-p}
dare {v} /dɛə(ɹ)/ (to have courage)  :: oser
dare {v} (to defy or challenge)  :: défier
dare {v} (to brave or face up to)  :: affronter
dare {n} (a challenge)  :: défi {m}
daredevil {n} /ˈdɛədɛvəl/ (person who engages in risky behavior)  :: casse-cou {m} {f}
daredevil {adj} (recklessly bold; adventurous)  :: casse-cou {m}
Dari {prop} (variety of Middle Persian)  :: dari {m}
Dari {prop} (Eastern Persian)  :: dari {m}
daric {n} (gold coin from Persia)  :: darique {f}
daring {adj} /ˈdɛəɹɪŋ/ (willing to take on risks)  :: audacieux {m}
daring {adj} (courageous)  :: courageux
daring {adj}  :: audacieux, téméraire, hardi
daring {n}  :: audace
Darius {prop} /dəˈɹaɪ.əs/ (any of several Persian kings)  :: Darius {m}
dark {adj} /dɑɹk/ (having an absolute or relative lack of light)  :: obscur, sombre
dark {adj} (hidden, secret)  :: obscur
dark {adj} (not bright or light, deeper in hue)  :: foncé
dark {n} (a complete or partial absence of light)  :: noir {m}, obscurité {f}
dark {n} (nightfall)  :: tombée de la nuit {m}
Dark Ages {prop} (historic period)  :: siècles obscurs
dark chocolate {n} (chocolate that has not had milk products added)  :: chocolat noir
Dark Continent {prop} (Africa)  :: continent noir {m}
darken {v} /ˈdɑɹkən/  :: foncer, assombrir
dark energy {n} (hypothetical form of energy which, it is supposed, is spread uniformly throughout space and time and has anti-gravitational properties)  :: énergie sombre {f}, énergie noire {f}
darkly {adv} /ˈdɑɹkli/ ((figuratively) mysterious)  :: mystérieusement
dark matter {n} (particles of matter that cannot be detected by their radiation)  :: matière noire {f}, matière sombre {f}
darkness {n} /ˈdɑɹknɪs/ (state of being dark)  :: obscurité {f}, ténèbres {f-p}, [dated] sombreur, noirceur {f}
darkness {n} (gloom)  :: noirceur, [dated] sombreur
darkness {n} (the product of being dark)  :: ténèbres {f-p}, noirceur {f}
darkness {n} (state of reflecting little light; tending to blackish or brownish)  :: noirceur, [dated] sombreur
darkroom {n} (a dark room, where photographs are developed)  :: chambre noire {f}
darkroom {n} (a darkened room for sexual activities)  :: darkroom {f}
dark-skinned {adj} (having dark skin)  :: basané {m}, bronzé {m}
darling {n} /ˈdɑːlɪŋ/ (person who is dear to one)  :: chéri {m}, chérie {f}
darling {adj} (dear, cherished)  :: chéri {m}, chérie {f}
darmstadtium {n} (transuranic chemical element with atomic number 110)  :: darmstadtium {m}
darn {adj} (damn) SEE: damn  ::
darn {interj} (damn) SEE: damn  ::
darn {v} (damn) SEE: damn  ::
darn {v} /dɑɹn/ (stitch with thread)  :: repriser
darning needle {n} (damselfly) SEE: damselfly  ::
Darriwilian {prop}  :: Darriwilien
dart {n} /dɑːt/ (sharp-pointed missile weapon)  :: dard {m}, trait {m}, flèche {f}
dart {n} (stitched fold)  :: pli piqué {m}
dart {n} (game)  :: fléchettes {f-p}
dart {n} (zoology: fish) SEE: dace  ::
dartboard {n} /ˈdɑːtbɔːd/ (target for darts)  :: cible {f}
Darth Vader {prop} /ˈdɑː(ɹ)θ ˈveɪ.də(ɹ)/ (Malevolent individual)  :: Dark Vador {m}
darts {n} /ˈdɑːts/ (game)  :: fléchettes {f-p}
Darwinism {n} /ˈdɑːwɪnɪzəm/ (principles of natural selection)  :: darwinisme {m}
Darwin's rhea {n} (Pterocnemia pennata)  :: nandou de Darwin {m}
dasein {n} (philosophy: hereness)  :: dasein {m}
dash {n} /dæʃ/ (typographic symbol)  :: tiret {m}
dash {n} (Morse code symbol)  :: trait {m}, ta {m}
dash {n} (short run)  :: sprint {m}
dash {n} (small quantity of liquid etc.)  :: soupçon {m}
dash {v} (to run short distance)  :: se précipiter
dash {n} (dashboard) SEE: dashboard  ::
dashboard {n} /ˈdæʃˌboəɹd/ (panel under the windscreen of a motor car or aircraft)  :: tableau de bord
Dasher {prop} (reindeer of Santa Claus)  :: Tornade {f}
dashing {adj} /ˈdæʃɪŋ(ɡ)/ (spirited, audacious and full of high spirits)  :: fringant
dassie {n} (rock hyrax)  :: daman {m}
data {n} /ˈdeɪtə/ (information)  :: données {f-p}
databank {n} (database) SEE: database  ::
database {n} /ˈdeɪtəˌbeɪs/ (collection of information)  :: base de données {f}
database {n} (software program)  :: base de données {f} (official term), database {f} (deprecated term)
database administrator {n} (database administrator)  :: administrateur de bases de données {m}, DBA {m} {f}
data centre {n}  :: centre de données {f}
data entry {n} (act of inputting data into a computer)  :: saisie des données {f}
data flow {n} (transfer of data between the components of a computer) SEE: data stream  ::
data mining {n} (technique for searching large-scale databases for patterns)  :: exploration de données, fouille de données {f}, forage de données {m}, prospection de données {f}, orpaillage {m}
data model {n} (result of applying a data modeling to some particular application)  :: modèle de données {m}
data processing {n} (operations on data)  :: traitement de données
data set {n} (set of data to analyze)  :: ensemble de données, jeu de données {m}
data stream {n} (a sequence of digitally encoded coherent signals used in a transmission)  :: flux de données {m}
data structure {n} (organization of data)  :: structure de donnée {f}
data type {n} (classification or category of data)  :: type de données {m}, type {m}
data warehouse {n} (collection of data)  :: entrepôt de données {m}
date {n} /deɪt/ (fruit of the date palm)  :: datte {f}
date {n} (that which specifies the time of writing, inscription etc.)  :: date {f}
date {n} (point of time at which a transaction or event takes place)  :: date {f}
date {n} (pre-arranged social meeting)  :: rendez-vous {m}
date {n} (meeting with a lover or potential lover; a person so met)  :: rendez-vous {m}, rendez-vous d'amour {m}
date {v} (to note the time of writing or executing)  :: dater
date {v} (to determine the age of something)  :: dater
date {v} (to become old)  :: vieillir
date {n} (date palm) SEE: date palm  ::
dated {adj} /ˈdeɪtɪd/ (marked with a date)  :: daté
dated {adj} (anachronistic)  :: anachronique
dated {adj} (no longer fashionable)  :: démodé
date of birth {n} (birthday) SEE: birthday  ::
date of birth {n} (date and year when something was born)  :: date de naissance {f}
date palm {n} (Phoenix dactylifera)  :: palmier-dattier {m}
date tree {n} (date palm) SEE: date palm  ::
dating agency {n} (business)  :: agence de rencontres {f}
dation in payment {n} (agreed discharge of a debt by giving something differing)  :: dation en paiement
datiscin {n}  :: datiscine {f}
dative {adj} /ˈdeɪtɪv/ (grammar: noting the case of noun which expresses indirect object)  :: datif {m}
dative {adj}  :: datif {m}
dative {n} (dative case) SEE: dative case  ::
dative case {n} (case used to express direction towards an indirect object)  :: datif {m}, complément d'objet indirect {m}, C.O.I. {m}, [incompatible numbering traditions] troisième déclinaison, quatrième déclinaison
datum {v} /ˈdeɪtʌm/ (single piece of information)  :: donnée
daub {n} /dɑb/ (crude or amateurish painting)  :: croûte {f}
daub {v} (to apply something in hasty or crude strokes)  :: barbouiller
daughter {n} /ˈdɔːtə(ɹ)/ (female offspring)  :: fille {f}
daughter-in-law {n} (wife of one's child)  :: bru {f}, belle-fille {f}
daughter language {n} (language which genetically descends from earlier, parent language)  :: langue fille {f}
daughterling {n} (a daughter)  :: fillette {f}, fifille {f}
daunt {v} /dɔnt/ (to discourage)  :: décourager, intimider, démonter
daunting {adj} /ˈdɔːntɪŋ/ (discouraging, inspiring fear)  :: décourageant, intimidant
daunting {adj} (overwhelming, intimidatingly impressive)  :: colossal, titanesque, monumental
dauphin {n} /ˈdɒfɪn/ (eldest son of king of France)  :: dauphin {m}
David {prop} /ˈdeɪvɪd/ (male given name)  :: David
David {prop} (king of Judah)  :: David
davit {n} /ˈdeɪvɪt/ (crane to sling a lifeboat, maintenance trapeze etc)  :: bossoir {m}
Davos {prop} /dɑːˈvoʊs/ (mountain resort in Switzerland)  :: Davos
Davy Jones's locker {prop} (the ocean as a grave for sailors)  :: le grand bouillon {m}
daw {n} (Coloeus monedula) SEE: jackdaw  ::
daw {v} (dawn) SEE: dawn  ::
dawn {v} /dɔn/ (to begin to brighten with daylight)  :: se lever
dawn {v} (to start to appear, to be realized)  :: naître
dawn {n} (morning twilight period)  :: aube {f}
dawn {n} (rising of the sun)  :: lever du soleil {m}
dawn {n} (time)  :: aube {f}, aurore {f}
dawn {n} (beginning)  :: aube {f}, aurore {f}
day {n} /deɪ/ (period of 24 hours)  :: jour {m}, journée {f}
day {n} (period from midnight to the following midnight)  :: jour {m}
day {n} (rotational period of a planet)  :: jour {m}
day {n} (part of a day period which one spends at one’s job, school, etc.)  :: jour {m}
day {n} (period between sunrise and sunset)  :: jour {m}
day after {n} (next day)  :: lendemain {m}
day after day {adv} (For an indefinite number of days)  :: jour après jour
day after tomorrow {n} (day after tomorrow - translation entry)  :: après-demain {m}
day after tomorrow {adv} (on the day after tomorrow - translation entry)  :: après-demain
day and night {adv} (all the time)  :: jour et nuit
day before yesterday {n} (day before yesterday - translation entry)  :: avant-hier
day before yesterday {adv} (on the day before yesterday - translation entry)  :: avant-hier
daybook {n} (A daily chronicle; a diary) SEE: diary  ::
daybook {n} (A logbook) SEE: logbook  ::
daybreak {n} /ˈdeɪbɹeɪk/ (dawn)  :: point du jour {m}
day care center {n} (A nursery for the supervision of preschool children while the parents work)  :: garderie {f}
daydream {n} /ˈdeɪdɹiːm/ (a spontaneous and fanciful series of thoughts)  :: rêverie {f}
daydream {v} (to have such a series of thoughts)  :: rêvasser, rêver
daydreamer {n} /ˈdeɪdɹiːmə/ (one who daydreams)  :: rêvasseur {m}, rêvasseuse {f}, [Louisiana] jongleur {m}, jongleuse {f}
day for night {n} (cinematographic technique)  :: nuit américaine {f}
day in, day out {adv} (day in, day out)  :: jour après jour
day lark {n} (early bird) SEE: early bird  ::
daylight {n} /ˈdeɪlaɪt/ (light from the Sun)  :: jour {m}, lumière du jour {f}
daylight {n} (period of time between sunrise and sunset)  :: jour {m}
daylight {n} (daybreak) SEE: daybreak  ::
daylight robbery {n} (The asking of an excessive or exorbitant price)  :: vol manifeste, arnaque {f}
daylight savings time {n} (daylight saving time) SEE: daylight saving time  ::
daylight saving time {n} (an adjustment of the official time during summer)  :: heure d'été {f}
Day of Atonement {prop} (Yom Kippur)  :: Grand Pardon {m}
day off {n} (a day of vacation etc.)  :: jour de congé {m}
daytime {n} /ˈdeɪtaɪm/ (the time of daylight)  :: journée {f}, jour {m}
daze {n} /deɪz/ (the state of being dazed)  :: stupéfaction
daze {v} (to stupefy with excess of light, with a blow, with cold, or with fear; to confuse; to benumb)  :: étourdir, abasourdir
dazibao {n} (big-character poster)  :: dazibao {m}
dazzle {v} /ˈdæzəl/ (confuse the sight)  :: éblouir
dazzle {v} (figuratively)  :: éblouir
DBMS {n} (database management system)  :: SGBD {m}
décolletage {n} /dɪˈkɒlətɑːʒ/ (low neckline)  :: décolletage {m}, décolleté {m}
D-Day {n} (June 6, 1944)  :: Jour J
D-Day {n} (date of any major event planned for the future)  :: Jour J
DDO {prop} (Dollard-des-Ormeaux)  :: DDO
DEA {initialism} (Drug Enforcement Administration)  :: DEA {f}, stups {m-p}
DEA {initialism} (diethanolamine)  :: DEA {f}
deacetylation {n} (reaction that removes acetyl groups from a molecule)  :: désacétylation {f}
deacon {n} /ˈdiːkən/ (a designated minister of charity in the early Church)  :: diacre {m}
deacon {n} (a clergyman ranked directly below a priest)  :: diacre {m}
deacon {n} (lay leader of a Protestant congregation)  :: diacre {m}, diaconesse {f}
deaconess {n} /ˌdiːkəˈnes/ (female deacon)  :: diaconesse {f}
deactivatable {adj}  :: désactivable
deactivate {v} /ˌdiːˈæktɪveɪt/ (to make something inactive or no longer effective)  :: désactiver
dead {adj} /dɛd/ (no longer alive)  :: mort
dead {n} (time when coldness, darkness, or stillness is most intense)  :: milieu {m}, cœur {m}, profondeurs {f-p}
dead {n} (those who have died)  :: morts {m-p}
dead and buried {adj} (moot, passed)  :: mort et enterré
dead as a doornail {adj} (unquestionably dead)  :: mort et bien mort
dead donkey {n} (news item of no real significance)  :: chiens écrasés {m}
deaden {v} /ˈdɛdən/ (To render less lively)  :: endormir
deaden {v} (To make soundproof)  :: assourdir, isoler
dead end {n} (street or path that goes nowhere)  :: cul-de-sac {m}, impasse {f}
dead-end {n} (road with no exit) SEE: dead end  ::
dead-end {adj} /ˈdɛdɛnd/ (blocked)  :: sans issue
dead fish {n} (sexual partner who lies flat during sex)  :: étoile de mer
dead language {n} (language with no native speakers)  :: langue morte {f}
deadline {n} /ˈdɛdˌlaɪn/ (date on or before which something must be completed)  :: date butoir {f}, date limite {f}, échéance {f}
dead link {n} (hypertext link that points to a webpage that is permanently unavailable)  :: lien mort {m}
deadlock {n} /ˈdɛdlɑk/ (standstill)  :: impasse {f}
deadlock {n} (computing)  :: interblocage {m}, étreinte fatale {f}
deadly {adj} /ˈdɛd.li/ (lethal)  :: mortel, fatal, létal
deadly {adj} (very boring)  :: mortel
deadly nightshade {n} (deadly nightshade; Atropa belladonna)  :: belladone {f}
deadly sin {n} (any of the seven deadly sins)  :: péché capital
dead man's switch {n} (dead man's switch)  :: homme-mort {m}
dead men tell no tales {proverb} /dɛd mɛn tɛl nəʊ teɪlz/ (a dead person can no longer reveal information)  :: les morts ne parlent pas
deadnettle {n} /ˈdɛdnɛtəl/ (plant of the genus Lamium)  :: lamier {m}
dead or alive {adj} (wanted poster term)  :: mort ou vif
deadpan {adj} /ˈdɛdpæn/ (deliberately impassive or expressionless (as a face or look))  :: pince-sans-rire
dead ringer {n} (someone or something that very closely resembles another; someone or something easily mistaken for another)  :: portrait craché {m}
Dead Sea {prop} (lake in the Middle East)  :: mer Morte {f}
dead soldier {n} (empty container)  :: [slang] cadavre {m}
deadwood {n} /ˈdɛd.wʊd/ (People or things judged to be superfluous to an organization or project.)  :: potiche {f}
deaf {adj} /dɛf/ (unable to hear)  :: sourd
deaf {n} (deaf people considered as a group)  :: les sourds {m-p}
deaf aid {n} (hearing aid) SEE: hearing aid  ::
deaf as a doorpost {adj} (stone deaf) SEE: stone deaf  ::
deaf as a post {adj} (stone deaf) SEE: stone deaf  ::
deafen {v} /ˈdɛfən/ (to make deaf)  :: assourdir
deafening {adj} /ˈdɛfənɪŋ(ɡ)/ (loud enough to cause hearing loss)  :: assourdissant {m}
deafening silence {n} (noteworthy silence or absence or response signifying disapproval or lack of enthusiasm)  :: silence de mort {m}
deaf-mute {adj} (unable to hear or speak)  :: sourd-muet
deaf-mute {n} (person who is unable to hear or speak)  :: sourd-muet {m}, sourde-muette {f}
deafness {n} /ˈdɛfnəs/ (condition of being deaf)  :: surdité {f}
deal {n} /diːl/ (division, share)  :: part
deal {v} (to distribute (cards))  :: distribuer
deal {v} (to take action; to act)  :: agir
deal {v} (to trade)  :: faire le commerce
deal {v} (to handle, manage)  :: faire face (à), traiter (avec)
deal {n} (distribution of cards)  :: pli {m}, donne {f}
deal {n} (instance of buying or selling)  :: marché {m}
deal {n} (agreement, arrangement)  :: contrat {m}
dealer {n} /ˈdiːlə(ɹ)/ (one who peddles illicit drugs, especially to teenagers)  :: dealer
deal with {v} (handle verbally or in some form of artistic expression)  :: traiter
deal with {v} (take action with respect to (someone or something))  :: avoir affaire à, aborder
deal with {v} (come to terms with successfully)  :: gérer
dean {n} /diːn/ (senior official in college or university)  :: doyen {m}
dean {n} (senior member of a group)  :: doyen, doyenne {f}
dear {adj} /dɪɹ/ (loved; lovable)  :: cher
dear {adj} (precious to or greatly valued by someone)  :: cher
dear {adj} (high in price; expensive)  :: cher, coûteux
dear {adj} (formal way of addressing)  :: cher
dear {adj} (an informal way of addressing the recipient in a letter's opening line)  :: cher
dear {adj} (a formal way to start (often after my) addressing somebody one likes or regards kindly)  :: cher
dear {n} (beloved#noun) SEE: beloved  ::
dear {adj} (sore) SEE: sore  ::
dearest {n} /ˈdɪəɹɪst/ (a beloved person; a term of endearment)  :: chéri {m}, chérie {f}
dear me {interj} (good heavens) SEE: good heavens  ::
dearness {n} (quality of having great value)  :: cherté
dearth {n} /dɝθ/ (period when food is rare)  :: disette {f}
dearth {n} (scarcity)  :: pénurie {f}
death {n} /dɛθ/ (cessation of life)  :: mort {f}, décès {m}
death {n} (personification of death)  :: camarde {f} [poetic]
death {n} (Tarot)  :: la mort, l'arcane sans nom
Death {prop} (the personification of death)  :: Mort {f}
death adder {n} (Acanthophis)  :: faiseur de mort
deathbed {n} /ˈdɛθbɛd/ (the bed on which someone dies)  :: lit de mort {m}
deathblow {n} /ˈdɛθbləʊ/ (strike or blow)  :: coup {m} fatal, coup de grâce {m}
deathblow {n} (something that prevents the completion, or ends the existence of some project etc)  :: coup {m} fatal
death camp {n} (facility)  :: camp d'extermination {m} [extermination camp]
death certificate {n} (document)  :: acte de décès {m}
death erection {n} (post-mortem priapism)  :: érection post mortem {f}, érection terminale {f}
death knell {n} (tolling of a bell announcing death)  :: glas {m}
death knell {n} (sign foretelling the death or destruction of something)  :: glas {m}
deathlike {adj} (deadly) SEE: deadly  ::
deathlore {n} (study of human aspects of death)  :: thanatologie
death march {n} (forced movement of people in such circumstances that many die during the journey)  :: marches de la mort {f-p}
death mask {n} (plaster or similar cast)  :: masque mortuaire {m}, masque funéraire {m}
deathmatch {n} /ˈdɛθ.mætʃ/ (competitive mode)  :: combat à mort
death penalty {n} (state punishment of death)  :: peine de mort {f}, peine capitale {f}, punition capitale {f}
death row {n} (the section of a prison which houses those inmates who are sentenced to death)  :: couloir de la mort {m}
death sentence {n} (sentence)  :: arrêt de mort {m}, sentence de mort {f}, condamnation à mort {f}
death's-head {n} (a human skull, as symbol of death)  :: tête de mort {f}
death toll {n} (the number of dead as a result of a war, natural disaster or other incident)  :: taux de mortalité {m}
Death Valley {prop} (valley in California and Nevada)  :: Vallée de la mort {f}
death warrant {n} (warrant that authorizes capital punishment)  :: condamnation à mort {f}
death wish {n} (desire for the death of oneself or of someone else)  :: pulsion de mort {f}
debacle {n} /dɪˈbɑ.kəl/ (event or enterprise that ends suddenly and disastrously)  :: fiasco {m}, débâcle {f}
debacle {n} (break up of a natural dam)  :: débâcle {f}
debark {v} (to disembark) SEE: disembark  ::
debarker {n}  :: écorceur {m}
debase {v} /dɪˈbeɪs/ (lower in character, etc)  :: abâtardir
debatable {adj} /dɪˈbeɪtəbəɫ]/ (controversial)  :: discutable, débattable
debate {n} /dɪˈbeɪt/ (argument, or discussion, usually in an ordered or formal setting)  :: débat {m}
debate {n} (informal and spirited but generally civil discussion of opposing views)  :: débat {m}
debate {n} (discussion of opposing views)  :: discussion {f}
debate {v} (participate in a debate)  :: débattre
debauch {n} (orgy) SEE: orgy  ::
debauch {n} /dɪˈbɔːt͡ʃ/ (act of debauchery)  :: débauche {f}
debauch {v} ((transitive) to morally corrupt someone; to seduce)  :: débaucher
debauched {adj} /dɪˈbɔːtʃt/ (corrupted, immoral)  :: débauché {m}, libertin {m}
debauchery {n} /dɪˈbɔː.t͡ʃə.ɹi/ (debauchery)  :: débauche {f}
debenture {n} /dɪˈbɛntjʊə/ (certificate that certifies an amount of money owed to someone)  :: debenture {f}
debenture {n} ((finance) a type of bond)  :: debenture {f}, obligation {f}
debilitate {v} /dəˈbɪləteɪt/ (to make feeble; to weaken)  :: débiliter
debility {n} /dɪˈbɪlɪti/ (state of weakness)  :: débilité {f}, fatigue {f}
debit card {n} (card taking money directly from the bank account)  :: carte de débit {f}
Deborah {prop} /ˈdɛbəɹə/ (biblical character)  :: Débora
Deborah {prop} (female given name)  :: Déborah
Debrecen {prop} (city in Hungary)  :: Debrecen
debris {n} /dəˈbɹiː/ (rubble, wreckage, scattered remains of something destroyed)  :: débris {m}
debris {n} (ruins of a broken-down structure)  :: débris {m}
debt {n} /dɛt/ (action, state of mind, or object one has an obligation to perform for another)  :: dette {f}
debt {n} (money that one person or entity owes or is required to pay to another)  :: dette {f}
debt {n}  :: dette
debt-laden {adj} (having debt)  :: criblé de dettes
debtor {n} /ˈdɛt.ə/ (a person or firm that owes money)  :: débiteur {m}, débitrice {f}
debt relief {n} (forgiveness of debt)  :: annulation de la dette {f}
debug {v} /diˈbʌɡ/ (to search for malfunctioning elements)  :: déboguer
debug {v} (to remove insects)  :: désinsectiser
debugger {n} /diːˈbʌɡə(ɹ)/ (computer program)  :: débogueur
debugging {n} /diːˈbʌɡɪŋ/ (the process of finding and resolving bugs or defects that prevent correct operation of computer software or a system)  :: débogage {m}
debunk {v} /dɪˈbʌŋk/ (to discredit or expose the falsehood of something)  :: dévoiler, se déconsidérer, mettre en pièces, réduire à néant, jeter l'opprobre sur, se discréditer
deburr {v} /diːˈbɜː(ɹ)/ (remove burrs)  :: ébavurer
debut {n} /deɪˈbjuː/ (a performer's first-time performance to the public)  :: première
debutant {n} /ˈdɛbjuːtənt/ (debuting male)  :: débutant {m}
deca- {prefix} /dɛkə-/  :: déca-
decade {n} /ˈdɛkeɪd/ (a period of ten years)  :: décennie {f}
decade {n} (a series of ten things)  :: dizaine, décade
decadence {n} /ˈdɛkədəns/ (state of moral or artistic decline or deterioration)  :: décadence {f}, décadentisme {m}
decadent {adj} /ˈdɛkədənt/ (characterized by moral or cultural decline)  :: décadent
decadent {n} (person affected by moral decay)  :: décadent {m}, décadente {f}
decaf {n} /ˈdiːkæf/ (a decaffeinated drink)  :: déca {m}
decaffeinated {adj} /diːˈkæfiːneɪtəd/ (From which caffeine has been removed)  :: décaféiné
decagon {n} /ˈdɛkəɡɒn/ (polygon with ten sides)  :: décagone {m}
decahedron {n} /ˌdɛkəˈhiːdɹən/ (polyhedron with ten faces)  :: décaèdre {m}
decakatal {n} (an SI unit of catalytic activity)  :: décakatal
decal {n} /ˈdiːkæl/ (design or picture to be transferred)  :: autocollant {m}
decalcify {v} /diːˈkæɫsɪfaɪ]/ (to deprive of calcareous matter)  :: décalcifier
decalcomania {n} /diːˌkæɫkəˈmeɪnɪə]/ (the process of transferring designs onto surfaces using decals)  :: décalcomanie {f}
decalin {n} (decahydronaphthalene)  :: décaline {f}
Decalogue {prop} (the Ten Commandments) SEE: Ten Commandments  ::
Decalogue {n} /ˈdɛkəlɒɡ/ (set of rules)  :: décalogue {m}
Decameron {prop} /dɪˈkæməɹən/ (collection of 100 novellas by Boccaccio)  :: Décaméron {m}
decameter {n} (decametre) SEE: decametre  ::
decametre {n} /ˈdɛkəmiːtə(ɹ)/ (the length of 10 metres)  :: décamètre {m}
decane {n} (decane)  :: décane {m}
decannulate {v} (to remove a cannula from the atrium or aorta)  :: décanuler
decanoic acid {n} (capric acid) SEE: capric acid  ::
decant {v} /dəˈkænt/ (to pour off gently so as not to disturb the sediment; to decant wine)  :: décanter
decant {v} (to pour from one vessel into another)  :: transvaser
decantation {n} /ˌdiːkænˈteɪʃən/ (act of decanting)  :: transvasement {m}, décantation {f}
decaoxide {n} /ˌdɛkəˈɒksaɪd/  :: décaoxyde {m}
decapitate {v} (remove the head of) SEE: behead  ::
decapitated {adj} /dɪˈkæpɪteɪtəd/ (with the head removed)  :: décapité, décolleté
decapitation {n} /dɪkæpɪˈteɪʃən/ (beheading)  :: décapitation {f}
decapitator {n} (beheader) SEE: beheader  ::
decathlete {n} /diːˈkæθliːt/ (athlete who competes in the decathlon)  :: décathlonien {m}, décathlonienne {f}, décathlète {m} {f}
decathlon {n} /diːˈkæθlɒn/ (athletic contest)  :: décathlon {m}
decay {n} /di.ˈkeɪ/ (process or result of being gradually decomposed)  :: décrépitude {f}
decay {n}  :: déchéance {f}
decay {v} (to deteriorate)  :: pourrir
decay {v}  :: pourrir, se désintégrer (nucléaire)
decay chain {n}  :: chaîne de désintégration {f}
decease {n} /dɪˈsiːs/ (departure, especially departure from this life; death)  :: décès
decease {v} (to die)  :: décéder, expirer, mourir, trépasser
deceased {adj} /di.ˈsist/ (no longer alive)  :: décédé
deceased {n} (dead person)  :: défunt
deceased {n} (plural: dead people)  :: défunts
deceit {n} /dɪˈsiːt/ (act or fact of deceiving)  :: tromperie {f}
deceit {n} (legal: fraudulent representation of a material fact)  :: fraude {f}
deceit {n}  :: tromperie
deceitful {adj} /dɪˈsiːtfəɫ]/ (deliberately misleading or cheating)  :: trompeur {m}, tricheur {m}
deceitful {adj} (deceptive in multiple ways)  :: trompeur {m}
deceive {v} /dɪˈsiːv/ (trick or mislead)  :: tromper, leurrer, séduire
deceiver {n} /dɪˈsiːvə(ɹ)/ (person who lies)  :: trompeur, trompeuse {f}
decelerate {v} /diːˈsɛləɹeɪt/ (reduce the acceleration of something)  :: ralentir, décélérer
decelerate {v} (to go slower)  :: (se) ralentir décélérer
deceleration {n} /dɪˌsɛləˈɹeɪʃən/ (the act or process of decelerating)  :: décélération {f}
December {prop} /dɪ.ˈsɛm.bəɹ/ (twelfth month of the Gregorian calendar)  :: décembre {m}
Decembrist {n} (sympathizer of the Decembrist revolt)  :: décabriste {m} {f}
decency {n} /ˈdiːsənsi/ (quality of being decent)  :: décence
decennium {n} /dɪˈsɛnɪəm/ (period of 10 years)  :: décennie
decent {adj} /ˈdiːsənt/ (showing integrity, fairness, moral uprightness)  :: intègre
decent {adj} (sufficiently clothed)  :: décent {m}
decent {adj} (fair; good enough; okay)  :: décent
decent {adj} (significant; substantial)  :: substantiel
decentralization {n} /diːsɛntɹəlaɪˈzeɪʃən/ (the action of decentralizing)  :: décentralisation {f}
decentralized {adj} /diːˈsɛntɹəlaɪzd/ (not centralized)  :: décentralisé
deception {n} /dɪˈsɛpʃən/ (instance of actions fabricated to mislead)  :: tromperie {f}, supercherie {f}
deceptive {adj} /dɪ.ˈsɛp.tɪv/ (misleading, attempting to deceive)  :: trompeur, qui induit en erreur, illusoire, mensonger (note: décevant is a false friend meaning disappointing)
deceptive advertising {n} (exaggerated advertising that attempts to deceive)  :: publicité mensongère
deceptively {adv} /dɪˈsɛptɪvli/ (in a deceptive manner)  :: fallacieusement
deci- {prefix} (10-1)  :: déci-
decibel {n} /ˈdɛsɪbɛl/ (a common measure of sound intensity)  :: décibel {m}
decide {v} /dɪˈsaɪd/ (to resolve or settle)  :: décider
decide {v} (give judgement)  :: décider
decided {adj} /dɪˈsaɪdəd/ (determined)  :: décidé
decidedly {adv} /dɪˈsaɪdɪdli/ (in a decided manner)  :: décidément
decidedly {adv} (in a manner which leaves no question)  :: clairement
decidua {n} /dɪˈsɪdʒʊə/ (a mucous membrane that lines the uterus)  :: membrane déciduale
deciduous {adj} /dɪˈsɪd.ju.əs/ (describing a part that falls off, or is shed)  :: décidual
deciduous {adj} (of or pertaining to trees which lose their leaves in winter or the dry season)  :: caduc, caducifolié
deciduous tooth {n} (baby tooth) SEE: milk tooth  ::
decigrade {n} /ˈdɛsɪɡɹeɪd/ (angular measure)  :: décigrade {m}
decigram {n} /ˈdɛsɪɡɹæm/ (metric measurement)  :: décigramme
deciliter {n} (decilitre) SEE: decilitre  ::
decilitre {n} /ˈdɛsɪliːtə(ɹ)/ (a unit of volume, decilitre)  :: décilitre {m}
decimal {n} /ˈdɛsɪməl/ (number system)  :: décimal {m}, système décimal {m}
decimal {adj} (concerning numbers expressed in decimal or calculations using decimal)  :: décimal
decimal {n} (number expressed in this system) SEE: decimal number  ::
decimal {n} (decimal place) SEE: decimal place  ::
decimal fraction {n} (fractional part of a decimal number)  :: fraction décimale {f}
decimal number {n} (number expressed in the decimal system)  :: nombre décimal {m}
decimal place {n} (position of digit to the right of the decimal point)  :: décimale {f}
decimal point {n} (the point used in English mathematics)  :: point {m}, point décimal {m}
decimal point {n} (the decimal mark symbol, characteristic to the native tongue)  :: virgule {f}
decimal point {n} (decimal place) SEE: decimal place  ::
decimate {v} /ˈdɛ.sə.meɪt/ (Roman history: to kill one out of ten men)  :: décimer
decimate {v}  :: décimer
decimate {v} (to collect or pay a tithe) SEE: tithe  ::
decimeter {n} (decimetre) SEE: decimetre  ::
decimetre {n} /ˈdɛsɪmiːtəɹ/ (one-tenth of a metre)  :: décimètre {m}
decipher {v} /dɪˈsaɪfə(ɹ)/ (to decode or decrypt a code or cipher)  :: déchiffrer
decipherable {adj} /dɪˈsaɪfəɹəbəɫ]/ (that can be deciphered)  :: déchiffrable
decipherment {n} (the analysis of documents written in ancient languages)  :: déchiffrement {f}
decision {n} /dɪˈsɪʒən/ (choice or judgement)  :: décision {f}
decision {n}  :: décision {f}
decisional {adj} /dɪˈsɪʒənəɫ]/ (of or pertaining to decisions)  :: décisionnel
decisive {adj} /dɪˈsaɪsɪv/ (having the power or quality of deciding a question or controversy)  :: décisif
decisive {adj} (marked by promptness and decision)  :: ferme {m} {f}, décidé {m}, décidée {f}
decisively {adv} /dɪˈsaɪsɪvli/ (in a decisive manner)  :: de manière décisive
deck {n} /dɛk/ (pack of playing cards)  :: jeu de cartes
deck {n} (floorlike covering on a ship)  :: pont {m}
deck {v} (decorate) SEE: decorate  ::
deck {v} (dress up) SEE: dress up  ::
deck chair {n} (a folding chair with a wooden frame)  :: transat {m}
deck out {v} (decorate) SEE: decorate  ::
deck out {v} (dress up) SEE: dress up  ::
declaim {v} /dɪˈkleɪm/ (to recite in theatrical way)  :: déclamer, scander, réciter
declaration {n} /ˌdɛkləˈɹeɪʃən/ (written or oral indication of a fact, opinion, or belief)  :: déclaration {f}
declaration {n} (list of items for various legal purposes)  :: déclaration {f}
declaration {n} (act or process of declaring)  :: déclaration {f}
declaration of war {n} (a formal announcement by an entity that it is in a state of war with another entity)  :: déclaration de guerre {f}
declarative {adj} /dɪˈklæɹətɪv/ (In grammar)  :: déclaratif
declarator {n} /ˈdɛkləɹeɪtə(ɹ)/ (A legal declaration)  :: déclaration {f}
declarator {n} (A legal declaration)  :: déclarateur {m}
declaratory {adj} /dɛˈklæɹətɹi/ (serving to declare or explain)  :: déclaratoire
declare {v} /dɪˈklɛɚ/ (to make clear, explain)  :: expliquer
declare {v} (to make a declaration)  :: déclarer
declare {v} (to announce one's support, choice, opinion, etc)  :: déclarer
declare {v} (to announce something formally or officially)  :: déclarer
declare {v} (to affirm or state something emphatically)  :: déclarer
declare war {v} (initiate a state of war)  :: déclarer la guerre
declension {n} /dɪˈklɛn.ʃən/ (act)  :: déclinaison {f}
declension {n} (way of categorizing)  :: déclinaison {f}
declensional {adj} /dɪˈklɛnʃənəɫ/ (pertaining to declension)  :: déclinatif
declericalization {n}  :: décléricalisation {f}
declericalize {v}  :: décléricaliser
declinable {adj} /dɪˈklaɪnəbəɫ/ (capable of being declined)  :: déclinable
declination {n} (declension) SEE: declension  ::
declination {n} /ˌdɛklɪˈneɪʃən/ (at a given point, the angle between magnetic north and true north)  :: déclinaison {f}
declination {n} (at a given point, the angle between the line connecting this point with the geographical center of the earth and the equatorial plane)  :: déclinaison {f}
decline {n} /dəˈklɑɪn/ (downward movement, fall)  :: déclin {m}
decline {n} (weakening)  :: déclin {m}
decline {v} (weaken)  :: décliner, péricliter
decline {v} (refuse)  :: refuser, décliner
decline {v} (inflect)  :: décliner
decline {v} (run through from first to last)  :: décliner
decline {v} (American football or Canadian football: reject a penalty against an opposing team)  :: refuser
decoction {n} /dɪˈkɒkʃən/ (an extraction or essence)  :: décoction {f}
decode {v} /dɪˈkəʊd/ (to convert from an encrypted form to plain text)  :: décoder
decoherence {n} /diːkəʊˈhɪəɹəns/ (in physics)  :: décohérence {f}
decollate {v} (behead) SEE: behead  ::
decollete {adj} /dɪˈkɒləteɪ/ (having a low-cut neckline)  :: décolleté
decolonization {n} /diːˌkɒl.ə.naɪˈzeɪ.ʃən/ (freeing of a colony from dependent status)  :: décolonisation {f}
decolonize {v} /diːˈkɒlənaɪz/ (to release from the status of colony)  :: décoloniser
decommission {v} /diːkəˈmɪʃən/ (to take out of service or to render unusable)  :: déclasser
decommunize {v} (To divest of communism)  :: décommuniser
decompaction {n} /diːkəmˈpækʃən/ (the act of making something less compact)  :: décompactage {m}
decompile {v} /diːkəmˈpaɪl/ (to recreate the original source code)  :: décompiler
decompiler {n} /diːkəmˈpaɪlə(ɹ)/ (computer program)  :: décompilateur
decompose {v} /ˌdiːkəmˈpəʊz/ (to separate)  :: décomposer
decompose {v} (to decay)  :: se décomposer
decomposer {n} /diːkəmˈpəʊzə(ɹ)/ (organism feeding off decomposing organic material)  :: décomposeur {m}
decomposition {n} /diːˌkɒmpəˈzɪʃən/ (biological process)  :: décomposition {f}
decomposition {n} (act of taking something apart)  :: démontage {m}
decomposition {n} (splitting into constituent parts)  :: décomposition {f}
decompression sickness {n} (condition from rapid decompression)  :: maladie de décompression {f}, maladie des caissons {f}
deconfessionalization {n}  :: déconfessionnalisation {f}
deconfessionalize {v}  :: déconfessionnaliser
decongest {v} /diːkənˈdʒɛst/ (free from congestion)  :: décongestionner
decongestant {n} /diːkənˈdʒɛstənt/ (drug that relieves congestion)  :: décongestionnant {m}
deconstruct {v} /diːkənˈstɹʌkt/ (break down)  :: déconstruire
deconstruction {n} (disassembly) SEE: disassembly  ::
decontamination {n} /diːkənˌtæmɪˈneɪʃən/ (process of removing contamination)  :: décontamination {f}
decorate {v} /ˈdɛkəɹeɪt/ (to furnish with decorations)  :: décorer, orner
decorate {v} (to improve the appearance of a house, room, office and so forth)  :: décorer
decoration {n} /ˌdɛkəˈɹeɪʃən/ (act of adorning)  :: décoration {f}
decoration {n} (that which adorns)  :: décoration {f}
decoration {n} (any mark of honor to be worn upon the person)  :: décoration {f}
decorator {n} /ˈdɛkəˌɹeɪtə(ɹ)/ (one who decorates)  :: décorateur {m}, décoratrice {f}
decorum {n} /dɪˈkɔːɹəm/ (appropriate social behavior; propriety)  :: décorum {m}
decossackization {n}  :: décosaquisation {f}
decoy {n} /ˈdiːkɔɪ/ (person or object meant to lure something to danger)  :: leurre {m}, appât {m}
decoy {n} (animal used by hunters to lure game)  :: leurre {m}
decoy {v} (to act or use a decoy)  :: piéger
decrease {v} /dɪˈkɹiːs/ (become smaller)  :: diminuer
decrease {v} (make smaller)  :: diminuer, réduire
decree {n} /dɪˈkɹiː/ (edict or law)  :: décret {m}
decree {n}  :: décret {m}, ordonnance {f}
decree {v} (to command by a decree)  :: décréter
decrepit {adj} /dɪˈkɹɛp.ɪt/ (weakened or worn out)  :: décrépit
decretage {n} (a surrealist technique)  :: dépliage {m}
decriminalization {n} /diːˌkɹɪmɪnəlaɪzˈeɪʃən/ (making something no longer illegal)  :: décriminalisation {f}, dépénalisation {f}
decry {v} /dɪˈkɹaɪ/ (to denounce as harmful)  :: décrier, dénoncer
decrypt {v} /dɪˈkɹɪpt/ (to convert to plain text)  :: déchiffrer
decryption {n} /dɪˈkɹɪpʃən/ (decoding)  :: décryptage
decubitus {n} (posture)  :: décubitus {m}
decubitus {n} (bedsore) SEE: bedsore  ::
decuple {adj} (tenfold) SEE: tenfold  ::
decuple {v} (tenfold) SEE: tenfold  ::
decurdling {n}  :: décaillage {m}
decurion {n} /dɪˈkjʊəɹɪən/ (officer)  :: décurion {m}
decurion {n} (member of government)  :: décurion {m}
dedicate {v} /ˈdɛdɪkeɪt/ (to set apart for a deity or for religious purposes; consecrate)  :: consacrer, vouer
dedicate {v} (to set apart for a special use)  :: destiner
dedicate {v} (to commit (oneself) to a particular course of thought or action)  :: se consacrer, se dévouer
dedicate {v} (to address or inscribe (a literary work, for example) to another as a mark of respect or affection)  :: dédier
dedicate {v} (to open (a building, for example) to public use)  :: inaugurer
dedicate {v} (to show to the public for the first time)  :: inaugurer
dedicated {adj} /ˈdɛdɪkeɪtəd/ (devoted, loyal, conscientious)  :: dévoué
dedication {n} /ˌdɛdɪˈkeɪʃən/ (note prefixed to a work of art)  :: dédicace {f}
dedovshchina {n} /dʲɪdɐfˈɕːinə/ (bullying in the Soviet/Russian army)  :: dedovchtchina {f}
deduce {v} /dɪˈduːs/ (reach conclusion by logic)  :: déduire
deduct {v} /dɪˈdʌkt/ (to take one thing from another)  :: décompter, déduire
deductible {n} (excess) SEE: excess  ::
deductible {adj} /dɪˈdʌktəbəɫ]/ (that can be deducted)  :: déductible
deduction {n} /dɪˈdʌkʃən/ (that which is subtracted or removed)  :: déduction {f}
deduction {n} (sum that can be removed from tax calculations)  :: déduction {f}
deduction {n} (process of reasoning)  :: déduction
deduction {n} (conclusion)  :: déduction {f}
deduction {n} (ability or skill to deduce)  :: déduction {f}
deductive {adj} /dɪˈdʌktɪv/ (of, pertaining to, or based on deduction)  :: déductif
deductivism {n} /dɪˈdʌktɪvɪzəm/  :: déductivisme {m}
dee {n} /diː/ (name of the letter D, d)  :: {m}
deed {n} /diːd/ (action)  :: acte {m}, action {f}
deed {n} (brave or noteworthy action, feat or exploit)  :: exploit {m}, haut fait {m}
deed {n} (legal contract)  :: acte notarié {m}
deep {adj} /diːp/ (having its bottom far down)  :: profond
deep {adj} (profound)  :: profond
deep {adj} (thick in a vertical direction)  :: épais
deep {adj} (of a sound or voice, low in pitch)  :: grave
deep {adj} (of a color, dark and highly saturated)  :: foncé {m}, foncée {f}
deep {n} (the sea, the ocean)  :: profondeurs {f-p}
deep drawing {n} (metal forming process)  :: emboutissage {m}
deepen {v} /ˈdiːpən/ (to make deep or deeper)  :: approfondir
deepen {v} (to make darker or more intense)  :: intensifier
deepen {v} (to make more poignant)  :: intensifier
deepen {v} (to become deeper)  :: devenir plus profond
deepen {v}  :: approfondir
deep-fat fryer {n} (heated vessel for frying food by immersing in hot fat or oil) SEE: deep fryer  ::
deep freeze {n} (freezer) SEE: freezer  ::
deep-fry {v} (to cook by immersing the food in hot fat)  :: faire frire
deep fryer {n} (vessel for deep frying)  :: friteuse {f}
deep link {n}  :: lien profond {m}
deeply {adv} /ˈdiːpli/ (at depth)  :: profondément
deep sea {n} (open sea) SEE: open sea  ::
deep-sea prawn {n} (Pandalus borealis)  :: crevette nordique
deep space {n} (All of space beyond the gravitational influence of Earth)  :: espace lointain
deepthroat {v} (To perform fellatio on a man so that his entire penis is inside the mouth)  :: gorge profonde {f}
deep water {n} (waters suitable for deep-draft ships)  :: eau profond {m}
deep water {n} (difficult or embarrassing situation)  :: profonde détresse {f}, être dans de beaux draps [verb: to be in deep water]
deepwater prawn {n} (Pandalus borealis)  :: crevette nordique
deer {n} /dɪɹ/ (animal of the family Cervidae)  :: cerf {m}, chevreuil {m}
deer {n} (meat from the animal) SEE: venison  ::
deer meat {n} (venison) SEE: venison  ::
deer mouse {n} (Peromyscus)  :: souris sylvestre {f}
deerslaughter {n} (killing of deer)  :: cérvicide
de facto {adj} /ˌdeɪˈfæktoʊ/ (in fact or in practice)  :: de facto, de fait
defamation {n} /ˌdɛfəˈmeɪʃən/ (act of injuring another's reputation by any slanderous communication)  :: diffamation {f}
defamatory {adj} /dɪˈfæmətɔɹi/ (damaging to someone's reputation)  :: diffamant, diffamatoire
defame {v} /dɪˈfeɪm/ (to harm, to diminish the reputation of)  :: diffamer
default {n} /dɪˈfɔːlt/ ((finance) condition of failing to meet an obligation)  :: défaut {m}
defeat {v} /dɪˈfiːt/ (to overcome in battle or contest)  :: vaincre, défaire
defeat {n} (the act of defeating or being defeated)  :: défaite {f}
defeatism {n} /dɪˈfiːtɪzəm/ (acceptance of defeat without struggle)  :: défaitisme
defeatist {adj} /dɪˈfiːtɪst/ (of, or relating to defeatism)  :: défaitiste
defeatist {n} (someone who advocates defeatism, or has such an attitude)  :: défaitiste {m} {f}
defecate {v} /ˈdɛfɪkeɪt/ (expel feces from one's bowels)  :: déféquer, aller à la selle
defecation {n} /ˌdɛfɪˈkeɪʃən/ (act or process of voiding excrement)  :: défécation {f}
defect {n} /ˈdiːfɛkt/ (fault or malfunction)  :: défaut {m}
defect {v} (to abandon; to change one's loyalty)  :: déserter, passer à
defection {n} /dɪˈfɛkʃən/ (act or incidence of defecting)  :: défection {f}
defective {adj} /dɪˈfɛktɪv/ (having one or more defects)  :: défectueux
defective {adj} (having only some forms)  :: défectif {m}
defective verb {n} (verb with an incomplete conjugation)  :: verbe défectif {m}
defector {n} /dɪˈfɛktə(ɹ)/ (one who defects)  :: transfuge {m}
defence {n} (defence) SEE: defense  ::
defenceman {n} (defender in ice hockey and lacrosse)  :: défenseur {m}
defend {v} /dɛˈfɛnd/ (ward off attacks from)  :: défendre
defendant {n} /dɪˈfɛndənt/ (person prosecuted or sued)  :: inculpé, défendeur
defender {n} /dɪˈfɛndə(ɹ)/ (someone who defends)  :: défenseur {m}, défenseuse {f}
defender {n} (sports term)  :: défenseur
defenestrate {v} /dəˈfɛnɪstɹeɪt/ (eject from a window)  :: défenestrer
defenestration {n} /dɪˌfɛnɪˈstɹeɪʃ(ə)n/ (act of throwing out a window)  :: défenestration {f}, défenestrer {f}
defense {n} /dɪˈfɛns/ (action of protecting from attack)  :: défense {f}
defensive {adj} /dɪˈfɛnsɪv/  :: défensif
defer {v} /dɪˈfɜː(ɹ)/ ((transitive) to delay)  :: différer
deference {n} /ˈdɛ.fɚ.əns/ (great respect)  :: respect {m}, déférence {f}
deference {n} (the willingness to carry out the wishes of others)  :: déférence {f}
deferential {adj} /ˌdɛfəˈɹənʃəɫ]/ (showing deference)  :: déférent {m}
defiance {n} /dɪˈfaɪ(j)əns/ (the feeling of being defiant)  :: défi {m}
defibrillate {v} /diːˈfɪbɹɪleɪt/ (To stop cardiac fibrillation to restore normal contraction, especially by using electric shock)  :: défibriller
defibrillation {n} /diːˌfɪbɹɪˈleɪʃən/ (stopping of the fibrillation of the heart)  :: défibrillation {f}
defibrillator {n} /diːˈfɪbɹɪleɪtə(ɹ)/ (device)  :: défibrillateur {m}
deficiency {n} /dɪˈfɪʃənsi/ (inadequacy or incompleteness)  :: déficience {f}
deficiency {n} (Insufficiency)  :: déficience {f}, carence {f}
deficient number {n} (deficient number)  :: nombre déficient {m}
deficit {n} /ˈdɛfɪsɪt/ (situation wherein spending exceeds government revenue)  :: déficit budgétaire, déficit (note: déficit in French also has a broader meaning)
deficit {n} (deficiency) SEE: deficiency  ::
defile {v} /dɪˈfaɪl/ (to make impure or dirty)  :: souiller, déflorer
defile {n} (single file)  :: défilé
defile {v} (to march in a single file)  :: défiler
definable {adj} /dɪˈfaɪnəbəɫ]/ (able to be defined)  :: définissable
define {v} /dɪˈfaɪn/ (to determine)  :: déterminer
define {v} (state meaning of)  :: définir
define {v} (demark the limits of)  :: définir
defined {adj} /dɪˈfaɪnd/ (having a definition or value)  :: défini {m}
definite article {n} (article introducing a noun and specifying it as the particular noun considered)  :: article défini {m}
definitely {adv} /ˈdɛf.ɪnɪt.li/ (without question and beyond doubt)  :: décidément, certainement, sans conteste, assurément
definitely {adv} (in a definite manner)  :: décidément, [dated] assurément
definition {n} /ˌdɛfɪˈnɪʃ(ə)n/ (statement of the meaning of a word or word group or a sign or symbol)  :: définition {f}
definition {n} (statement expressing the essential nature of something)  :: définition {f}
definition {n}  :: définition, [Middle French] definition
definitional {adj} /ˌdɛfɪˈnɪʃənəɫ]/  :: définitionnel
definitive {adj} /dɪˈfɪn.ɪt.ɪv/ (conclusive or decisive)  :: définitif {m}, définitive {f}
definitive {n} (philately: ordinary postage stamp)  :: timbre d'usage courant
deflagrate {v} /ˈdɛfləɡɹeɪt/ (to burn with intense light and heat)  :: déflagrer
deflation {n} /dɪˈfleɪʃən/ (decrease in the general price level)  :: déflation {f}
deflection {n} /dəˈflɛkʃən/ (act of deflecting)  :: déflexion
defloration {n} (the act of deflowering)  :: défloration {f}
deflower {v} /dɪˈflaʊə(ɹ)/ (to take the virginity of a woman or girl)  :: déflorer
defoliate {v} /diːˈfəʊliː(j)eɪt/ (to remove foliage from plants)  :: défolier
deforest {v} /dɪˈfɒɹɪst/ (to clear an area of forest)  :: déboiser
deforestation {n} /dɪˌfɒɹɪsˈteɪʃən/ (process of destroying a forest)  :: déforestation {f}, déboisement {m}
deform {v} /dɪˈfɔːm/ (to spoil the form of)  :: déformer
deformation {n} /ˌdɛfəˈmeɪʃən/ (act of deforming, or state of being deformed)  :: déformation {f}
deformed {adj} /dɪˈfɔːmd/ (unusual of shape)  :: difforme
defragmentation {n} /diːˌfɹæɡmənˈteɪʃən/ (action of defragmenting)  :: défragmentation
defraud {v} /dɪ.ˈfɹɔːd/ (to obtain money or property by fraud)  :: escroquer, [fam] arnaquer
defray {v} /dɪˈfɹeɪ/ (to pay or discharge (a debt, expense etc.); to meet (the cost of something))  :: défrayer
defrock {v} /diːˈfɹɒk/ (remove the rights of a member of clergy)  :: défroquer
defrost {v} /diːˈfɹɒst/ (to remove frost from)  :: décongeler
defrost {v} (to thaw)  :: décongeler
deft {adj} /dɛft/ (skillful)  :: habile
defunct {adj} /ˌdiˈfʌŋkt/ (deceased)  :: défunt
defuse {v} /diːˈfjuːz/ (to remove the fuse from a bomb)  :: désamorcer
defuse {v}  :: désamorcer
defy {v} /dɪˈfaɪ/ (to provoke to combat or strife)  :: défier
defy {n} (challenge) SEE: challenge  ::
degauss {v} /diːˈɡaʊs/ (reduce a magnetic field)  :: dégausser
degenerate {v} /dɪˈdʒɛnəɹət/ (to lose good or desirable qualities)  :: dégénérer
degeneration {n} /dɪˌdʒɛnəˈɹeɪʃən/ (condition of a tissue or an organ in which its vitality has become diminished)  :: dégénérescence {f}, dégénération {f}
degeneration {n} (gradual deterioration, from natural causes, of any class of animals or plants)  :: dégénérescence {f}, dégénération {f}
deglobalization {n} /diːˌɡləʊbəlaɪˈzeɪʃən/ (The process of deglobalizing economies)  :: démondialisation {f}
deglobalize {v} /diːˈɡləʊbəlaɪz/ (To make independent according to deglobalization)  :: démondialiser
deglutination {n} /diːˌɡluːtɪˈneɪʃən/ (ungluing)  :: déglutination {f}
degradable {adj} /dɪˈɡɹeɪdəbəɫ]/ (that which can be degraded)  :: dégradable
degradation {n} /ˌdɛɡɹəˈdeɪʃən/ (act of reducing in rank, character, or reputation, or of abasing)  :: dégradation {f}
degree {n} /dɪˈɡɹiː/ (in geometry: unit of angle)  :: degré {m}
degree {n} (unit of temperature)  :: degré {m}
degree {n} (amount, proportion, extent)  :: degré {m}
degree {n} (academic award)  :: diplôme {m}
degree {n} (in graph theory: the number of edges that a vertex takes part in)  :: degré {m}
degree {n} ((mathematics) the sum of the exponents of a term)  :: degré {m}, ordre {m}
degree Celsius {n} (unit of temperature)  :: degré Celsius {m}
degree of freedom {n} (minimum number of coordinates usable to describe a mechanical system)  :: degré de liberté {m}
degrowth {n} (negative growth)  :: décroissance
degustation {n} (tasting) SEE: tasting  ::
dehisce {v} /dɪˈhɪs/ ((botany) burst or split open)  :: déhiscer
dehiscence {n} /dɪˈhɪsəns/ ((botany) opening of an organ by its own means)  :: déhiscence {f}
dehiscence {n} ((medicine) rupture)  :: déhiscence {f}
dehiscent {adj} /dɪˈhɪsənt/ (botany: which dehisces)  :: déhiscent
dehumanize {v} /diːˈhjuːmənaɪz/ (to take away humanity)  :: déshumaniser
dehumidifier {n} /diːˌhjuːˈmɪdɪfaɪ(j)ə(ɹ)/ (device for removing moisture from air)  :: déshumidificateur {m}
dehydrate {v} /diːhaɪdˈɹeɪt/ (to lose or remove water)  :: déshydrater
dehydrated {adj} /dəhˈaɪdɹeɪtəd/ (From which the water has been removed)  :: déshydraté
dehydrated {adj} (Suffering from dehydration)  :: déshydraté
dehydration {n} /dihaɪˈdɹeɪʃən/ (act or process of freeing from water)  :: déshydratation {f}
dehydro- {prefix} (used to form the names of compounds that have lost one or more hydrogen atoms)  :: déshydro-
dehydrogenase {n} /diːˌhaɪdˈɹɒdʒəneɪz/ (enzyme)  :: déshydrogénase {f}
deicidal {adj} /deɪ(j)ɪˈsaɪdəɫ]/ (of or pertaining to deicide)  :: déicide
deicide {n} /ˈdi.ə.saɪd/ (killing)  :: déicide
deicide {n} (killer)  :: déicide
deicide {n} (crucifixion)  :: déicide
deictic {adj} /ˈdaɪktɪk/ (pertaining to deixis)  :: déictique
deification {n} (Act of deifying)  :: déification {f}
deify {v} /ˈdiː.ə.faɪ/ (to make a god of)  :: déifier
deign {v} ((intransitive) to condescend)  :: daigner, condescendre
Dei gratia {adv} (by the Grace of God) SEE: by the Grace of God  ::
Deimos {prop} /ˈdaɪməs/ (the outermost natural satellite of Mars)  :: Deimos
deinterlace {v} /diːˈɪntəleɪs/ (to convert into a non-interlaced format)  :: désentrelacer
deism {n} /ˈdiːɪz(ə)m/ (belief)  :: déisme {m}
deity {n} /ˈdiː.ɪ.ti/ (essential nature of a god, divinity)  :: déité {f}, divinité {f}
deity {n} (a powerful entity that possesses numerous miraculous powers)  :: déité {f}
deixis {n} /ˈdaɪksɪs/ (reference relying on context)  :: deixis {f}, déixis {m}
dejecta {n} (body waste)  :: déjection
dejected {adj} /dɪˈdʒɛktəd/ (sad and dispirited)  :: déprimé, abattu, découragé
dejection {n} /dəˈdʒɛkʃən/ (a state of melancholy or depression)  :: abattement {m}
de jure {adj} /deɪ ˈd͡ʒʊɹi/ (by right)  :: de jure, de droit
dekulakization {n} (Soviet repression of the kulaks)  :: dékoulakisation {f}
delative case {n} (case used to indicate movement from an object)  :: délatif {m}
delay {n} /dɪˈleɪ/ (period of time before an event occurs)  :: délai {m}, retard {m}
delay {v} (put off until a later time)  :: retarder
delectable {adj} /dɪˈlɛktəbəɫ]/ (pleasing to the taste; delicious)  :: délicieux {m}, délicieuse {f}, savoureux {m}, savoureuse {f}
delectable {n} (something that is pleasing to the taste)  :: délice {m}
delegate {n} /ˈdɛlɪɡət/ (deputy, envoy, representative)  :: délégué {m}, déléguée {f}
delegate {v} (to commit a task to someone)  :: déléguer
delegation {n} /dɛlɪˈɡeɪʃən/ (a group of delegates)  :: délégation {f}
delete {v} (to delete) SEE: strike  ::
delete {v} /dɪˈliːt/ (to remove)  :: supprimer
deleterious {adj} /ˌdɛləˈtɪɹi.əs/ (harmful)  :: délétère
deletion {n} /dɪˈliːʃən/ (the act of deleting)  :: suppression {f}
deletion {n} (mutation in which a gene, or other section of DNA, is removed from a chromosome)  :: délétion, cassure chromosomique
deletion {n}  :: suppression
deleverage {v} (to reduce debt in by rapidly selling assets)  :: désendetter
DELF {acronym} (DELF)  :: DELF {m}
Delhi {prop} /ˈdɛli/ (National capital territory and old city in northern India)  :: Delhi
deliberate {adj} /dɪˈlɪbəɹət/ (intentional)  :: délibéré
deliberate {adj} (carefully considered)  :: concerté
deliberate {adj} (not hasty or sudden)  :: délibéré
deliberate {v} (consider carefully)  :: délibérer
deliberately {adv} (intentionally)  :: exprès
deliberately {adv}  :: délibérément
delicacy {n} /ˈdɛlɪkəsi/ (quality of being delicate)  :: délicatesse {f}
delicacy {n} (something appealing, especially a pleasing food)  :: gourmandise {f}
delicate {adj} /ˈdɛlɪkət/ (easily damaged or requiring careful handling)  :: délicat
delicate {adj}  :: délicat
delicately {adv} (in a delicate manner)  :: délicatement
delicateness {n} (the characteristic of being delicate)  :: délicatesse {f}
delicatessen {n} /ˌdɛlɪkəˈtɛsən/ (shop selling prepared foods)  :: traiteur {m}, épicerie fine {f}
delicious {adj} /dəˈlɪʃəs/ (pleasing to taste)  :: délicieux, savoureux, gouteux, goutu
delight {n} /dəˈlaɪt/ (joy, pleasure)  :: plaisir, délice, joie
delight {v} (to give pleasure to)  :: enchanter, ravir, prendre plaisir à, se délecter de
delighted {adj} /dɪˈlaɪtəd/ (Greatly pleased)  :: ravi
delighted {adj} (Filled with wonder and delight)  :: ravi
delightful {adj} /dɪˈlaɪtfəɫ]/ (pleasant; pleasing)  :: délicieux
Delilah {prop} /dɪˈlaɪlə/ (biblical mistress of Samson)  :: Dalila
delineate {v} /dɪˈlɪniːeɪt/ (describe or depict with words or gestures)  :: décrire
delineate {v}  :: délimiter
delineation {n} /diːlɪniˈeɪʃən/  :: délimitation {f}
delinquent {n} /dɪˈlɪŋkwənt/ (one who breaks the law)  :: délinquant {m}
deliquescence {n} (condition of being deliquescent)  :: déliquescence {f}
delirium {n} /dɪˈlɪɹɪəm/ (mental state of confusion)  :: délire {m}
deliver {v} /dɪˈlɪvə(ɹ)/ (to give birth)  :: accoucher
deliver {v} (to bring or transport something to its destination)  :: livrer
deliver {v} (to hand over or surrender)  :: livrer, remettre
deliverable {adj} /dɪˈlɪvɹəbəɫ/ (able to be delivered)  :: livrable
deliverable {n} (end product)  :: livrable {m}
deliverance {n} /dɪˈlɪvɹəns/ (Act of delivering, the state of being delivered, or something delivered)  :: délivrance {f}
delivery {n} /dɪˈlɪv(ə)ɹi/ (act of conveying something)  :: livraison {f}
delivery {n} (act of giving birth)  :: accouchement, parturition {f}, naissance {f}
delivery {n} (administration of a drug)  :: administration
deliveryman {n} (someone employed to make deliveries)  :: livreur {m}
dell {n} (valley) SEE: valley  ::
Delos {prop} (island)  :: Délos
delouse {v} (to remove lice from)  :: épouiller
Delphi {prop} /ˈdɛɫfi]/ (city of ancient Greece)  :: Delphes
Delphic {adj} /ˈdɛlfɪk/ (of or relating to Delphi)  :: delphique
Delphinus {prop} (constellation)  :: Dauphin {m}
delta {n} /ˈdɛɫtə/ (fourth letter of modern Greek alphabet)  :: delta {m}
deltiology {n} /ˌdɛltɪˈɒlədʒɪ/ (study and collection of postcards)  :: deltiologie {f}
deltoid {adj} (in the shape of Δ) SEE: triangular  ::
delude {v} /dɪˈluːd/ (to deceive)  :: tricher, tromper
deluge {n} /ˈdɛl.ju(d)ʒ/ (a great flood)  :: déluge
deluge {n} (an overwhelming amount of something)  :: déluge, avalanche {f}
deluge {v} (to flood with water)  :: inonder
deluge {v} (to overwhelm)  :: inonder
Deluge {prop} (the Biblical flood)  :: déluge {m}, déluge universel {m}
delusion {n} /dɪˈluːʒən/ (act of deluding; deception; a misleading of the mind)  :: illusion
delusion of grandeur {n} (False belief that one is important or powerful)  :: folie des grandeurs {f}, mégalomanie {f}
deluxe {adj} /dəˈlʌks/ (fine in quality)  :: de luxe
delve {v} /dɛlv/ (to dig in the ground)  :: creuser
delve {v} (to search carefully for information)  :: fouiller
demagogic {adj} (of or pertaining to demagogy or a demagogue)  :: démagogique
demagogism {n} (The practice and principles of a demagogue)  :: démagogie {f}
demagogue {n} /ˈdɛməɡɑɡ/ (leader)  :: démagogue {m} {f}, démagogues {m-p} {f-p}
demagogue {n} (orator)  :: démagogue {m} {f}
demagoguery {n} (rhetoric)  :: démagogie {f}
demagogy {n} (demagogism)  :: démagogie {f}
demand {n} /dɪˈmænd/ (desire to purchase goods and services)  :: demande {f}
demand {n} (economics: amount a consumer is willing to buy at a particular price)  :: demande
demand {n} (order)  :: exige
demand {v} (to request forcefully)  :: exiger
demanding {adj} /dəˈmændɪŋ/ (requiring much endurance, strength, or patience)  :: éprouvant, exigeant
demarcation {n} /ˌdɛmɑːˈkeɪʃən/ (act of marking off a boundary or setting a limit)  :: démarcation {f}
demarcation {n} (thus fixed limit)  :: démarcation {f}
demeanor {n} /dɪˈmiːnə(ɹ)/ (The outward way in which a person behaves)  :: comportement {m}, conduite {f}
demented {adj} /dɪˈmɛntɪd/ (insane or mentally ill)  :: dément {m}, démente {f}
dementia {n} /dɪˈmɛnʃə/ (progressive decline in cognitive function)  :: démence {f}
dementia {n} (madness or insanity)  :: démence {f}
demerit {n} (mark for bad conduct)  :: blâme {m}, démérite {m} [litterary]
demersal {adj} (living near the bottom of a body of water)  :: démersal
Demeter {prop} /dəˈmiːtəɹ/ (Greek goddess of the harvest)  :: Déméter {f}
Demetrius {prop} /dɪˈmiːtɹɪəs/ (male given name)  :: Démétrios {m}
demi- {prefix} (half)  :: demi-
demigod {n} /ˈdɛmɪɡɑd/ (a half-god or hero)  :: demi-dieu {m}
demijohn {n} /ˈdɛmɪdʒɒn/ (bottle)  :: dame-jeanne, tourie {f}
demilitarized zone {n} (area)  :: zone démilitarisée {f}
demimonde {n} (class of women)  :: demi-monde {m}
demine {v} (remove explosive mines from)  :: déminer
deminer {n} (one who removes explosive mines)  :: démineur {m}
demise {n} /dɪˈmaɪz/ (the conveyance or transfer of an estate, either in fee for life or for years)  :: transfert {m}
demise {n} (transmission by formal act or conveyance to an heir or successor)  :: transfert {m}, transmission {f}
demise {n} (death, see also: death)  :: mort {f}
demise {n} (end, downfall, or failure)  :: chute {f}, fin {f}, échec {f}, disparition {f}
demisemiquaver {n} /dɛmɪˈsɛmɪkweɪvə(ɹ)/ (music)  :: triple-croche {f}
demiurge {n} /ˈdɛ.mɪ.əːdʒ/ (being that created the universe)  :: démiurge {m}
Demiurge {prop} /ˈdɛmɪˌɝdʒ/ (Inferior creator deity in Gnosticism)  :: démiurge {m}
demo {n} /ˈdɛm.əʊ/ (a brief demonstration or visual explanation)  :: démo {f}, démonstration {f}
demo {n} (a short recording of a song etc for publicity)  :: démo {f}
demo {n} (an example of a product used for demonstration and then sold at a discount)  :: démo {f}
demo {n} (a march or gathering to make a political protest)  :: démonstration {f}
demo- {prefix} (pertaining to people or society)  :: démo-
demobilization {n} /diːˌməʊbɪlaɪˈzeɪʃən/ (disorganization or disarming of troops)  :: démobilisation {f}
demobilize {v} /diːˈməʊbɪlaɪz/ (to release someone from military duty)  :: démobilier
democide {n} /ˈdɛməsaɪd/  :: démocide {m}
democracy {n} /dɪˈmɑkɹəsi/ (rule by the people)  :: démocratie {f}
democracy {n} (government under the rule of its people)  :: démocratie {f}
democrat {n} /ˈdɛməkɹæt/ (supporter of democracy)  :: démocrate {m} {f}
democrat {n} (ruler in a democracy)  :: démocrate {m} {f}
Democrat {adj} (pertaining to the Democratic Party in the U.S.)  :: démocrate {m} {f}
democratic {adj} /dɛməˈkɹætɪk/ (pertaining to democracy)  :: démocratique
democratically {adv} /dɛməˈkɹætɪkəli/ (in a democratic way)  :: démocratiquement
Democratic People's Republic of Korea {prop} (country in East Asia (official name))  :: République populaire démocratique de Corée {f}
Democratic Republic of the Congo {prop} (large central African nation, formerly called Zaire)  :: République Démocratique du Congo {f}
democratic socialism {n} (socialism based on democratic principles)  :: socialisme démocratique {m}
Democratic Socialist Republic of Sri Lanka {prop} (Democratic Socialist Republic of Sri Lanka)  :: République démocratique socialiste du Sri Lanka
democratism {n} (principles or spirit of democracy)  :: démocratisme {m}
democratist {adj} (relating to, or supporting democratism)  :: démocratiste
democratization {n} (the introduction of democracy)  :: démocratisation {f}
democratize {v} /dɪˈmɒkɹətaɪz/ (to make democratic)  :: démocratiser
Democritus {prop} /dɪˈmɒkɹɪtəs/ (Greek philosopher)  :: Démocrite
demodulator {n} /dɪˈmɒdʃəleɪtə(ɹ)/ (any device that demodulates a signal)  :: démodulateur {m}
demographer {n} /dɪˈmɒɡɹəfə(ɹ)/ (person who studies demography)  :: démographe
demographic {adj} /dɛməˈɡɹæfɪk/ (of or pertaining to demography)  :: démographique
demographical {adj} (demographic) SEE: demographic  ::
demography {n} /dɪˈmɒɡɹəfi/ (study of human populations)  :: démographie {f}
demolish {v} /dəˈmɒl.ɪʃ/ (to destroy)  :: démolir
demolition {n} /ˌdɛm.əˈlɪʃən/ (the action of demolishing or destroying)  :: démolition {f}
demolition derby {n} (competition in which contestants crash cars)  :: derby de démolition
demon {n} /ˈdiː.mən/ (evil spirit)  :: démon {m}
demon {n} (false god, Satanic divinity)  :: diable {m}
demonetization {n} /diːˌmʌnətaɪˈzeɪʃən/ (process of demonetizing)  :: démonétisation
demoniacal {adj} (of a demon, evil, devilish) SEE: demonic  ::
demonic {adj} /dɪˈmɒnɪk/ (Pertaining to evil spirits)  :: démoniaque
demonisation {n} (demonization) SEE: demonization  ::
demonization {n} (the act of demonizing or something demonized)  :: diabolisation {f}, démonisation {f}
demonize {v} /ˈdiːmənaɪz/ (turn into a demon)  :: diaboliser, démoniser
demonology {n} /ˌdiːməˈnɑːlədʒi/ (study of demons)  :: démonologie {f}
demonstrably {adv} (in such a manner as to be capable of being demonstrated)  :: démontrablement
demonstrate {v} /ˈdɛmənstɹeɪt/ (to display the method of using an object)  :: démontrer
demonstrate {v} (to participate in a demonstration)  :: manifester
demonstration {n} /dɛmənˈstɹeɪʃən/ (act)  :: démonstration {f}
demonstration {n} (event)  :: démonstration {f}
demonstration {n} (public display of opinion)  :: manifestation {f}
demonstrative {n} (demonstrative pronoun) SEE: demonstrative pronoun  ::
demonstrative {n} (demonstrative adjective) SEE: demonstrative adjective  ::
demonstrative {adj} /dɪˈmɑnstɹətɪv/ (that serves to demonstrate, show or prove)  :: démonstratif
demonstrative {adj} ((grammar) that specifies the thing or person referred to)  :: démonstratif
demonstrative adjective {n} (type of adjective)  :: adjectif démonstratif {m}
demonstrative pronoun {n} (pronoun which replaces a noun)  :: pronom démonstratif {m}
demonstrator {n} (forefinger) SEE: forefinger  ::
demonstrator {n} /ˈdɛmənstɹeɪtə(ɹ)/ (a person involved in a demonstration)  :: manifestant {m}, manifestante {f}
demonym {n} /ˈdɛmənɪm/ (name for an inhabitant or native of a specific place)  :: gentilé {m}, ethnonyme {m}, démonyme {m}
demoralize {v} /dɪˈmɒɹəlaɪz/ (to destroy morale; to dishearten)  :: démoraliser
Demosthenes {prop} /dɪˈmɒsθəniːz/ (Ancient Greek name)  :: Démosthène
demote {v} /dɪˈmoʊt/ (To lower the rank or status)  :: rétrograder, (to discharge sb) dégrader
demote {v} (To relegate)  :: reléguer au second plan
demotivation {n} (feeling or state of being demotivated)  :: démotivation {f}
demure {adj} /dɪˈmjʊɹ/ (modest, quiet, reserved)  :: réservé, discret,sobre,sérieux
demurrage {n} (detention of a freight vehicle during delayed loading or unloading)  :: surestarie {f}
demurrage {n} (compensation paid for such detention)  :: surestarie {f}
demyelination {n} (removal of the myelin sheath)  :: démyélinisation {f}
demystification {n} (removal of mystery or confusion)  :: démystification {f}
demystify {v} /diːˈmɪstɪfaɪ/ (to explain)  :: démystifier, démythifier
den {n} /dɛn/ (home of certain animals)  :: terrier {m}, antre {m}, tanière {f}, caverne {f}
Denali {prop} /dɨˈnɑːli/ (highest mountain peak in North America)  :: Denali, Mont McKinley
denarius {n} /dɪˈnɑːɹɪəs/ (silver coin)  :: denier {m}
denationalize {v} /diːˈnæʃ(ə)nəlaɪz/ (privatize)  :: dénationaliser
denatured alcohol {n} (ethyl alcohol unfit for consumption)  :: alcool dénaturé {m}
denazification {n} (process of the removal of Nazis)  :: dénazification {f}
dendritic {adj} /dɛndˈɹɪtɪk/ (of or possessing dendrites)  :: dendritique
dendrology {n} /dɛndˈɹɒlədʒi/ (the study of trees)  :: dendrologie {f}
Deneb {prop} /ˈdɛnɛb/ (blue giant in Cygnus)  :: Deneb
dengue {n} /ˈdɛŋɡi/ (disease)  :: dengue
dengue fever {n} /ˈdɛŋɡiː ˈfiːvɚ/ (disease)  :: dengue {f}
denial {n} /dɪˈnaɪ.əl/ (negation in logic)  :: négation {f}, dénégation {f}
denial {n} (refusal to comply with a request)  :: refus {m}
denial {n} (assertion of untruth)  :: négation {f}
denial {n} (refusal to believe a problem exists)  :: déni {m}
denialist {adj} /dɪˈnaɪ(j)əlɪst/ (relating to denial in a controversial debate)  :: négationniste
denial of pregnancy {n} (refusal to accept one's pregnancy)  :: déni de grossesse {m}
denier {n} /dəˈnɪə(ɹ)/ (coin)  :: denier {m}
denier {n} (unit of fineness of yarn)  :: denier {m}
denigrate {v} /ˈdɛn.ɪ.ɡɹeɪt/ (to criticise so as to besmirch)  :: dénigrer, médire
denigrate {v} (to treat as worthless)  :: dénigrer, rabaisser, déprécier
denigrate {v} (blacken)  :: noircir
denim {n} /ˈdɛnɪm/ (textile with diagonal pattern)  :: denim {m}
Denise {prop} /dəˈniːz/ (female given name)  :: Denise
denizen {n} /ˈdɛn.ɪ.zən/ (an inhabitant of a place; one who dwells in)  :: citoyen {m} [formal], résident {m}, habitant {m}
denizen {n} (one who frequents a place)  :: habitué
Denmark {prop} /ˈdɛn.mɑɹk/ (country in Western Europe)  :: Danemark {m}
Dennis {prop} /ˈdɛnɪs/ (male given name)  :: Denis
denominal {adj}  :: dénominal
denominal {n} (verb that is derived from a noun or adjective)  :: dénominal {m}
denomination {n} /dɪˌnɒmɪˈneɪʃən/ (act of naming, designation)  :: dénomination {f}
denomination {n} (name, designation, or title)  :: désignation {f}
denominational {adj} (of or pertaining to a denomination)  :: confessionnel
denominative {n} (denominal) SEE: denominal  ::
denominator {n} /dɪˈnɒmɪneɪtə(ɹ)/ (The number or expression written below the line in a fraction)  :: dénominateur {m}
denormalization {n} (the act or process of denormalizing)  :: dénormalisation {f}
denotatum {n} (Something that is denoted; a referent)  :: dénotatum {m}
denote {v} /dɪˈnəʊt/ (to indicate, mark)  :: dénoter, indiquer, marquer
denote {v} (to convey meaning)  :: dénoter, signifier
denounce {v} /diˈnaʊns/ (to criticize or speak out against)  :: dénoncer
denounce {v} (to make a formal or public accusation against)  :: dénoncer, [slang] balancer
denounce {v} (to announce the termination of; especially a treaty)  :: dénoncer
de novo {adv} (anew) SEE: anew  ::
dense {adj} /dɛns/ (obscure, or difficult to understand)  :: obscur
dense {adj} (slow to comprehend; of low intelligence)  :: bouché
density {n} /ˈden.sɪ.ti/ (physics: amount of matter contained by a given volume)  :: densité {f}
density {n} (number of particles or other quantity contained by a given volume)  :: densité
dent {n} /dɛnt/ (shallow deformation in the surface)  :: accroc, cabossure {f}
dent {v} (produce a dent)  :: cabosser
dental {adj} /ˈdɛntl̩/ (of or concerning the teeth)  :: dentaire
dental {adj} (of or concerning dentistry)  :: dentaire
dental {adj} (phonetics)  :: dental
dental calculus {n} (crust on the teeth)  :: tartre {m}
dental floss {n} (cord of thin filaments used to clean the areas between the teeth)  :: fil dentaire {m}, soie dentaire {f} [Canada]
dentate {adj} (Having teeth or toothlike projections)  :: denté {m}, dentelé {m}
denticity {n} (number of donor groups from a ligand to the central atom of a coordination compound)  :: denticité {f}
dentin {n} (material of a tooth)  :: dentine {f}
dentist {n} /ˈdɛntɪst/ (specialized medical doctor)  :: dentiste {m} {f}
dentistry {n} /ˈdɛntɪstɹi/ (the field of medicine which studies and treats conditions of the teeth)  :: odontologie {f}, dentisterie {f}
denture {n} /ˈdɛntʃə(ɹ)/ (set of teeth, the teeth viewed as a unit)  :: dentition {f}, denture {f}, prothèse dentaire {f}
denture {n} (complete replacement of all teeth in a mouth)  :: dentier {m}
denuclearization {n} (act or process of denuclearizing)  :: dénucléarisation {f}
deny {v} (disallow) SEE: forbid  ::
deny {v} /dɪˈnaɪ/ (to assert that something is not true)  :: nier
deodorant {n} /diˈoʊdəɹənt/ (odor-controlling cosmetic for the underarm)  :: déodorant {m}
deontic {adj} /diːˈɒntɪk/ (pertaining to necessity, duty or obligation)  :: déontique
deontological {adj} (of or relating to deontology)  :: déontologique {m} {f}
deontology {n} (Ethical study of duties, obligations, and rights)  :: déontologie
Deo volente {interj} (God willing) SEE: God willing  ::
deoxyribonucleic acid {n} (deoxyribonucleic acid)  :: acide désoxyribonucléique {m}
deoxyribonucleotide {n} (nucleotide containing deoxyribose)  :: désoxyribonucléotide {m}
deoxyribose {n} (derivative of ribose)  :: désoxyribose
depart {v} /dɪˈpɑːt/ (to leave)  :: partir
depart {v} (to die)  :: s’en aller
depart {v} (to deviate)  :: dévier
depart {v} (to go away from)  :: quitter
department {n} /dɪˈpɑːtmənt/ (subdivision of organization)  :: [government] ministère {m}
department {n} (territorial division)  :: département {m}
department {n}  :: ministère {m}
departmental {adj} (of or pertaining to a department)  :: départemental
department store {n} (store containing many departments)  :: grand magasin {m}
departure {n} /dɪˈpɑːtjə(ɹ)/ (the act of departing)  :: départ {m}
departure {n} (deviation from a plan or procedure)  :: déviation
depend {v} /dɪˈpɛnd/ (rely on support)  :: dépendre
depend {v} (hang down)  :: pendre
dependable {adj} /dɪˈpɛndəbəɫ]/ (able to be depended on)  :: fiable
dependence {n} /dɪˈpɛndəns/ (state of being dependent)  :: dépendance
dependence {n} (irresistible need)  :: dépendance
dependency {n} /dɪˈpɛndənsi/ (addiction)  :: dépendance {f}
dependency {n} (computing: reliance on functionality)  :: dépendance {f}
dependency grammar {n}  :: grammaire de dépendance {f}
dependency injection {n} (a process of supplying an external dependency to a software component)  :: injection de dépendances {f}
dependency inversion principle {prop}  :: principe d'inversion des dépendances {m}
dependent {adj} /dɪˈpɛndənt/ (relying upon; depending upon)  :: dépendant
dependent {n} (one who relies on another for support)  :: dépendant {m}
dependent clause {n} (subordinate clause) SEE: subordinate clause  ::
dependently {adv} (in a dependent manner)  :: dépendamment
dependent variable {n} (in algebra)  :: variable dépendante {f}
deperdition {n} (loss, destruction)  :: déperdition {f}
depict {v} /dɪˈpɪkt/ (to render a representation of something, see also: describe)  :: représenter, décrire
depiction {n} (lifelike image)  :: représentation {f}
depilation {n} (epilation) SEE: epilation  ::
deplete {v} (exhaust) SEE: exhaust  ::
deplete {v} /dɪˈpliːt/ (to empty or unload)  :: vider
depleted {adj} /dɪˈpliːtəd/ (used up, expended)  :: épuisé
deplorable {adj} /dɪˈplɔːɹəbəɫ/ (deserving strong condemnation; shockingly bad)  :: déplorable
deplore {v} /dɪˈplɔɹ/ (to bewail; to weep bitterly over; to feel sorrow for)  :: déplorer
deployment {n} /dɪˈplɔɪmənt/ (implementation, or putting into use, of something)  :: déploiement {m}
deployment {n} (distribution of military forces prior to battle)  :: déploiement {m}
depoetize {v}  :: dépoétiser
depolarization {n} /diˌpoʊlɚˌaɪˈzeɪʃən/ (act of depolarizing)  :: dépolarisation {f}
depollute {v} (free from pollution)  :: dépolluer
depolymerization {n} /diˌpɑliməɹɪˈzeɪʃən/ (decomposition of a polymer)  :: dépolymérisation {f}
deponent {n} /diˈpoʊ.nənt/ (a deponent verb)  :: déponent
depopulate {v} /diːˈpɒpjəleɪt/ (to reduce the population of a region by disease, war, forced relocation etc.)  :: dépeupler
depopulation {n} /diːˌpɒpjəˈleɪʃən/ (act or condition of depopulating)  :: dépeuplement {m}
deport {v} /dɪˈpɔɹt/ (to evict, especially from a country)  :: déporter
deportation {n} /diːˌpɔːˈteɪʃən/ (act of deporting or exiling)  :: déportation {f}
deportee {n} /dɪˌpɔːˈti/ (deported person)  :: déporté {m}, déportée {f}
depose {v} /diˈpoʊz/  :: déposer, faire une déposition, prester serment, interroger
deposit {n} /dɨˈpɑzɪt/ (sediment or rock different from the surrounding material)  :: dépôt {m}, gisement {m}
deposit {n} (asset that was left to the care of the other)  :: dépôt {m}
deposit {n} (money placed in an account)  :: dépôt {m}
deposit {n} (money given as an initial payment)  :: acompte {m}, arrhes {f-p}
deposit {n} (security for a borrowed item)  :: caution {f}
deposit {v} (to lay down)  :: déposer
deposit {v} (to entrust one's assets to the care of another)  :: déposer
deposition {n} /dɛpəˈzɪʃən/ (removal of someone from office)  :: destitution {f}
deposition {n} (transformation of gas into solid)  :: condensation solide {f}
depository {n} /dɪˈpɑzɪtɔɹi/ (a place where something is deposited)  :: dépôt {m}
depot {n} /ˈdiːpoʊ/ (warehouse or similar storage facility)  :: dépôt
depot {n} (bus or railway station)  :: dépôt {m}
depower {v} (to deprive of power)  :: dépouvoirer
deprecate {v} /ˈdɛpɹəkeɪt/ (express disapproval of)  :: désapprouver de
deprecated {adj} /ˈdɛp.ɹɪ.keɪt.ɪd/ (computing: obsolescent)  :: obsolète
deprecated {adj}  :: obsolète, désuet
deprecation {n} /ˌdɛpɹɪˈkeɪʃən/  :: désapprobation {f}
depreciate {v} /dɪˈpɹiːʃɪeɪt/ (To reduce in value over time)  :: déprécier
depreciate {v} (To belittle)  :: déprécier, rabaisser
depreciation {n} /dɪˌpɹiːʃɪˈeɪʃən/ (state)  :: dépréciation {f}
depreciation {n} (the decline in value of assets)  :: dépréciation {f}
depress {v} /dɪˈpɹɛs/ (to press down on)  :: appuyer
depressed {adj} /dɪˈpɹɛst/ (severely despondent and unhappy)  :: déprimé, dépressif, mélancolique
depressing {adj} /dɪˈpɹɛsɪŋ/ (causing depression or sadness)  :: déprimant
depression {n} /dɪˈpɹɛʃən/ (geography: low area)  :: dépression
depression {n} (psychology: state of mind)  :: dépression {f}
depression {n} (meteorology: area of lowered air pressure)  :: dépression {f}
depression {n} (economics: period of major economic contraction)  :: dépression {f}
depression {n} (reduction in a biological variable)  :: dépression
depressive {adj} /dɪˈpɹɛsɪv/ (dispiriting)  :: dépressif {m}, déprimant
depressive {adj} (depressed)  :: dépressif
depressive {adj} (Of or relating to depression)  :: dépressif
depressor {n} (anything that depresses)  :: abaisseur
deprivation {n} /dɛp.ɹɪ.veɪʃən/ (state of being deprived)  :: privation
deprive {v} (take something away; deny someone of something)  :: Sorani: بێ به‌شکردن
deprived {adj} (subject to deprivation)  :: dépouillé
deprogramming {n} (the removal of the programming instilled into a person by a cult or similar organization)  :: déprogrammation {f}
depth {n} /dɛpθ/ (vertical distance below a surface)  :: profondeur {f}
depths {n} (plural of depth) SEE: depth  ::
depths {n} /dɛpθs/ (deepest part)  :: profondeurs {f-p}
depths {n} (a very remote part)  :: profondeurs
depths {n} (most severe part)  :: cœur
deputy {n} /ˈdɛpjəti/ (representative)  :: adjoint {m}, suppléant {m}
deputy {n} (legislator)  :: député {m}
deracinate {v} /dɪˈɹæsɪnaɪt/ (pull up by the roots; to uproot; to extirpate)  :: déraciner
deracinate {v} (force (people) from their homeland to a new or foreign location)  :: déraciner
deracinate {v}  :: [1, 2] déraciner
derail {v} /dəˈɹeɪl/ (to come off the tracks)  :: dérailler
derail {v} (to deviate from the previous course or direction)  :: dérailler
derailleur {n} /dəˈɹeɪlɚ/ (The mechanism on a bicycle used to move the chain from one sprocket (gear) to another)  :: dérailleur {m}
derailment {n} (action of a locomotive or train leaving the rails along which it runs)  :: déraillement {m}
deratization {n} (deratization)  :: dératisation {f}
derby {n} (bowler hat) SEE: bowler hat  ::
dereference {v} /dɪˈɹɛfɹəns/  :: déréférencer
deregulatory {adj} /diːˈɹɛɡjulətɔɹi/ (of or pertaining to deregulation)  :: dérégulateur
Derek {prop} /ˈdɛɹɪk/ (given name)  :: Thierry
derelict {adj} /ˈdɛɹəlɪkt/ (abandoned)  :: abandonné, délaissé; (tombé) en ruines
derelict {adj} (negligent)  :: négligent
derelict {n} (abandoned ship)  :: épave, navire abandonné (en mer)
derelict {n} (outcast)  :: épave (humaine), paria {m}, clochard {m}
dereliction {n} /dɛɹ.ɪ.ˈlɪk.ʃən/ (willful neglect of one's duty)  :: prévarication {f}
dereliction {n} (the act of abandoning something, or the state of being abandoned)  :: déréliction {f}
deride {v} /dɪˈɹaɪd/ (to harshly mock; ridicule)  :: bafouer, railler
de rigueur {adj} /də ɹɪˈɡɜː(ɹ)/ (necessary according to etiquette)  :: de rigueur
derision {n} /dɪˈɹɪʒən/ (act of treating with contempt)  :: dérision
derivative {n} /dɪˈɹɪvətɪv/ (something derived)  :: dérivé {m}
derivative {n} (word that derives from another)  :: dérivé {m}
derivative {n} (in analysis: value)  :: dérivée {f}
derivative {n} (in analysis: function) SEE: derived function  ::
derive {v} /dəˈɹaɪv/ (obtain (something) from something else)  :: tirer, trouver
derive {v} (deduce (a conclusion) by reasoning)  :: déduire, conclure
derive {v} (find the derivation of (a word or phrase))  :: dériver
derive {v} (create (a compound) from another by means of a reaction)  :: dériver
derive {v} (originate (from))  :: dériver, découler (from - de)
derived class {n} (subclass)  :: classe dérivée
derived function {n} (calculus: a function)  :: fonction dérivée {f}
dermatologic {adj} (dermatological) SEE: dermatological  ::
dermatological {adj} /ˌdɜːmətəˈlɒdʒɪkəɫ]/ (of or pertaining to dermatology)  :: dermatologique
dermatologist {n} /ˌdɝ.mə.ˈtɑ.lə.dʒɪst/ (one who is skilled, professes or practices dermatology)  :: dermatologue {m} {f}
dermatology {n} /ˌdɜːməˈtɒlədʒi/ (the study of the skin and its diseases)  :: dermatologie {f}
dermatosis {n} /ˌdɜːməˈtəʊsɪs/ (disease of the skin)  :: dermatose {f}
dermis {n} /ˈdɝ.mɪs/ (skin layer underlying epidermis)  :: derme {m}
derogate {v} (to debase oneself) SEE: debase  ::
derogatory {adj} /dɪˈɹɑɡətɔɹi/ (tending to lessen in value)  :: péjoratif {m}, péjorative {f}, dépréciatif {m}, dépréciative {f}
derouine {n} (exedition to First Nations camps)  :: dérouine {f}
derriere {n} /ˌdɛɹiˈɛə(ɹ)/ (bottom, bum)  :: derrière {m}
derring-do {n} /ˌdɛɹɪŋˈduː/ (brave and adventurous actions)  :: prouesse, hauts faits, exploits, faits d'armes, acte de bravoure
dervish {n} /ˈdɜːvɪʃ/ (a member of Dervish fraternity of Sufism)  :: derviche {m}
Dervish {n} (a Sufi Muslim ascetic fraternity)  :: derviche {m}
desalination {n} /diːˌsælɪˈneɪʃən/ (process of removing salt from sea water in order to make drinking water)  :: dessalement {m}
desalination plant {n} (plant which converts seawater)  :: usine de désalinisation {f}
desalt {v} (to remove salt from)  :: dessaler
descend {v} /dɪˈsɛnd/ (to pass from a higher to a lower place)  :: descendre
descend {v} (music: to fall in pitch)  :: descendre
descend {v} (to go down upon or along)  :: descendre
descendant {n} /dɪˈsɛndənt/ (one who is the progeny of someone)  :: descendant {m}
descendant {n} (later evolutionary type)  :: descendant {m}
descending colon {n} (part of colon)  :: côlon descendant {m}
descent {n} /dɪˈsɛnt/ (instance of descending)  :: descente {f}
descent {n} (lineage or hereditary derivation)  :: origine {f}, descendance {f}
describe {v} /dəˈskɹaɪb/ (to represent in words)  :: décrire
description {n} /dɪˈskɹɪpʃən/ (account in words)  :: description {f}
description {n} (characteristics)  :: signalement
description word {n} (adjective) SEE: adjective  ::
descry {v} (see) SEE: see  ::
descry {v} (to notice carefully; to detect)  :: percevoir
Desdemona {prop} /dɛzdɛmoʊnə/ (moon of Uranus)  :: Desdémone
desecrate {v} /ˈdɛs.ɪ.kɹeɪ̯t/ (to profane or violate sacredness)  :: profaner, désacraliser
desecrate {v} (to remove the consecration)  :: désécrer
desecrate {v} (to inappropriately change)  :: désacraliser, profaner
desecration {n} /dɛsɨˈkɹejʃn̩/ (act of disrespect towards sacred)  :: profanation {f}
desensitize {v} /dɪˈsɛnsɪtaɪz/ (cause to become insensitive)  :: désensibiliser
desert {n} /ˈdɛzɚt/ (barren area)  :: désert {m}
desert {adj} (Abandoned, deserted, or uninhabited)  :: désert
desert {v} /dɪˈzɜː(ɹ)t/ (to abandon)  :: déserter
desert {v} (to leave military service)  :: déserter
deserter {n} /dɪˈzɜːtə(ɹ)/ (person who leaves a military or naval unit)  :: déserteur {m}
desertification {n} (process by which a region becomes a desert)  :: désertification {f}
desertify {v} (become desert)  :: désertifier
desertion {n} /dɪˈzɜːʃən/ (deserting)  :: désertion {f}
desert rose {n} (flower)  :: rose des sables {f}
deserve {v} /dɪˈzɝv/ (to merit)  :: mériter
desiccate {v} /ˈdɛs.ɪ.keɪt/  :: secher, déshydrater, mettre à sec
desideratum {n} /dɪˌsɪdəˈɹɑːtəm/ (A wished-for or desired thing)  :: désideratum {m}, desideratum {m}
Desiderius {prop} /ˌdɛzɪˈdɪəɹɪəs/ (given name)  :: Didier
design {n} /dɪˈzaɪn/ (plan)  :: conception {f}, plan {m}
design {n} (pattern)  :: modèle {f}
design {n} (intention)  :: dessein {m}, intention {f}
design {n} (art of designing)  :: design {m}
designated driver {n} (Individual not drinking for the purpose of driving their companions home)  :: conducteur désigné {m}
designation {n} /dɛzɪɡˈneɪʃən/ (indication)  :: indication
designation {n} (distinguishing mark or name)  :: appellation {f}
designer {n} (person who designs)  :: designer {m}, styliste {m} {f}
desinence {n} /ˈdɛsənəns/ (inflectional word-ending)  :: désinence {f}
desirability {n} (state of being desirable)  :: désirabilité {f}
desirable {adj} /dɪˈzaɪ(j)əɹəbəɫ]/ (suitable to be desired)  :: souhaitable {m} {f}, désirable {m} {f}
desirably {adv} /dɪˈzaɪ(j)əɹəbli/ (in a manner likely to arouse desire)  :: désirablement
desire {v} (desire) SEE: want  ::
desire {v} /dɪˈzaɪə/ (wish for earnestly)  :: désirer
desire {v} (want emotionally or sexually)  :: désirer
desire {n} (something wished for)  :: désir {m}
desire {n} (strong attraction)  :: désir {m}
desire {n} (feeling of desire)  :: désir {m}
desirous {adj} /dɪˈzaɪəɹəs/ (Feeling desire; eagerly wishing; solicitous; eager to obtain; covetous)  :: désireux {m}, désirant {m}
desk {n} /dɛsk/ (table for writing and reading)  :: bureau {m}, [school desk] pupitre {m}
desk {n} (lectern) SEE: lectern  ::
desktop {n} /ˈdɛsk.ˌtɑp]/ (on-screen background)  :: bureau {m}
desktop computer {n} (a computer of a size designed to be used on a desk)  :: ordinateur de bureau {m}
desktop publishing {n} (use of page layout software)  :: publication assistée par ordinateur, PAO
desman {n} /ˈdɛsmən/ (insectivore of the mole family)  :: desman {m}
desmosome {n} (a structural unit that functions in the adhesion of cells to form tissue)  :: desmosome {m}
desolate {v} /ˈdɛsələt/ (to deprive of inhabitants)  :: ravager
desolate {v} (to make sad, forlorn and hopeless)  :: désoler
despair {v} /dɪˈspɛəɹ/ (to despair of)  :: désespérer
despair {v} (to be hopeless)  :: désespérer
despair {n} (loss of hope)  :: désespoir {m}
desperate {adj} /ˈdɛsp(ə)ɹət/ (filled with despair)  :: désespéré
desperately {adv} (in a desperate manner)  :: désespérément
desperate times call for desperate measures {proverb} (in adverse circumstances, actions that might have been rejected may become the best choice)  :: aux grands maux les grands remèdes
desperation {n} /ˌdɛspəˈɹeɪʃən/ (the act of despairing or becoming desperate; a giving up of hope)  :: désespoir {m}
despicable {adj} /dɪˈspɪkəbəl/ (deserving to be despised)  :: abject, méprisable, détestable
despise {v} /dɪˈspaɪz/ (to regard with contempt or scorn)  :: mépriser, dédaigner
despite {prep} /dɪˈspaɪt/ (in spite of)  :: en dépit de, malgré
despond {v} /dɪˈspɒnd/ (To give up the will, courage, or spirit)  :: se décourager
despondence {n} (despondency) SEE: despondency  ::
despondency {n} (loss of hope or confidence)  :: désespoir
despondency {n} (a feeling of depression or disheartenment)  :: abattement {m}
despondent {adj} /dɪˈspɒndənt/ (in low spirits from loss of hope or courage)  :: déprimé, abattu, découragé, triste
despot {n} /ˈdɛs pət/ (ruler with absolute power; tyrant)  :: despote {m} {f}
despotism {n} (government by a singular authority)  :: despotisme
dessert {n} /dɪˈzɝt/ (sweet confection served as the last course of a meal)  :: dessert {m}
dessertspoon {n} (spoon)  :: cuillère à dessert {f}, cuiller à dessert {f}
dessertspoon {n} (unit of measure)  :: cuillère à dessert {f}, cuiller à dessert {f}
dessertspoon {n} (volume)  :: cuillère à dessert {f}, cuillerée à dessert {f}, cuiller à dessert {f}
dessiatina {n} /dɛsjəˈtiːnə/ (a Russian measure of land)  :: dessiatine {f}
destabilise {v} (destabilise) SEE: destabilize  ::
destabilization {n} (destabilizing)  :: déstabilisation {f}
destabilize {v} /diːˈsteɪbɪlaɪz/ (to make something unstable)  :: déstabiliser
destabilize {v} (to become unstable)  :: se déstabiliser
destination {n} /dɛstɪˈneɪʃən/ (the place set for the end of a journey, or to which something is sent)  :: destination {f}, arrivée {f}
destiny {n} /ˈdɛstɪni/ (predetermined condition; fate; fixed order of things)  :: destin {m}, destinée {f}
destitute {adj} /ˈdɛstɪtuːt/ (lacking something; devoid; poor, impoverished, poverty-stricken)  :: démuni
destitution {n} /dɛstɪˈtuːʃən/ (condition of lacking something)  :: dénuement {m}
destitution {n} (extreme state of poverty)  :: indigence {f}
destroy {v} /dɪˈstɹɔɪ/ (to damage beyond use or repair)  :: détruire
destroy {v} (to put down or euthanize (e.g. an animal))  :: euthanasier
destroyable {adj} (able to be destroyed)  :: destructible
destroyer {n} (that who/which destroys)  :: destructeur {m}
destroyer {n} (type of warship)  :: destroyer {m} [France], contre-torpilleur {m} [Canada]
destruction {n} /ˌdɪsˈtɹʌkʃən/ (act of destroying)  :: destruction {f}
destructive {adj} /dɪˈstɹʌktɪv/ (causing destruction; damaging)  :: destructif
destructor {n} (one who destructs)  :: destructeur {m}
destructor {n} (cleaning-up commands in object oriented programming)  :: destructeur {m}
destructure {v} (dismantle) SEE: dismantle  ::
desuetude {n} /dəˈsuːəˌtuːd/ (disuse, obsolescence)  :: désuétude {f}, abandon {m}, oubli {m}
detach {v} /dɪˈtætʃ/ (to take apart or take off)  :: détacher
detachable {adj} /dətætʃəbl̩/ (designed to be unfastened)  :: amovible, détachable {m} {f}
detachment {n} (separation)  :: détachement {m}
detachment {n} (indifference)  :: détachement {m}
detachment {n} (impartiallity)  :: impartialité {f}
detachment {n} (military unit)  :: détachement {m}
detail {n} /ˈdiˌteɪl/ (something small enough to escape casual notice)  :: détail {m}
detail {n} (uncountable: a profusion of details)  :: détails {m-p}
detail {n} (something considered trivial enough to ignore)  :: détail {m}
detail {n} (plural: personal information)  :: coordonnées {f-p}
detail {n} (military: temporary unit)  :: détachement {m}
detail {v} (to explain in detail)  :: détailler
detailed {adj} (characterized by attention to detail and thoroughness of treatment)  :: détaillé
detain {v} (to detain) SEE: hold  ::
detain {v} /dɪˈteɪn/ (put under custody)  :: détenir, arrêter
detainee {n} /ˌdɪteɪˈniː/ (one who is detained)  :: détenu {m}, détenue {f}
detect {v} (to detect) SEE: notice  ::
detect {v} /dɪˈtɛkt/ (to discover or find by careful search, examination, or probing)  :: déceler, détecter
detectable {adj} /dɪˈtɛktəbəɫ/ (That which can be detected)  :: détectable
detected {adj} (Referring to something that has been noticed)  :: détecté
detected {v} (Simple past tense and past participle of detect)  :: détecté
detection {n} /dəˈtɛkʃən/ (act of detecting or sensing something)  :: détection
detection {n} (the finding out of a constituent, a signal, an agent or the like)  :: détection
detective {n} /dɪˈtɛktɪv/ (police officer who looks for evidence)  :: détective {m}
detective {n} (person employed to find information)  :: détective, enquêteur
detector {n} /dɪˈtɛktə(ɹ)/ (device capable of registering a specific substance or physical phenomenon)  :: détecteur {m}
detention {n} /dɪˈtɛnʃən/ (act or state)  :: détention {f}, arrestation {f}
detention {n}  :: détention {f}
deter {v} /dɪˈtɜː(ɹ)/ (to prevent something from happening)  :: empêcher
deter {v} (to persuade someone not to do something)  :: dissuader, décourager
detergent {n} /dɪˈtɜːdʒənt/ (any non-soap cleaning agent, especially a synthetic surfactant)  :: détergent {m}
detergent {adj} (having the power to clean)  :: détergent {m}, détergente {f}, détersif {m}, détersive {f}
deteriorate {v} /dɪˈtɪəɹɪəɹeɪt/ (make worse)  :: détériorer
deterioration {n} /dɪˌtiː.ɹi.ɔˈɹeɪ.ʃən/ (process of making or growing worse)  :: détérioration {f}
determinant {n} /dɪˈtʌɹmɪnənt/ (determining factor)  :: déterminant {m}
determinant {n} (in mathematical sense)  :: déterminant {m}
determination {n} /dɪˌtɜːmɪˈneɪʃən/ (act, process, or result of any accurate measurement)  :: détermination, détermination
determinative {n} (determiner) SEE: determiner  ::
determine {v} /dɪˈtɝmɪn/ (to set the limits of)  :: déterminer
determine {v} (to ascertain definitely)  :: déterminer
determined {adj} /dɪˈtɝmɪnd/ (decided or resolute)  :: déterminé, résolu
determinedly {adv} (in a determined manner)  :: résolument, déterminément
determiner {n} (class of words)  :: déterminant {m}
determiner {n}  :: déterminant {m}
determinism {n} /dɪˈtɜːmɪnɪzəm/ (notion in ethics)  :: déterminisme {m}
deterministic {adj} /dɪˈtɜːmɪnɪstɪk/ (of or relating to determinism)  :: déterministe
deterministic {adj} (of a Turing machine)  :: déterministe
deterministic {adj} (having exactly predictable time evolution)  :: déterministe
deterministically {adv} (in a deterministic manner)  :: déterministiquement
deterrence {n} /dɪˈtɛɹəns/ (act of deterring)  :: dissuasion {f}
deterrence {n} (art of producing fear of attacking)  :: dissuasion {f}
deterrence {n}  :: dissuasion {f}
deterrent {adj} /dɪˈtɛɹənt/ (serving to deter)  :: dissuasif {m}, dissuasive {f}
deterrent {n} (Something that deters)  :: dissuasion {f}
detersive {adj} (having cleansing abilities)  :: détersif {m}, détersive {f}
detest {v} /dɪˈtɛst/ (to dislike intensely)  :: détester, mépriser
detestation {n} (hate coupled with disgust)  :: détestation {f}
dethrone {v} (forcibly remove a monarch)  :: détrôner
dethronize {v} (dethrone) SEE: dethrone  ::
detonate {v} /ˈdɛtəneɪt/ (to blow up)  :: détonner
detonate {v} (to cause an explosion)  :: détoner, détonner
detonation {n} /dɛtəˈneɪʃən/ (an explosion)  :: détonation {f}
detonator {n} /ˈdɛt.ə.neɪ.tə(ɹ)/ (device used to detonate an explosive device)  :: détonateur {m}, capsule fulminante {f}
detoxification {n} (detoxification)  :: désintoxication {f}
detoxify {v} (remove harmful substances)  :: désintoxiquer
detractor {n} (a person that belittles the worth of another person or cause)  :: détracteur {m}, détracteuse {f}
detriment {n} /ˈdɛtɹɪmənt/ (harm, hurt, damage)  :: détriment {m}
detrimental {adj} /ˌdɛtɹɪˈmɛntəl/ (causing damage or harm)  :: nuisible, néfaste
detritivore {n} /dɛˈtɹaɪtɪvɔː/ (organism that feeds on detritus)  :: détritivore
detritus {n} /dɪˈtɹaɪtəs/  :: détritus {m}
Detroit {prop} /dɪˈtɹɔɪt/ (largest city and former capital of Michigan)  :: Détroit {m}
dette {n} (debt) SEE: debt  ::
deuce {n} /duːs/ (number two)  :: deux {m}
deuce {n} (tennis: tie, both players able to win by scoring two additional points)  :: égalité {f}
deus ex machina {n} /ˈdeɪ.əs ɛks ˈmɑːkiːnə/ (contrived plot resolution)  :: deus ex machina {m}
deuterium {n} /djuːˈtɪɹi.əm/ (isotope of hydrogen, see also: heavy hydrogen)  :: deutérium {m}
deuterocanonical {adj} (of the second canon of the Old Testament)  :: deutérocanonique {m} {f}
deuteron {n} (deuterium nucleus)  :: deutéron {m}
Deuteronomy {prop} /djuːtəˈɹɒnəmi/ (book of the Bible)  :: Deutéronome
deutoxide {n} /djuːˈtɒksaɪd/ (the chemical compound)  :: deutoxide {m}, deutoxyde {m}
Deutsche Mark {n} (former currency unit of Germany)  :: mark allemand {m}, Deutsche Mark {m}, deutschemark {m}
devaluation {n} (depreciation)  :: dévaluation {f}
Devanagari {prop} /ˌdeɪvəˈnɑːɡəɹiː/ (an abugida alphabet of India and Nepal)  :: dévanagari {m}
devastate {v} /ˈdɛvəsteɪt/ (to ruin many or all things over a large area)  :: dévaster
devastated {adj} (ruined, ravaged)  :: dévasté, ravagé
Devejyan {prop} (surname)  :: Devedjian
develop {v} /dɪˈvɛləp/ (to progress)  :: se développer
develop {v} (to progress through stages)  :: se développer
develop {v} (to create)  :: développer, créer
develop {v} (to bring out photographic images)  :: développer
develop {v} ((chess) to place one's pieces actively)  :: se développer
developed {adj} /dɪˈvɛləpt/ ((of a country) not primitive; not third world)  :: développé
developed {adj} (mature)  :: développé
developer {n} /dɪˈvɛləpɚ/ (someone engaged in product creation and improvement)  :: concepteur {m}, développeur {m}, créateur {m}
developer {n} (real estate developer)  :: promoteur
developer {n} (liquid used in chemical film processing)  :: développateur {m}
developer {n} (film developer)  :: révélateur {m}
developer {n} (software programmer)  :: [-analyste] programmeur {m}, développeur {m}
developer {n}  :: promoteur {m}
developing {adj} (of a country)  :: en développement
development {n} /dɪˈvɛləpmənt/ (process of developing)  :: développement {m}
developmental biology {n} (study of the physiological changes that occurs within individual organisms)  :: biologie du développement {f}
deverbal {adj} (related to something that is derived from a verb)  :: déverbatif
deverbal {n}  :: déverbal {m}
deverbative {n} (deverbal) SEE: deverbal  ::
deviance {n} /ˈdiːvɪəns/ (variation from expected behavior or form)  :: déviance {f}
deviancy {n} /ˈdiː.viːnsiː/ (the state of being deviant)  :: déviance {f}
deviant {adj} /ˈdiː.vi.ənt/ (of or pertaining to a deviation)  :: déviant {m}
deviant {n} (person who deviates)  :: déviant {m}
deviate {v} /ˈdiːvieɪt/ (To go off course from; to change course; to change plans)  :: dévier
deviation {n} /diviˈeɪʃən/ (act of deviating)  :: déviation {f}
deviation {n} (statistical deviation)  :: écart
device {n} /dəˈvaɪs/ (piece of equipment)  :: appareil {m}
device {n} (project, stratagem, artifice)  :: stratagème {m}, ruse {f}, manœuvre {f}, artifice {m}
device {n} (computing) SEE: peripheral device  ::
device driver {n} (software that communicates between operating system and hardware)  :: pilote informatique {m}, pilote {m}
devil {n} (dust devil) SEE: dust devil  ::
devil {n} /ˈdɛvəl/ (a creature of hell)  :: diable {m}
devil {n} (the devil: the chief devil)  :: Diable {m}, Satan {m}
devil {n} (bad part of the conscience)  :: diable {m}
devil {n} (wicked or naughty person)  :: diable {m}
devil {n} (person, especially a man; used to express a particular opinion of him)  :: type {m}
devil {n} (in Christian Science, an evil or erring entity)  :: diable {m}
devil {n}  :: diable {m}
devilish {adj} (resembling or characteristic of a devil)  :: diabolique
devilish {adj} (extreme, excessive)  :: infernal, diabolique
devil is in the details {proverb} (specific provisions of something may be complicated)  :: le diable est dans les détails
devil-may-care {adj} (carefree)  :: insouciant
devil's advocate {n} (debater)  :: avocat du diable {m}
devil's advocate {n}  :: avocat du diable
devil's beating his wife {interj} (interjection uttered when it rains while the sun is shining)  :: le diable bat sa femme et marie sa fille [literally "the Devil is beating his wife and marrying his daughter"]
devil's coach-horse {n}  :: ocype odorant {m}, staphylin odorant {m}, staphylin noir {m}
devil's luck {n} (astounding good luck)  :: chance du diable {f}
devious {adj} /ˈdiːvi.əs/ (Deviating; not straightforward, not honest, not frank; not standard)  :: rusé, roublard {m}, sournois {m}
devise {v} (use the intellect to plan or design)  :: concevoir, élaborer
devoid {adj} /dɪˈvɔɪd/ (empty, completely without)  :: dépourvu
devolution {n} /diːvəˈluːʃən/ (a rolling down)  :: dévolution {f}
devote {v} /dɪˈvəʊt/ (to commit oneself for a certain matter)  :: consacrer, vouer
devotee {n} /ˌdɛvəˈtiː/ (admirer)  :: inconditionnel
devotion {n} /dɪˈvoʊʃən/ (feelings of strong or fervent affection; dedication)  :: dévouement {m}
devotion {n} (religious veneration, zeal, or piety)  :: dévotion
devotional {adj} /dɪˈvəʊʃənəl/ (of or pertaining to devotion or worship)  :: dévotionnel
devour {v} /dɪˈvaʊ(w)ə(ɹ)/ (to eat greedily)  :: dévorer
dew {n} /du/ (moisture in the air that settles on plants, etc)  :: rosée {f}
dewatering {n} (technique for the removal of water)  :: exondation {f}
dexterity {n} /dɛksˈtɛɹɪti/ (skill in performing tasks, especially with the hands)  :: dextérité {f}
dexterous {adj} /ˈdɛkstɹəs/ (skillful with one's hands)  :: adroit, habile
dextro {adj} (dextrorotatory) SEE: dextrorotatory  ::
dextrogyre {adj} (dextrorotatory) SEE: dextrorotatory  ::
dextromanual {adj} (right-handed) SEE: right-handed  ::
dextrorotatory {adj} (that rotates the plane of polarized light to the right)  :: dextrogyre
dextrose {n} /ˈdɛkstɹəʊz/ (naturally-occurring form of glucose)  :: dextrose {m}
Dhaka {prop} /ˈdækə/ (capital of Bangladesh)  :: Dacca
dharma {n} /ˈdɑɹ.mə/ (principle that orders the universe)  :: dharma {m}
Dhivehi {prop} (an Indo-Aryan language)  :: divehi
dhole {n} (Asian wild dog)  :: dhole {m} {f}
dhoti {n} (dhoti)  :: pagne {m}
di- {prefix} (two, twice double)  :: di-
diabetes {n} /ˌdaɪəˈbiːtiːz/ (A group of metabolic diseases)  :: diabète {m}
diabetes mellitus {n} (medical disorder)  :: diabète sucré
diabetic {adj} /daɪəˈbɛtɪk/ (of diabetes)  :: diabétique
diabetic {adj} (having diabetes)  :: diabétique
diabetic {adj} (suitable for one having diabetes mellitus)  :: diabétique
diabetic {n} (person suffering from diabetes mellitus)  :: diabétique
diabetologist {n} (physician whose speciality is diabetology)  :: diabétologue {m} {f}
diabolic {adj} /ˌdaɪəˈbɒlɪk/ (showing wickedness typical of a devil)  :: diabolique
diabolic {adj} (extremely evil or cruel)  :: diabolique
diabolically {adv} (In a diabolical manner)  :: diaboliquement
diabolo {n} /dɪˈæbələʊ/ (juggling apparatus)  :: diabolo {m}
diachronic {adj} /daɪ.əˈkɹɑnɪk/ (changing with time)  :: diachronique
diacritic {n} (diacritical mark) SEE: diacritical mark  ::
diacritical mark {n} (symbol)  :: signe diacritique {m}, diacritique {m}
diadem {n} /ˈdaɪ.ə.dɛm/ (ornamental headband)  :: diadème {m}
diadem {n} (crown)  :: couronne {f}, diadème {m}
diadem {n} (regal power)  :: couronne {f}
diaeresis {n} /daɪˈɛɹəsɪs/ (diacritic placed over a vowel letter)  :: tréma {m}, diérèse {f}
diaeresis {n} (separation of a vowel into two distinct syllables)  :: diérèse {f}
diagenetic {adj} (of or relating to diagenesis)  :: diagenétique
diagnose {v} /daɪəɡˈnəʊz/ (determine the root cause of)  :: diagnostiquer
diagnosis {n} /daɪəɡˈnəʊsɪs/ (identification of the nature and cause of an illness)  :: diagnostic {m}, diagnose {f}
diagnostic {adj} /daɪəˈɡnɒstɪk/ (of, or relating to diagnosis)  :: diagnostique
diagnostician {n} (a medical doctor specialized in diagnoses)  :: interniste {m}
diagnostics {n} (the process of determining the state of or capability of a component)  :: diagnostic {m}
diagonal {n} (slash) SEE: slash  ::
diagonal {adj} /daɪˈæɡənəl/ (geometry: joining two nonadjacent vertices)  :: diagonale
diagonal {n} (something forming or resembling a diagonal line)  :: diagonale {f}
diagonal element {n} (element on the main diagonal of a square matrix)  :: élément diagonal {m}, coefficient diagonal {m}
diagonal matrix {n} (type of matrix)  :: matrice diagonale {f}
diagram {n} /ˈdaɪ.ə.ɡɹæm/ (plan, drawing, sketch or outline to show workings or parts relationships)  :: diagramme {m}, schéma {m}
diagram {n} (graph or chart)  :: diagramme {m}
dial {n} (sundial) SEE: sundial  ::
dial {n} /ˈdaɪəɫ/ (graduated, circular scale over which a needle moves)  :: cadran {m}
dial {n} (disk with finger holes on a telephone)  :: cadran {m}
dial {n} (person's face)  :: bouille {f}, tronche {f}
dial {v} (To select a number, or to call someone, on a telephone)  :: composer, signaler
dial {n} (clock face) SEE: clock face  ::
dialect {n} /ˈdaɪ.ə.ˌlɛkt/ (variety of a language)  :: dialecte {m}, patois {m}
dialectal {adj} /ˌdaɪəˈlɛktəl/  :: dialectal
dialect continuum {n} (a range of dialects)  :: continuum dialectal {m}
dialectical materialism {n} (branch of philosophy)  :: matérialisme dialectique {m}
dialectics {n} (systematic method of argument)  :: dialectique {f}
dialectological {adj}  :: dialectologique
dialectology {n} (the study of dialects)  :: dialectologie {f}
dial indicator {n} (instrument that measures small distances)  :: comparateur {m}
diallage {n} /daɪˈælədʒi/ (stone with changing colors)  :: diallage {f}
dialog {n} /ˈdaɪəlɑɡ/ (conversation or other discourse between individuals)  :: dialogue {m}
dialog {v} (discuss)  :: dialoguer
dialog box {n} (window that prompts the user to enter information)  :: boîte de dialogue {f}
dialogue {n} /ˈdaɪəlɔɡ/ (conversation or other discourse between individuals)  :: dialogue {m}, conversation {f}
dialogue {v} (discuss)  :: dialoguer
dial tone {n} (telephony signal)  :: tonalité {f}
dialysis {n} /daɪˈælɪsɪs/ (chemical method)  :: dialyse {f}
dialysis {n} (haemodialysis) SEE: haemodialysis  ::
diamantiferous {adj} (yielding diamonds) SEE: diamondiferous  ::
diameter {n} /daɪˈæmɪtə(ɹ)/ (line)  :: diamètre {m}
diameter {n} (length of this line)  :: diamètre {m}
diametral {adj} (relating to a diameter)  :: diamétral
diametrically {adv} /ˈdaɪ.æ.mɛt.ɹɪk.li/ (on exactly the opposite side)  :: diamétralement
diamine {n} (compound containing two amino groups)  :: diamine {f}
diamond {n} (rhombus) SEE: rhombus  ::
diamond {n} /ˈdaɪ(ə)mənd/ (uncountable: mineral)  :: diamant {m}
diamond {n} (gemstone)  :: diamant {m}
diamond {n} (card games: card of the diamonds suit)  :: carreau {m}
diamond {v} (to adorn with diamonds)  :: diamanter
diamondiferous {adj} (yielding diamond)  :: diamantifère
diamonds {n} (one of the four suits of playing cards, marked with the symbol ♦)  :: carreau {m}
Diana {prop} /daɪˈænə/ (Roman goddess)  :: Diane {f}
Diana {prop} (female given name)  :: Diane {f}
Diaoyu Islands {prop} (Senkaku Islands) SEE: Senkaku Islands  ::
diaper {n} /ˈdaɪpɚ/ (absorbent garment worn by a baby, or by someone who is incontinent)  :: couche {f}
diaper {v} (To put diapers on someone)  :: langer
diaper rash {n} (rash in the diaper area) SEE: nappy rash  ::
diaphanous {adj} /daɪˈæf.ən.əs/ (of a fine, almost transparent texture)  :: diaphane {m} {f}
diaphanous {adj} (Transparent; allowing light to pass through; capable of being seen through)  :: diaphane {m} {f}
diaphragm {n} /ˈdaɪəˌfɹæm/ (anatomy: sheet of muscle separating thorax from abdomen)  :: diaphragme {m}
diaphragm {n} (contraceptive device)  :: diaphragme {m}
diaphragm {n} (mechanics: flexible membrane)  :: membrane {f}
diaphragm {n} (optics: structure with a central aperture used to limit the passage of light)  :: diaphragme {m}
diaphragm {v} (optics: to reduce lens aperture)  :: diaphragmer
diapir {n} /ˈdaɪ.ə.pɪə(ɹ)/ (intrusion of ductile rock)  :: diapir
diapositive {n} (photography: slide)  :: diapositive {f}
diarchy {n} (form of government)  :: dyarchie {f}
diarist {n} /ˈdaɪəɹɪst/ (one who keeps a diary)  :: diariste {m} {f}
diarrhea {n} /ˌdaɪ.əˈɹiː.ə/ (medical condition)  :: diarrhée {f}, foire {f}
diarrhea {n} (watery excrement)  :: chiasse {f}
diary {n} /ˈdaɪəɹi/ (daily log of experiences)  :: journal intime {m}
diaspora {n} /ˈdaɪəˌspɒɹə/ (dispersion of a group of people)  :: diaspora {f}
Diaspora {prop} (dispersion of a group of people)  :: diaspora {f}
diasporic {adj} (pertaining to a diaspora)  :: diasporique {m} {f}
diastolic {adj} /daɪəˈstɒlɪk/ (pertaining to a diastole)  :: diastolique
diathermy {n} (generation of heat using high-frequency electromagnetic currents)  :: diathermie, diathermie {f}
diatom {n} /ˈdaɪətɑːm/ (grouping of minute algae)  :: diatomée {f}
diatomaceous earth {n} (soil)  :: kieselguhr, terre d'infusoires, terre diatomée
diatomic {adj} /daɪəˈtɒmɪk/ (consisting of two atoms)  :: diatomique
diatonic {adj} (diatonic)  :: diatonique
diatribe {n} /ˈdaɪ.əˌtɹaɪb/ (bitter denunciation)  :: diatribe
diatribe {n} (prolongued discourse)  :: diatribe
diazepam {n} /daɪˈæzəpæm/ (minor tranquillizer)  :: diazépam {m}
diazonium {n}  :: diazonium
dibs {n} /dɪbz/ (a claim to the right to use or enjoy something exclusively or before anyone else)  :: prems {m}, preums {m} [Switzerland, Belgium] prims, [Canada] shotgun
dicastery {n} (administrative body of the Vatican)  :: dicastère {m}
dicastery {n} (judicial body of Athens)  :: dicastère {m}
dice {n} (polyhedron used in games of chance) SEE: die  ::
dicey {adj} /ˈdaɪsi/ (fraught with danger)  :: périlleux {m}, risqué {m}
dicey {adj} (of uncertain, risky outcome)  :: au résultat incertain, risqué
dichogamy {n} (dichogamy)  :: hermaphrodisme successif {m}, hermaphrodisme séquentiel {m}
dichotomy {n} /daɪˈkɒt.ə.mi/ (separation or division into two)  :: dichotomie {f}
dichotomy {n} (such a division involving apparently incompatible or opposite principles) SEE: duality  ::
dichroic {adj} (Exhibiting dichroism)  :: dichroïque
dick {n} /dɪk/ (slang: penis)  :: bite {f}, bitte {f}, paf {m}, pine {f}, queue {f}, vit {m}, zob {m}, teub {f}
dick {n} (highly contemptible person)  :: connard {m}, pédé {m}
Dickensian {adj} /dɪˈkɛnzɪən/ (of or pertaining to Charles Dickens or, especially, his writings)  :: dickensien
dickhead {n} /ˈdɪkhɛd/ ((slang) glans penis)  :: gland {m}
dickhead {n} ((slang) stupid person)  :: tête de nœud {f}, tête de vier {f}, gland {m}, connard {m}
dickhead {n} (glans penis) SEE: glans penis  ::
dickslap {n}  :: bifle {f}, biffle {f}
dickslap {v}  :: bifler, biffler
dicotyledon {n} (in botany)  :: dicotylédone
dictaphone {n} (dictation machine) SEE: dictation machine  ::
dictate {v} /ˈdɪkˌteɪt/ (to speak in order for someone to write down the words)  :: dicter
dictation {n} /dɪkˈteɪʃən/ (the process of speaking for someone else to write down the words)  :: dictée {f}
dictation {n} (an activity in school where the teacher reads a passage aloud and the students write it down)  :: dictée {f}
dictation machine {n} (sound recording device)  :: dictaphone {m}, appareil à dictée {m}
dictator {n} /ˈdɪkteɪtəɹ/ (totalitarian leader of a dictatorship)  :: dictateur {m}
dictatorial {adj} /dɪktəˈtɔːɹɪəɫ]/ (of or pertaining to a dictator)  :: dictatorial
dictatorship {n} /ˈdɪkteɪtəɹʃɪp/ (a government led by a dictator)  :: dictature {f}
dictatorship of the proletariat {n} (the temporary period following the fall of capitalism)  :: dictature du prolétariat {f}
diction {n} /ˈdɪkʃən/ (clarity of word choice)  :: diction {f}
dictionaric {adj} /ˈdɪkʃənˌɛɹɪk/ (Of or pertaining to a dictionary)  :: dictionnairique
dictionary {n} /ˈdɪkʃənɛɹi/ (publication that explains the meanings of an ordered list of words)  :: dictionnaire {m}, dico {m} [informal]
dictionary {n} (an associative array)  :: tableau associatif {m}, dictionnaire {m}, table d'association {f}
dictionary form {n} (basic form of a word)  :: forme canonique {f}
dictyopteran {n} (insect)  :: dictyoptère {m}
didactic {adj} /daɪˈdæk.tɪk/ (instructive or intended to teach or demonstrate)  :: didactique
didactic {adj} (teaching from textbooks rather than laboratory demonstration and application)  :: livresque
didactically {adv} (in didactic manner)  :: didactiquement
diderm {adj} (having two cell membranes)  :: didermique
didgeridoo {n} /ˌdɪdʒ.əɹ.iˈduː/ (Australian musical instrument)  :: didgeridoo {m}
Dido {prop} /ˈdaɪdəʊ/ (founder of Carthage)  :: Didon {f}
didymium {n} (mixture of praseodymium and neodymium once thought to be an element)  :: didyme {m}
Didymoteicho {prop} (city)  :: Didymotique
die {v} /daɪ/ (to stop living)  :: mourir, expirer, trépasser, crever [animals]
die {n} (device for cutting into a specified shape)  :: matrice {f}
die {n} (device used to cut an external screw thread)  :: filière {f}
die {n} (fragment of a completed integrated circuit wafer)  :: puce {f}
die {n} (polyhedron used in games of chance)  :: {m}
diegetic {adj} /ˌdaɪəˈdʒɛtɪk/  :: diégétique
Diekirch {prop} (city)  :: Diekirch
dieldrin {n} (cyclodiene insecticide)  :: dieldrine
dielectric {n} /ˌdaɪ.ɪˈlɛk.tɹɪk / (physics: nonconducting material)  :: dielectrique
die out {v} (to become extinct)  :: s'éteindre
dieresis {n} (diacritic) SEE: diaeresis  ::
diesel {n} /ˈdisəl/ (fuel)  :: diésel {m}, gazole {m}
diet {n} /ˈdaɪət/ (food a person or animal consumes)  :: régime
diet {n} (controlled regimen of food)  :: régime
diet {n} (council of leaders)  :: [Diet of Japan] Diète {f}, parlement {m}
dietary fibre {n} (undigested substance)  :: fibre alimentaire {f}
dietetic {adj} /daɪəˈtɛtɪk/ (relating to diet)  :: diététique {m}
dietetic {adj} (relating to preparation for those on a restricted diet)  :: diététique {m}
diethanolamine {n} (hydroxy secondary amine)  :: diéthanolamine {f}
diethylene glycol {n} (organic compound)  :: diéthylène glycol
dietitian {n} /daɪəˈtɪʃən/ (person who studies or practices dietetics)  :: diététicien {m}; nutritionniste
differ {v} /ˈdɪfə/ (not to have the same characteristics)  :: différer
differ {v} (to have diverging opinions, disagree)  :: différer
Differdange {prop} (city)  :: Differdange
difference {n} /ˈdɪfɹəns/ (quality of being different)  :: différence {f}
difference {n} (characteristic of something that makes it different from something else)  :: différence {f}
difference {n} (disagreement or argument about something important)  :: différend {m}
difference {n} (arithmetic: result of a subtraction)  :: différence {f}
difference of two squares {n} (The mathematical identity)  :: différence de carré {f}
different {adj} /ˈdɪf.ɹənt/ (not the same)  :: différent
different {adj} (unlike most others)  :: différent
differentiable {adj} /ˌdɪf.ə(ɹ)ˈɛn.ʃə.bəl/ (having a derivative)  :: dérivable
differential {adj} /dɪfəˈɹənʃəɫ]/ (relating to differentiation or differential calculus)  :: différentiel
differential calculus {n} (calculus that deals with instantaneous rates of change)  :: calcul différentiel {m}
differential equation {n} (equation involving the derivatives of a function)  :: équation différentielle {f}
differentiate {v} /ˌdɪ.fəˈɹɛnt.ʃi.eɪt/ (to show or be the distinction)  :: distinguer
differentiate {v} (to perceive the difference)  :: distinguer
differentiate {v} (math: to calculate the derivative)  :: dériver
differentiate {v} (math: to calculate the differential)  :: différencier
differentiation {n} (act of differentiating)  :: différentiation {f}
differentiation {n} (act of distinguishing or describing a thing, by giving its different, or specific difference)  :: différenciation
differentiation {n} (gradual formation or production of organs or parts by a process of evolution or development)  :: différenciation
differentiation {n} (in analysis)  :: différentiation {f}
differently {adv} (in a different way)  :: différemment
difficult {adj} /ˈdɪfɪkəlt/ (hard, not easy)  :: difficile
difficultly {adv} (in a difficult manner)  :: difficilement
difficulty {n} /ˈdɪfɪkəlti/ (state of being difficult)  :: difficulté {f}
difficulty {n} (obstacle)  :: difficulté
diffident {adj} /ˈdɪfɪdənt/ (distrustful)  :: méfiant
diffidently {adv} /ˈdɪf.ɪ.dənt.li/ (in a diffident manner; without confidence in oneself)  :: timidement, en hésitant, humblement, modestement
diffraction {n} /dɪˈfɹækʃən/ (the breaking up of an electromagnetic wave as it passes a geometric structure)  :: diffraction {f}
diffuse {v} /dɪˈfjuz/ (To spread over or through as in air, water, or other matter, especially by fluid motion or passive means)  :: diffuser
diffuse {adj} /dɪˈfjus/ (not concentrated)  :: diffus
diffusibility {n}  :: diffusibilité {f}
diffusion {n} /dɪˈfjuːʒən/ ((physics) the intermingling of the molecules)  :: diffusion {f}
dig {v} /dɪɡ/ (to move hard-packed earth out of the way)  :: creuser
dig {n} (archeological investigation)  :: fouille
digamma {n} /daɪˈɡæmə/ (letter of the Old Greek alphabet)  :: digamma {m}
digest {v} /daɪˈdʒɛst/ (to separate food in the alimentary canal)  :: digérer
digest {n} /ˈdaɪdʒɛst/ (compilation of statutes or decisions analytically arranged)  :: digeste {m}
digest {n} (magazine of abridged articles)  :: revue de presse {f} (see: revue {f})
digestible {adj} /daɪˈdʒɛstəbəɫ/ (capable of being digested)  :: digestible
digestif {n} /daɪˈdʒɛstɪf/ (beverage)  :: digestif {m}
digestion {n} /daɪˈdʒɛstʃən/ (process in gastrointestinal tract)  :: digestion {f}
digestive system {n} (system of organs)  :: système digestif {m}
digestive tract {n} (system of organs within multicellular animals which takes in food)  :: tube digestif {m}
digger {n} (spade (playing card)) SEE: spade  ::
digger {n} (nickname for a friend) SEE: bugger  ::
digger {n} /ˈdɪɡɚ/ (large piece of machinery)  :: excavatrice {f}, pelleteuse {f}
digger {n} (gold miner) SEE: gold digger  ::
dig in one's heels {v}  :: freiner des quatre fers
dig into {v} (to research a particular subject)  :: se plonger (dans), s'attaquer (à)
digit {n} /ˈdɪdʒɪt/ (finger or toe)  :: doigt {m} [finger], orteil {m} [toe]
digit {n} (numeral)  :: chiffre {m}
digit {n} (unit of length)  :: doigt {m}
digital {adj} /ˈdɪd͡ʒɪtəɫ]/ (having to do or performed with a finger)  :: digital
digital {adj} (representing discrete values)  :: numérique, digital [anglicism]
digital {adj} (of or relating to computers)  :: numérique
digital camera {n} (electronic camera)  :: appareil photo numérique {m}
digital divide {n} (gap)  :: fossé numérique {m}, fracture numérique {f}
digital footprint {n} (digital evidence of a person's activities on the Internet)  :: trace numérique {f}
digitalin {n} /dɪdʒɪˈtɑːlɪn/ (mixture of glycosides)  :: digitaline
digitalize {v} /ˌdɪdʒɪtəˈlaɪz/ (make digital)  :: numériser, [informal] digitaliser
digitally {adv} (in a digital manner)  :: numériquement
digital television {n} (broadcasting)  :: télévision numérique {f}
digital watermark {n} (embedded auxiliary data)  :: tatouage numérique {m}
digitisation {n} /ˌdɪdʒɪtaɪˈzeɪʃən/ (the conversion of data from analog to digital or binary)  :: numérisation {f}
digitizable {adj} (capable of being digitized)  :: numérisable {f}
digitization {n} (conversion of data from digital)  :: numérisation
digitize {v} /ˈdɪdʒɪtaɪz/ (represent something as a sequence of binary digits)  :: numériser {f}
diglossia {n} /ˌdaɪˈɡlɒsi.ə/ (the coexistence of two closely related native languages)  :: diglossie {f}
dignified {adj} /ˈdɪɡnɪfaɪd/ (respectable)  :: digne
dignify {v} /ˈdɪɡnɪfaɪ/ (to honor)  :: honorer
dignitary {n} /ˈdɪɡnɪtɹi/ (important or influential person)  :: dignitaire {f}
dignity {n} /ˈdɪɡnɪti/ (quality or state)  :: dignité {f}
dig out {v} (to find or retrieve something by removing overlying material)  :: dénicher
digraph {n} (directed graph) SEE: directed graph  ::
digress {v} /daɪˈɡɹɛs/ (to deviate)  :: s'écarter, dévier
digression {n} /daɪˈɡɹɛʃən/ (departure from the subject)  :: digression {f}
dig up {v} (to excavate)  :: déplanter
dig up {v} (to discover by digging)  :: déterrer, [1] exhumer, dénicher, [2] mettre à jour piocher, déraciner
Dijon {prop} (city in Burgundy)  :: Dijon
dilapidate {v} /dɪˈlæp.ɪ.deɪt/ (to cause to become ruined or put into disrepair)  :: délabrer
dilapidate {v} (to squander or waste)  :: dilapider
dilapidated {adj} /dɪˈlæpɪdeɪtəd/ (having fallen into a state of disrepair)  :: caduc, délabré, infirme, vieux
dilapidation {n} /dəˌlæp.əˈdeɪ.ʃən/  :: délabrement {m}, dilapidation, détournement {m}, dissipation
dilapidator {n} (one who dilapidates)  :: dilapidateur {m}
dilatable {adj} (that can be dilated)  :: dilatable
dilatation {n} /ˌdaɪleɪˈteɪʃ(ə)n/ (act of dilating; dilation)  :: dilatation {f}
dilate {v} /daɪˈleɪt/ (To enlarge; to make bigger)  :: dilater
dilate {v} (To become wider or larger; to expand)  :: se dilater
dilation {n} (delay) SEE: delay  ::
dilation {n} /daɪˈleɪʃən/ (act of dilating)  :: dilatation {f}
dilation and curettage {n} (surgical procedure)  :: curetage {m}
dilatory {adj} /ˈdɪlət(ə)ɹi/ (intentionally delaying)  :: dilatoire
dildo {n} /ˈdɪɫdoʊ]/ (artificial phallus)  :: godemichet {m}, gode {m}, godemiché {m}, godmiché {m}, phallus artificiel {m}, olisbos {m}, dildo {m}, miché {m}, michet {m}
dilemma {n} /daɪˈlɛmə/ (circumstance in which a choice must be made between two alternatives)  :: dilemme {m}
dilettante {n} /ˈdɪlɪˌtɑnt/  :: dilettante {m} {f}
dilettante {adj} (pertaining to or like a dilettante)  :: dilettante
dilettantism {n} (the act of behaving like a dilettante, of being an amateur)  :: dilettantisme {m}
diligence {n} /ˈdɪlɪdʒəns/ (qualities of a hard worker, including conscientiousness, determination, perseverance)  :: diligence {f}
diligence {n} (public stage-coach)  :: diligence {f}
diligent {adj} /ˈdɪlɪdʒənt/ (performing with intense concentration, focus, responsible regard)  :: industrieux {m}, diligent {m}
diligently {adv} (in a diligent manner)  :: diligemment
dill {n} (fool) SEE: fool  ::
dill {n} /dɪɫ/ (herb of the species Anethum graveolens)  :: aneth {m}
dilly-dally {v} /ˈdɪliˌdæli/ (to waste time)  :: procrastiner
dilutable {adj} (Suitable for being diluted)  :: diluable
dilute {v} /daɪˈlut/ (to add more of a solvent to a solution; especially to add more water)  :: diluer, couper (about wine mainly)
dilute {adj} (having a low concentration)  :: dilué {m}, diluée {f}
dilute {adj} (weak)  :: faible {m} {f}
dilution {n} /daɪˈluʃən/ (process of making something dilute)  :: dilution {f}
diluvial {adj} (Relating to a flood)  :: diluvial
dim {adj} /dɪm/ (not bright, not colourful)  :: tamisé, faible
dim {adj} (not smart)  :: bête
dim {adj} (indistinct)  :: flou, indistinct
dim {v} (to make something less bright)  :: ternir
dime a dozen {adj} (so common as to be practically worthless)  :: treize à la douzaine
dimension {n} /daɪ̯ˈmɛnʃn̩/ (single aspect of a thing)  :: dimension {f}
dimension {n} (measure of spatial extent)  :: dimension {f}
dimension {n} (construct whereby objects or individuals can be distinguished)  :: dimension {f}
dimension {n} (in geometry)  :: dimension {f}
dimension {n} (in physics)  :: dimension {f}
dimension {n} (in computing)  :: dimension {f}
dimension {n} (in science fiction)  :: dimension {f}
dimension {v} (to mark, cut or shape something to specified dimensions)  :: dimensionner
dimensional {adj} (having a stated number of dimensions)  :: dimensionnel, de dimension
dimer {n} /ˈdaɪmə(ɹ)/ (a molecule consisting of two identical halves)  :: dimère {m}, endoestas
dimethylmercury {n} ((CH3)2Hg)  :: diméthylmercure {m}
diminish {v} /dɪˈmɪnɪʃ/ (To make smaller)  :: réduire
diminish {v} (To become smaller)  :: rétrécir, rapetisser, diminuer
diminish {v} (To taper)  :: amincir
diminish {v} (To reduce a perfect or minor interval by a semitone)  :: diminuer
diminutive {adj} /dɪˈmɪn.jʊ.tɪv/ (very small)  :: minuscule
diminutive {adj} (grammar)  :: diminutif {m}
diminutive {adj}  :: diminutif
diminutive {n} (grammar: word form expressing smallness)  :: diminutif {m}
dimly {adv} /ˈdɪmli/ (in a dim manner)  :: faiblement, obscurément, vaguement, confusément
dimmer {n} /ˈdɪməɹ/ (Rheostat)  :: gradateur {m}
dimorphism {n} /daɪˈmɔːfɪzəm/ (biology: occurrence of two distinct forms of any part)  :: dimorphisme {m}
dimple {n} /ˈdɪmpəl/ (skin depression, especially at corners of the mouth)  :: fossette {f}
din {n} /dɪn/ (loud noise)  :: vacarme {m}, boucan {m} [colloquial]
dinar {n} /ˈdiːnɑː(ɹ)/ (official currency of several countries)  :: dinar {m}
dine {v} /daɪn/ (to eat; to eat dinner or supper)  :: dîner
diner {n} /ˈdaɪnə(ɹ)/ (a small and inexpensive type of restaurant which is modelled to resemble a dining car)  :: café-restaurant {m}, wagon-restaurant {m}
ding {v} /dɪŋ/ (to hit or strike)  :: bigner
ding {v} (to inflict minor damage on)  :: bigner
ding-a-ling {n} (dick) SEE: dick  ::
ding dong {interj} /dɪŋ(ɡ)ˈdɒŋ(ɡ)/ (onomatopoeia for the sound of a doorbell)  :: dring-dring, drelin-drelin
dinghy {n} /ˈdɪŋ.i/ (small boat)  :: youyou {m}, petit canoe {m}, dinghy {m}
dinghy {n} (inflatable boat)  :: dinghy {m}
dingleberry {n} (cranberry) SEE: cranberry  ::
dingo {n} /ˈdɪŋɡəʊ/ (wild dog native to Australia)  :: dingo {m}
dining car {n} (restaurant carriage)  :: wagon-restaurant {m}
dining room {n} (room, in a home or hotel, where meals are eaten)  :: salle à manger {f}
dining table {n} (table in the dining room on which meals are served)  :: table à manger {f}
dinitrogen {n} (molecule)  :: diazote {f}
dinitrogen tetroxide {n} (binary compound nitrogen and oxygen, N2O4)  :: peroxyde d'azote {m}
dinky {adj} /ˈdɪŋki/ ((informal, British) Tiny and cute; small and charmful)  :: mignon {m}, croquignolet {m}
dinky {adj} ((informal, US) Tiny and insignificant; small and undesirable)  :: croquignolet {m}
dinner {n} /ˈdɪnəɹ/ (main meal of the day)  :: dîner {m} [Central France], souper {m} [Belgium, Cajun, Swiss and Canadian French; eaten in the evening, but the midday meal is the main meal]
dinner {n} (midday meal)  :: déjeuner {m}, dîner [Belgium, Cajun, Swiss, Canadian, Louisiana and Romandy French]
dinner jacket {n} (tuxedo) SEE: tuxedo  ::
dinosaur {n} /ˈdaɪnəsɔː(ɹ)/ (extinct reptile)  :: dinosaure {m}
diocesan {adj} /daɪˈɑsɪsən/ (pertaining to a diocese)  :: diocésain
diocese {n} /ˈdaɪəsɪs/ (region administered by a bishop)  :: diocèse {m}, éparchie {f}
Diocletian {prop} /ˌdaɪ.əˈkliːʃən/ (Roman cognomen)  :: Dioclétien {m}
diode {n} /ˈdaɪoʊd/ (electronic device)  :: diode {f}
Diogenes {prop} /daɪˈɒdʒəniːz/ (Ancient Greek name)  :: Diogène {m}
diol {n} (organic compound)  :: diol {m}
Diomedes {prop} /daɪəˈmiːdiːz/ (Greek mythical hero)  :: Diomède
Dione {prop} /daɪˈoʊni/ (moon of Saturn)  :: Dioné
Dionysus {prop} /daɪəˈnaɪsəs/ (Greek god of wine)  :: Dionysos {m}
Diophantine equation {n} (polynomial equation)  :: équation diophantienne {f}
dioptase {n} (Mineral)  :: dioptase {f}
dioptrics {n} (study of the refraction of light)  :: dioptrique {f}
diorite {n} (Igneous rock)  :: diorite {f}
dioxide {n} /daɪˈɒksaɪd/ (any oxide containing two oxygen atoms in each molecule)  :: dioxyde {m}
dip {v} /dɪp/ (to lower into a liquid)  :: tremper, baigner
dipeptide {n} /daɪˈpɛptaɪd/ (organic compound)  :: dipeptide {m}
diphtheria {n} /dɪfˈθiɚɹi.ə/ (infectious disease of the upper respiratory tract)  :: diphthérie {f}
diphthong {n} /ˈdɪfθɔŋ/ (complex vowel sound)  :: diphtongue {f}
diphthongisation {n} (shift from monophthong to diphthong)  :: diphtongaison {f}
diphthongize {v} (to become a diphthong)  :: diphtonguer
diploblastic {adj} (having two embryonic germ layers (the ectoderm and the endoderm))  :: diploblastique
diploid {adj} (of a cell, having a pair of each type of chromosome)  :: diploïde {m} {f}
diploidy {n} (state of being diploid)  :: diploïdie {f}
diploma {n} /dɪˈpləʊmə/ (certificate)  :: diplôme {m}
diplomacy {n} /dɪˈploʊ.mə.si/ (art of conducting international relations)  :: diplomatie
diplomat {n} /ˈdɪ.plə.mæt/ (person who is accredited to represent a government)  :: diplomate {m} {f}
diplomat {n} (someone who uses skill and tact in dealing with other people)  :: diplomate {m} {f}
diplomatic {adj} /ˌdɪpləˈmætɪk/ (concerning relationships between governments)  :: diplomatique {m} {f}
diplomatic {adj} (exhibiting diplomacy)  :: diplomatique
diplomatist {n} (diplomat) SEE: diplomat  ::
dipluran {n} (any of various hexapods, of the order Diplura)  :: diploure {m}
dipole {n} /ˈdaɪˌpoʊl/ (any object that is oppositely charged at two points)  :: dipôle {m}
dipole {n} (any molecule that has delocalised charges)  :: dipôle {m}
dipper {n} /ˈdɪpə(ɹ)/ (vessel)  :: louche {f}
dipshit {n} /ˈdɪpʃɪt/ (unwanted or undesirable)  :: saloperie {f}
dipsology {n} /dɪpˈsɒləd͡ʒi/ (study of the thirst for alcoholic beverage)  :: dipsologie {f}
dipsomania {n} /ˌdɪpsə(ʊ)ˈmeɪnɪə/ (addiction to alcohol)  :: dipsomanie {f}
dipstick {n} /ˈdɪpstɪk/ (a stick or rod)  :: jauge
diptote {n} ((grammar) a noun which has only two cases)  :: diptote {m}
diptych {n} /ˈdɪp.ˌtɪk/ (picture or series of pictures painted on two tablets)  :: diptyque {m}
dire {adj} /ˈdaɪ̯ə(ɹ)/ (warning of bad consequences)  :: funeste, sinistre
dire {adj} (requiring action to prevent bad consequences)  :: pressant
dire {adj} (expressing bad consequences)  :: extrême, terrible
direct {adj} /dɪˈɹɛkt/ (Straight, constant, without interruption)  :: direct
directable {adj} (able to be directed)  :: dirigeable {m} {f}
direct current {n} (electric current in which the electrons flow in one direction, but may vary with time)  :: courant continu {m}
directed graph {n} (type of graphs)  :: graphe orienté {m}
directeur sportif {n} (team manager of a cycle racing team)  :: directeur sportif {m}
direct flight {n} (a flight without changing aircraft)  :: vol direct {m}
direct free kick {n} (soccer)  :: coup franc direct {m}
direction {n} /dəˈɹɛk.ʃən/ (indication of the point toward which an object is moving)  :: direction
direction {n} (work of the director (manager))  :: direction
directions {n} (direction) SEE: direction  ::
directions {n} /dɪˈɹɛk.ʃənz/ (instructions)  :: mode d'emploi
directive {n} /daɪˈɹɛk.tɪv/ (instruction or guideline)  :: directive {f}
directive {n} (authoritative decision)  :: directive {f}
directive {n} (form of legislative act addressed to the EU Member States)  :: directive {f}
directive {adj} (that directs)  :: directif {m}, directive {f}
directly {adv} /dɪˈɹɛktli/ (in a direct manner)  :: directement
directly {adv}  :: directement, tout droit
directly {adv} (immediately) SEE: immediately  ::
direct object {n} (the noun a verb is directly acting upon)  :: complément d'objet direct {m}, C.O.D. {m}
director {n} /daɪˈɹɛktɚ/ (supervisor, manager, see also: film director)  :: directeur {m}, régisseur {m} [film]
director general {n} (executive officer)  :: directeur général {m}
directory {n} /daɪˈɹɛktəɹi/ (list of names, addresses etc.)  :: annuaire
directory {n} (structured listing of files)  :: dossier {m}, répertoire {m}
directory {n} (simulated folder)  :: dossier {m}, répertoire {m}
directory service {n} (software system)  :: service d'annuaire {m}
direct speech {n} (the writing of speech)  :: discours libre {m}
dire straits {n} (difficult position)  :: mauvaise passe
dirge {n} /dɝːdʒ/ (a mournful poem or piece of music composed or performed as a memorial to a dead person.)  :: chant funèbre {m}
dirham {n} (unit of currency)  :: dirham {m}
dirigible {n} /ˈdɪɹ.ə.dʒə.bəl/ (a self-propelled airship that can be steered)  :: ballon dirigeable {m}, dirigeable {m}
dirigible {adj} (steerable)  :: dirigeable
dirt {n} /dɝt/ (soil or earth)  :: terre {f}, boue {f}
dirt {n} (stain or spot (on clothes etc))  :: salissure {f}, tache {f}
dirtiness {n} (state or quality of being dirty)  :: saleté {f}
dirty {adj} /ˈdɜɹti/ (covered with or containing dirt)  :: sale
dirty {adj} (that makes one dirty)  :: salissant
dirty {adj} (morally unclean, obscene or indecent)  :: cochon
dirty {adj} (dishonourable, violating standards or rules)  :: sale
dirty {adj} (illegal, improper)  :: sale
dirty {adj} (of color: discolored by impurities)  :: sale
dirty {adj} (computing: containing data which need to be written back to a larger memory)  :: modifié {m}, modifiée {f}, modifiés {m-p}, modifiées {f-p}
dirty {adv} (in a dirty manner)  :: salement
dirty {v} (to make dirty)  :: salir
dirty {v} (to stain or tarnish with dishonor)  :: salir, avilir
dirty {v} (to become soiled)  :: salir, se salir
dirty grease {n} /ɡɹiːs/  :: cambouis {m}
dirty money {n} (Money illegally gained)  :: argent sale
dirty weather {n} (undesirable weather)  :: gros temps {m}
dirty word {n} /ˈdɚɾijˌwɝd/ (word that is considered vulgar)  :: gros mot
dis- {prefix} /dɪs/ (reversal or removal)  :: dé-
dis- {prefix} (apart)  :: dé-
dis {v} (diss) SEE: diss  ::
dis {n} (diss) SEE: diss  ::
disability {n} /dɪsəˈbɪlɪti/ (legal incapacity or incompetency)  :: invalidité {f}
disability {n} (regular payments received by a disabled person)  :: pension d'invalidité {f}
disabled {adj} /dɪsˈeɪbəɫd]/ (having a physical disability)  :: handicapé, invalide
disabled {adj}  :: handicapé
disabuse {v} /dɪsəˈbjuːz/ (free of a misconception)  :: détromper, revenir de son erreur
disaccharide {n} /daɪˈsækəɹaɪd/ (a sugar consisting of two monosaccharides)  :: disaccharide {m}, diholoside {m}
disadvantage {n} /ˌdɪsədˈvæntɪdʒ/ (weakness)  :: désavantage
disadvantage {n} (setback or handicap)  :: désavantage
disaffected {adj} /dɪsəˈfɛktɪd/ (estranged)  :: rebelle
disaffiliation {n} (the termination of an affiliation; the act of ceasing to be associated with something)  :: désaffiliation {f}
disagreement {n} /dɪsəˈɡɹiːmənt/ (A condition of not agreeing or concurring)  :: désaccord {m}
disagreement {n}  :: désaccord {m}
disallow {v} (to refuse to allow) SEE: forbid  ::
disambiguate {v} /dɪ.samˈbɪɡjuːeɪt/ (remove ambiguities)  :: désambiguïser, désambigüiser
disambiguation {n} /dɪsæmˌbɪɡjuːˈeɪʃən/ (removal of ambiguity)  :: désambiguïsation
disappear {v} /dɪsəˈpɪə/ (to vanish)  :: disparaître
disappearance {n} /dɪsəˈpɪəɹəns/ (action of disappearing or vanishing)  :: disparition {f}
disappoint {v} /dɪsəˈpɔɪnt/ (to displease)  :: décevoir, désappointer
disappointed {adj} /ˌdɪsəˈpɔɪntɪd/ (defeated of hope or expectation)  :: déçu
disappointing {adj} (that disappoints or disappoint)  :: décevant {m}, décevante {f}
disappointment {n} /dɪsəˈpɔɪntmənt/ (emotion)  :: déception {f}
disapproval {n} /dɪsəˈpɹuːvəɫ]/ (disapproval)  :: désapprobation {f}
disapprove {v} (to refuse to approve) SEE: reject  ::
disarm {v} /dɪsˈɑː(ɹ)m/ (to deprive of arms)  :: désarmer
disarmament {n} /dɪsˈɑːməmənt/ (the reduction of military forces and armaments)  :: désarmement {m}
disarray {n} /dɪsəˈɹeɪ/ (Want of array or regular order)  :: désordre {m}, désarroi {m}, zizanie {f}
disassemble {v} /dɪsəˈsɛmbəɫ/ (to take to pieces)  :: désassembler, démonter
disassembler {n} (program that translates machine code into assembly language)  :: désassembleur
disassembly {n} /dɪsəˈsɛmbli/ (process of disassembling)  :: désassemblage {m}, démontage {m}
disassembly {n} (code generated by a disassembler)  :: désassemblage
disaster {n} /dɪˈzæs.tɚ/ (unexpected catastrophe causing physical damage, etc.)  :: désastre {m}, catastrophe {f}
disaster {n} (unforeseen event causing great loss, etc.)  :: désastre {m}
disastrous {adj} /dɪˈzɑːstɹəs/ (of the nature of a disaster; calamitous)  :: désastreux
disavow {v} /dɪsəˈvaʊ/ (to refuse to own or acknowledge)  :: désavouer
disavow {v} (to deny or show the contrary of)  :: désavouer, désapprouver
disband {v} /dɪsˈbænd/ (to break up or cause to cease to exist)  :: démanteler, décommissionner, dissoudre
disbelieve {v} /dɪsbɪˈliːv/ (not believe)  :: ne pas croire
disburse {v} /dɪsˈbɚs/ (to pay out)  :: débourser
disc {n} (disk) SEE: disk  ::
discard {v} /dɪsˈkɑɹd/ (to throw away, reject)  :: rejeter
discard {v} (to discard, set aside) SEE: remove  ::
disc brake {n} (type of brake)  :: frein à disque {m}
discern {v} /dɪˈsɝn/ (to detect with the senses, especially with the eyes)  :: discerner
discharge {n} /dɪsˈtʃɑːdʒ/ (volume of water transported by a river in a certain amount of time)  :: débit {m}
disciple {n} /dɪˈsaɪpəɫ/ (a person who learns from another, especially one who then teaches others)  :: disciple
disciple {n} (an active follower or adherent of someone, or some philosophy)  :: disciple
discipline {n} /ˈdɪ.sə.plɪn/ (controlled behaviour, self-control)  :: discipline {f}
discipline {n} (punishment)  :: discipline {f}, pénalité {f}
discipline {n} (specific branch or knowledge or learning)  :: discipline {f}, branche {f}
discipline {n} (category in which a certain activity belongs)  :: discipline, branche
disclaimer {n} /dɪsˈkleɪm.ɚ/ (law: denial)  :: clause de non-responsabilité {f}
disclose {v} /dɪsˈkləʊz/ (physically expose to view)  :: découvrir, laisser voir
disclose {v} (make known)  :: révéler, divulguer
disclose {v}  :: révéler
disclose {v} (open up) SEE: open up  ::
disclosure {n} /dɪsˈkloʊʒɚ/ (the act of revealing something)  :: révélation {f}, divulgation {f}, propagation {f}, publication {f}
disco {n} /ˈdɪskoʊ/ (discotheque)  :: boite de nuit, discothèque
disco ball {n} /ˈdɪskoʊ ˌbɑːl/ (mirrored sphere)  :: boule à facettes {f}, boule disco {f}
discobolus {n}  :: discobole
discography {n} /ˌdɪsˈkɑɡɹəfi/ (complete collection of the releases of a musical act)  :: discographie {f}
discoid {adj} (shaped like a disc/disk)  :: discoïde
discoloration {n} (act of discolouring or state of being discolored)  :: décoloration {f}
discombobulate {v} /ˌdɪs.kəmˈbɒb.jəˌleɪt/ (to befuddle)  :: décontenancer, déconfire, déconcerter
discomfit {v} /dɪsˈkʌmfɪt/ (to embarrass greatly)  :: déconfire
discomfort {n} /dɪsˈkʌmfɚt/ (mental or bodily distress)  :: inconfort {m}
disconcert {v} /ˌdɪskənˈsɝt/  :: déconcerter, confondre, perturber, frustrer
disconcerting {adj} /ˌdɪskənˈsɝtɪŋ/ (tending to cause discomfort, uneasiness or alarm; unsettling; troubling; upsetting)  :: troublant {m}
disconnect {n} /dɪskəˈnɛkt/ (break in an existing connection)  :: déconnecter
disconsolate {adj} /dɪsˈkɑnsəlɪt/ (inconsolable)  :: inconsolable
discontent {n} /ˌdɪskənˈtɛnt/  :: mécontentement, protestation
discontent {n} (dissatisfaction) SEE: dissatisfaction  ::
discontention {n} (discontent) SEE: discontent  ::
discontinue {v} /dɪskənˈtɪnju/ (to stop a process)  :: discontinuer
discontinued {adj} /ˌdɪskənˈtɪnjuːd/ (no longer available)  :: cessé
discord {n} /ˈdɪskɔɹd/ (strife resulting from lack of agreement; dissension)  :: discorde {f}
Discordianism {prop} /dɪsˈkɔɹdi.ənɪzəm/ (parodic religion based on the worship of Eris)  :: discordianisme {m}
discotheque {n} /ˈdɪskəˌtɛk/ (nightclub)  :: discothèque {f}
discount {n} /dɪsˈkaʊnt/ (reduction in price)  :: rabais {m}
discourage {v} /dɪsˈkʌɹɪdʒ/ (to dishearten)  :: décourager
discourage {v} (to persuade somebody not to do something)  :: dissuader
discourse {n} /ˈdɪskɔː(ɹ)s/ (expression in (spoken or written) words)  :: discours {m}
discourse {n} (formal lengthy exposition of some subject)  :: discours {m}
discourse {n} (verbal exchange or conversation)  :: conversation {f}, discours {m}
discourse {n}  :: discours {m}, discussion {f}, exposé {m}
discourteous {adj} /dɪsˈkɜːtɪəs/ (impolite)  :: discourtois
discover {v} /dɪsˈkʌvɚ/ (expose something previously covered)  :: découvrir
discover {v} (find something for the first time)  :: découvrir
discovered check {n} (situation in chess)  :: échec à la découverte {m}
discovery {n} /dɪsˈkʌvəɹi/ (something discovered)  :: découverte {f}
discovery {n} (the discovering of new things)  :: découverte {f}
discovery {n}  :: découverte {f}
discredit {v} (harm reputation)  :: discréditer
discredit {n} (act or state)  :: discrédit {m}
discreet {adj} /dɪˈskɹiːt/ (respectful of privacy or secrecy; quiet; diplomatic)  :: discret
discreet {adj} (not drawing attention, anger or challenge; inconspicuous)  :: discret
discreetly {adv} (Acting in a discreet manner)  :: discrètement
discreetly {adv} (Inconspicuously)  :: discrètement
discrepancy {n} /dɪsˈkɹɛpənsi/ (inconsistency)  :: incohérence {f}
discrete {adj} /dɪsˈkɹiːt/ (Separate; distinct; individual)  :: distinct {m}, distincte {f}
discrete mathematics {n} (mathematical field)  :: mathématiques discrètes {f-p}
discretion {n} /dɪˈskɹɛʃən/ (the quality of being discreet or circumspect)  :: discrétion {f}
discretion {n} (the ability to make wise choices or decisions)  :: discrétion {f}
discretionary {adj} /dɪsˈkɹɛʃəˌnɛɹi/ (available at one's discretion)  :: discrétionnaire
discretization {n} (act of discretizing)  :: discrétisation {f}
discretize {v} (convert continuous space into discrete space)  :: discrétiser
discriminant {n} (in algebra)  :: discriminant {m}
discriminate {v} /dɪsˈkɹɪmɪneɪt/ (to distinguish)  :: discriminer
discriminate {v} (to make decisions based on prejudice)  :: discriminer
discrimination {n} /dɪskɹɪmɪˈneɪʃən/ (the act of making a distinction, noting differences between things)  :: discrimination {f}
discrimination {n} (distinct treatment on the basis of prejudice)  :: discrimination {f}
discursion {n} /dɪˈskɝʒən/ (digression)  :: digression, détours
discursion {n} (roving about)  :: errance, vagabondage
discursion {n} (philosophic reasoning)  :: discursion
discus {n} /ˈdɪs.kəs/ (round plate-like object for throwing)  :: disque {m}
discus {n} (athletics sport of throwing the discus)  :: disque {m}
discuss {v} /dɪsˈkʌs/ (to converse or debate concerning a particular topic)  :: discuter, s'entretenir sur, débattre
discussion {n} /dɪˈskʌʃən/ (conversation or debate)  :: discussion {f}
discus thrower {n} (athlete)  :: lanceur de disque {m}, lanceuse de disque {f}
disdain {n} /dɪsˈdeɪn/ (feeling of contempt or scorn)  :: dédain {m}, mépris {m}
disdain {v} (to regard with strong contempt)  :: dédaigner, mépriser
disdainful {adj} /dɪsˈdeɪn.fʌl/ (showing contempt or scorn)  :: dédaigneux {m}
disease {n} /dɪˈziz/ (an abnormal condition of the body causing discomfort or dysfunction)  :: maladie {f}
diseased {adj} /dɪˈziːzd/ (Affected with of suffering from disease)  :: malade
disembark {v} /ˌdɪs.ɪmˈbɑːk/ (remove from on board a vessel)  :: débarquer
disembark {v} (to go ashore, to leave a train or airplane)  :: débarquer
disembodied {adj} /dɪsɪmˈbɒdiːd/ (having no material body, immaterial, incorporeal, insubstantial)  :: désincarné
disembowel {v} /dɪsɪmˈbaʊ(ə)ɫ]/ (to take or let out the bowels)  :: éventrer, éviscérer
disenchantment {n} /ˌdɪsɪnˈtʃɑːntmənt/  :: désenchantement {m}
disenclave {v}  :: désenclaver
disencumber {v} (To remove an encumbrance from)  :: déshypothéquer
disenfranchised {adj} (Not represented)  :: défavorisé
disentangle {v} /ˌdɪsɪnˈtæŋɡəɫ]/ (extricate)  :: démêler
disfigure {v} /dɪsˈfɪɡjɚ/ (change appearance to the negative)  :: défigurer
disgorge {v} /dɪsˈɡɔːdʒ/ (to vomit or spew)  :: vomir
disgrace {n} /dɪsˈɡɹeɪs/ (condition of being out of favor)  :: honte {f}, disgrâce {f}, ignominie {f}
disgraceful {adj} /dɪsˈɡɹeɪsfəɫ]/ (bringing or warranting disgrace)  :: honteux, scandaleux, déshonorant, ignominieux
disgruntled {adj} /dɪsˈɡɹʌntl̩d/ (unhappy, dissatisfied)  :: mécontent, insatisfait
disgruntled {adj}  :: malheureux, insatisfait, frustré
disgruntlement {n} /dɪsˈɡɹʌntəlmɪnt/ (The state of being disgruntled)  :: insatisfaction {f}
disguise {n} /dɪsˈɡaɪz/ (attire to hide/assume an identity)  :: déguisement {m}
disguise {v} (to change the appearance)  :: déguiser
disgust {v} /dɪsˈɡʌst/ (to cause an intense dislike for something)  :: dégoûter
disgust {n} (an intense dislike or repugnance)  :: dégoût {m}
disgusting {adj} /dɪsˈkʌstɪŋ/ (repulsive, distasteful)  :: dégoûtant, dégueulasse
dish {n} /dɪʃ/ (vessel for holding/serving food)  :: assiette {f} (for holding food), plat {m} (for serving food)
dish {n} (contents of such a vessel)  :: plat {m}
dish {n} (specific type of food)  :: plat {m}
dish {n} (tableware to be/being washed)  :: vaisselle {f}
dish {n} (type of antenna)  :: parabole {f}
dish {n} (slang: sexually attractive person)  :: canon {m}
disharmonic {adj} (not harmonic) SEE: disharmonious  ::
disharmonious {adj} /dɪshɑːˈməʊni.əs/ (not harmonious)  :: dysharmonique {m} {f}
dishcloth {n} (for washing)  :: lavette {f}
dishcloth {n} (for drying)  :: torchon {m}
dishearten {v} /dɪsˈhɑɹ.tən/ (discourage someone by removing their enthusiasm or courage)  :: décourager
dishes {n} /ˈdɪʃɪz/ (dishwashing)  :: faire la vaisselle
dishevelled {adj} /dɪˈʃɛvəld/ (untidy in appearance)  :: ébouriffé (hair)
dishonest {adj} /dɨˈsɑnɪst/ (not honest)  :: malhonnête
dishonor {n} (dishonour) SEE: dishonour  ::
dishonor {v} (dishonour) SEE: dishonour  ::
dishonour {n} /dɪˈsɒnə(ɹ)/ (shame or disgrace)  :: déshonneur {m}
dishonour {v} (to bring disgrace upon someone or something)  :: déshonorer
dishtowel {n} (a cloth or towel used to dry dishes) SEE: tea towel  ::
dish up {v} (To serve cooked food)  :: servir
dishware {n} (crockery)  :: vaisselle
dishwasher {n} /ˈdɪʃˌwɑʃɚ/ (machine)  :: lave-vaisselle {m}
dishwasher {n} (person)  :: plongeur {m}, plongeuse {f}
dishwashing {n} (dishwashing) SEE: dishes  ::
disillusion {v} /dɪs.ɪˈluːʒən/ (to free or deprive of illusion; to disenchant)  :: désillusionner
disillusion {n} (act or state of disenchanting or freeing from a false belief)  :: désillusion {f}
disillusioned {adj} /dɪs.ɪˈluːʒənd/ (experiencing disillusionment)  :: désillusionné, désabusé
disillusionment {n} /dɪsɪˈluʒənmənt/ (feeling that arises from the discovery that something is not what it was anticipated to be)  :: désillusion {f}
disillusionment {n} (act of freeing from an illusion)  :: désillusion {f}
disinfect {v} /dɪs.ɪnˈfɛkt/ (sterilize by the use of cleaning agent)  :: désinfecter
disinfectant {n} /dɪs.ɪnˈfɛktənt/ (A substance which kills germs and/or viruses)  :: désinfectant {m}
disinfection {n} /dɪsɪnˈfɛkʃən/ (treatment)  :: désinfection {f}
disinformation {n} /dɪsˌɪnfɚˈmeɪʃən/ (intentionally false information)  :: désinformation {f}
disingenuous {adj} /ˌdɪs.ɪn.ˈdʒɛn.ju.əs/ (not noble; unbecoming true honor)  :: sournois
disinherit {v} (to exclude from inheritance)  :: déshériter
disinheritance {n} (act of disinheriting)  :: exhérédation {f}
disintegrate {v} /dɪsˈɪntɪɡɹeɪt/ (cause to break into parts)  :: désintégrer
disintegrate {v}  :: désintégrer
disintegration {n} /dɪs.ɪn.tɪˈɡɹeɪʃən/ (a process by which anything disintegrates)  :: désintégration {f}
disinterest {n} /dɪsˈɪntɹɛst/ (a lack of interest)  :: désintérêt {m}
disinterested {adj} /dɪˈsɪnt(ə)ɹɛstɪd/ (having no stake in the outcome)  :: désintéressé
disinterestedness {n} (state or quality of being disinterested)  :: désintéressement
disintermediate {v} (to carry out disintermediation)  :: court-circuiter
disinvite {v} (to cancel an invitation) SEE: uninvite  ::
disjointed {adj} /dɪsˈdʒɔɪntəd/ (not connected, coherent, or continuous)  :: décousu
disjunction {n} /dɪsˈdʒʌŋk(t)ʃən/ (logic)  :: disjonction {f}
disjunctive {n} (disjunction) SEE: disjunction  ::
disk {n} /dɪsk/ (a thin, flat, circular plate)  :: disque {m}
disk {n} (something resembling a disk)  :: disque {m}
disk {n} (intervertebral disc)  :: disque {m}
disk {n} (a vinyl phonograph/gramophone record)  :: disque {m}
disk {n} (a computer's hard disk)  :: disque {m}
diskette {n} /dɪsˈkɛt/ (small, flexible, magnetic disk for storage and retrieval of data)  :: disquette {f}
dislike {n} /dɪsˈlaɪk/ (feeling of distaste)  :: antipathie {f}
dislike {v} (not to like something)  :: ne pas aimer
dislocate {v} /dɪsləʊˈkeɪt/ (to dislodge a bone)  :: disloquer, luxer
dislocation {n} /dɪsləʊˈkeɪʃən/ (dislocating of a joint)  :: luxation {f}
dislodge {v} /dɪsˈlɒdʒ/ (To remove or force out from a position or dwelling previously occupied)  :: déloger
dislodgement {n} (state/process of being dislodged)  :: délogement {m}
disloyal {adj} /dɪsˈlɔɪ(j)əɫ]/ (without loyalty)  :: déloyal
disloyalty {n} /dɪsˈlɔɪ.(j)əɫ.ti/ (quality of being disloyal)  :: déloyauté
dismal {adj} /ˈdɪzməɫ]/ (gloomy and bleak)  :: morne, lugubre
dismal {adj} (depressing)  :: déprimant
dismantlable {adj} (Capable of being dismantled)  :: démontable {m} {f}
dismantle {v} /dɪsˈmæ̃nɾɫ̩]/ (take apart)  :: démonter, démanteler
dismantlement {n}  :: démantèlement {m}, démontage {m}
dismast {v} (to break off the mast of a ship)  :: démâter
dismay {n} /dɪsˈmeɪ/ (a sudden loss of courage)  :: désarroi {m}, consternation {f}
dismay {v} (to disable with alarm or apprehensions)  :: affliger
dismay {v} (to render lifeless)  :: mortifier
dismay {v} (to take dismay or fright)  :: avoir peur
dismayed {adj} (having the emotion of dismay)  :: consterné
dismember {v} /ˌdɪsˈmɛmbə(ɹ)/ (remove limbs)  :: démembrer, dépecer
dismiss {v} /dɪsˈmɪs/ (to discharge)  :: renvoyer, limoger, licencier, démettre
dismiss {v} (to order to leave)  :: renvoyer, [imperative] rompez
dismiss {v} (to reject, refuse to accept)  :: rejeter
dismiss {v} (cricket: to get a batsman out)  :: retirer
dismiss {v} (to give someone a red card)  :: expulser
dismissal {n} /dɪsˈmɪsəɫ]/ (deprivation of office)  :: limogeage {m}
dismissal {n} (rejection of a legal proceeding, or a claim)  :: non-lieu {m}
dismount {v} /dɪsˈmaʊnt/ (to get off)  :: démonter
dismount {v} ((computing) to make a mounted drive unavailable for use)  :: démonter
dismount {v} (to come down; to descend)  :: descendre
dismutate {v}  :: dismuter
Disneyan {adj} (of or relating to Walt Disney or his company)  :: disneyen
disneyfy {v}  :: disneyifier
disobedience {n} /dɪs.əˈbiː.dɪəns/ (refusal to obey)  :: désobéissance {f}
disobedient {adj} /dɪs.əˈbiː.dɪənt/ (not obedient)  :: désobéissant
disobey {v} /dɪs.əˈbeɪ/ (to refuse to obey an order)  :: désobéir
disobey {v} (to refuse to obey)  :: désobéir
disorder {n} /dɪsˈɔːdə(ɹ)/ (absence of order)  :: désordre {m}
disorder {n} (disturbance of civic order or of public order)  :: trouble {m}
disorder {n} (physical or psychical malfunction)  :: trouble {m}, désordre
disordered {adj} (chaotic)  :: désordonné
disorderly {adj} /dɪsˈɔː.də.li/ (not in order)  :: désordonné
disorganization {n} /dɪˌsoɹɡəˌnaɪˈzeɪʃən/ (act of disorganizing)  :: désorganisation {f}
disorganization {n} (state of being disorganized)  :: désorganisation {f}
disorientation {n} /dɪs.ˌɔ.ɹi.ɪn.ˈtei.ʃn̩/  :: désorientation {f}
disoriented {adj} (having lost one's direction)  :: déboussolé
disown {v} /dɪsˈəʊn/ (to refuse to own)  :: renier
disparage {n} /dɪsˈpæɹɪd͡ʒ/ (marriage)  :: mésalliance {f}
disparage {v} (to match unequally)  :: [?] se mésallier
disparage {v} (to dishonor by a comparison)  :: dénigrer
disparaging {adj} /dɪsˈpæɹɪdʒɪŋ(ɡ)/ (insulting)  :: péjoratif
disparate {adj} /ˈdɪsp(ə)ɹət/ (composed of inherently different elements)  :: disparate
disparity {n} /dɪsˈpæɹɪti/ (the state of being unequal; difference)  :: disparité {f}
dispassionate {adj} /dɪsˈpæʃənət/ (not showing, and not affected by emotion, bias, or prejudice)  :: dépassionné
dispatch {n} (dismissal) SEE: dismissal  ::
dispatcher {n} /ˈdɪs.pætʃ.ə(ɹ)/ (One who dispatches (something))  :: expéditeur {m}
dispatcher {n} (A person who controls the movements of vehicles)  :: régulateur {m}
dispatch rider {n} (military messenger)  :: estafette {f}
dispel {v} /dɪsˈpɛɫ]/ (to drive away by scattering)  :: chasser, dissiper
dispensable {adj} /dɪsˈpɛnsəbəl/ (able to be done without; able to be expended; easily replaced)  :: facultatif
dispensary {n} /dɪsˈpɛnsəɹi/ (institution that dispenses medical supplies and advice)  :: dispensaire {m}
dispensation {n} /dɪsˌpɛnˈseɪʃən/ (act of dispensing)  :: dérogation {f}, dispense {f}
dispense {v} /dɪsˈpɛns/ (to issue, distribute, or put out)  :: émettre, distribuer, partager, dispenser
dispense {v} (to supply or make up a medicine or prescription)  :: doser, préparer, dispenser
dispense {v} (to eliminate or do without)  :: éliminer, se passer de, se dispenser de
dispenser {n} /dɪˈspɛnsə/ (object used to dispense other items)  :: distributeur {m}
dispersant {n} (substance used to stabilize a dispersion)  :: dispersant
disperse {v} /dɪˈspɜ˞s/ (to scatter)  :: [transitive] disperser, [intransitive] se disperser
dispersion {n} /dɪˈspɜːʒən/ (state)  :: dispersion {f}
dispersion {n} (process)  :: dispersion {f}
dispersion {n} (degree of scatter of data)  :: dispersion {f}
dispersion {n} (optics: separation of visible light to its component frequencies)  :: dispersion {f}
dispirit {v} (Lower the morale of)  :: décourager
dispirited {adj} (without spirit) SEE: despondent  ::
displaced person {n} (refugee)  :: personne déplacée {f}
display {n} /dɪsˈpleɪ/ (spectacle)  :: représentation {f}, spectacle {m}
display {v} (to spread out)  :: étaler
display {v} (to show conspicuously)  :: afficher, étaler, montrer, présenter
disport {v} (to amuse oneself divertingly or playfully)  :: s'amuser
disport {n} (A pastime)  :: divertissement {m}
disposable {n} /dɪsˈpoʊzəbl̩/ (object that is designed to be disposed of)  :: jetable
disposable {adj} (that is designed to be discarded rather than refilled or repaired)  :: jetable
disposable {adj} (available to be used)  :: disponible
disposable income {n} (amount of a person's income which is available to be saved or spent)  :: revenu disponible {m}
disposal {n} /dɪsˈpəʊzəɫ]/ (disposing of)  :: élimination
disposal {n} (power to use something)  :: disposition {f}
dispose {v} /dɪsˈpoʊz/ (to get rid of something)  :: se débarrasser de, éliminer
disposition {n} /ˌdɪs.pəˈzɪ.ʃɪn/ (tendency or inclination)  :: disposition {f}
disposition {n} (The arrangement or placement of certain things)  :: disposition {f}
disposition {n} (Temperamental makeup or habitual mood)  :: tempérament {m}
disproportionation {n} (a form of redox reaction wherein the reactant is both oxidized and reduced)  :: dismutation {f}
disprove {v} /dɪsˈpɹuːv/ (to refute)  :: réfuter
disputable {adj} /dɪsˈpjuːtəbəɫ/ (of opinions, propositions or questions, subject to dispute)  :: contestable
dispute {n} /dɪsˈpjuːt/ (argument, failure to agree)  :: dispute {m}, litige {m}
disqualify {v} /dɪsˈkwɒlɪfaɪ/ (to make ineligible)  :: disqualifier
disquietude {n} /dɪˈskwaɪə.tud/ (a state of disquiet, uneasiness, or anxiety)  :: angoisse, affres, anxiété, stress, souci, chagrin, préoccupations
disquisition {n} (discourse)  :: disquisition {f}
disregard {v} (disregard) SEE: neglect  ::
disregard {n} /dɪsɹɪˈɡɑːd/ (not paying attention or caring about)  :: mépris {m}
disregard {v} (to ignore)  :: ignorer, mépriser
disrespect {n} /dɪsɹɪˈspɛkt/ (lack of respect)  :: irrespect {m}
disrespectful {adj} /dɪsɹɪˈspɛktfəɫ]/ (lacking respect)  :: irrespectueux
disrespectfully {adv} (in a disrespectful manner)  :: irrespectueusement
disrobe {v} /dɪsˈɹoʊb/ (undress someone or something)  :: déshabiller, dévêtir
disrupt {v} /dɪsˈɹʌpt/ (to throw into confusion or disorder)  :: perturber, déranger
disrupt {v} (to interrupt or impede something)  :: interrompre
disrupter {n} (someone or something that disrupts)  :: perturbateur {m}
disruption {n} /dɪsˈɹʌpʃən/ (interruption)  :: interruption {f}, perturbation {f}, rupture
disruptive {adj} /dɪsˈɹʌptɪv/ (causing disrupt or unrest)  :: perturbant, dérangeant
diss {v} /dɪs/ (to put someone down or show verbal disrespect)  :: insulter, diffamer
dissatisfaction {n} /dɪsˌsætɪsˈfækʃən/ (unhappiness or discontent)  :: insatisfaction {f}, mécontentement {m}
dissatisfactory {adj} (causing dissatisfaction) SEE: unsatisfactory  ::
dissatisfied {adj} /dɪsˈsætɪsˌfaɪd/ (feeling or displaying disappointment or a lack of contentment)  :: mécontent
dissatisfied {adj} (not satisfied (with the quality of something))  :: insatisfait
dissect {v} /dɪˈsɛkt/ (to study a dead animal's anatomy by cutting it apart)  :: disséquer
dissect {v} (to analyze an idea in detail by separating it into its parts)  :: disséquer
dissection {n} /dɪˈsɛkʃən/ (the act of dissecting, of cutting a dead body apart)  :: dissection {f}
disseminate {v} /dɪˈsɛmɪˌneɪt/ (transitive: to sow and scatter principles, etc. for propagation, like seed)  :: disséminer
disseminate {v} (to disseminate) SEE: disperse  ::
dissemination {n} /dɨˌsɛmɨˈneɪʃən/ (act of disseminating)  :: dissémination {f}
dissension {n} /dɪˈsɛnʃən/  :: dissension {f}
dissent {n} /dɪˈsɛnt/ (disagreement with the ideas of an authority)  :: dissidence {f}
dissenter {n} (someone who dissents)  :: dissident {m}, dissidente {f}
dissertation {n} /ˌdɪsɚˈteɪʃən/ (formal exposition of a subject)  :: dissertation {f}
disservice {n} /dɪsˈsɝvɪs/ (an ill turn or injury)  :: mauvais service {m}, desservice {m}
dissident {n} /ˈdɪsɪdənt/ (person who opposes the current political structure, group or laws)  :: dissident {m}, dissidente {f}
dissimilarity {n} /dɪˌsɪmɪˈlæɹɪti/ (lack of similarity in appearance to something else)  :: dissimilitude {f}
dissimilate {v} /dɪˈsɪmɪleɪt/ (make dissimilar)  :: dissimiler, distinguer, différentier
dissimulation {n} (the act of concealing the truth)  :: dissimulation {f}
dissipate {v} (to dissipate) SEE: disperse  ::
dissipate {v} /ˈdɪsɪpeɪt/  :: [2,3] dissiper
dissociate {v} /dɪˈsoʊ.ʃi.eɪt/ (to make unrelated)  :: dissocier
dissolution {n} /ˌdɪsəˈl(j)uːʃən/ (termination of an organized body or legislative assembly)  :: dissolution {f}
dissolution {n} (dissolving, or going into solution)  :: dissolution {f}
dissolution {n}  :: dissolution
dissolve {v} /dɪˈzɒɫv]/ (to terminate a union of multiple members actively)  :: dissoudre
dissolve {v} (transitive: to disintegrate into a solution by immersion)  :: dissoudre
dissolve {v} (intransitive: to be disintegrated into a solution by immersion)  :: se dissoudre
dissolve {v} (to resolve itself as by dissolution)  :: se dissoudre
dissolve {v}  :: dissoudre, rompre, annuler, supprimer
dissolvent {adj}  :: dissoluble
dissuade {v} /dɪˈsweɪd/ (convince not to try or do)  :: dissuader
dissuasion {n} /dɪˈsweɪʒən/ (act or dissuading)  :: dissuasion {f}
distaff {n} /ˈdɪstæf/ (part of a spinning wheel)  :: quenouille {f}
distal {adj} /ˈdɪs.təl/ (remote from the point of attachment or origin)  :: distal
distance {n} /ˈdɪs.təns/ (amount of space between two points)  :: distance {f}
distance {v} (move away)  :: éloigner, s'éloigner
distance learning {n} (education obtained remotely)  :: formation à distance {f}
distant {adj} /ˈdɪstənt/ (far off)  :: distant, lointain, éloigné
distasteful {adj} /dɪsˈteɪstfəɫ/ (unpleasant)  :: désagréable, déplaisant
distavorous {adj}  :: distavore
distend {v} /dɪsˈtɛnd/ (To extend or expand)  :: distendre
distil {v} /dɪˈstɪɫ]/ (to subject a substance to distillation)  :: distiller
distill {v} (subject to distillation) SEE: distil  ::
distill {v} (undergo distillation) SEE: distil  ::
distill {v} (make by distillation) SEE: distil  ::
distill {v} (exude in small drops) SEE: distil  ::
distill {v} (trickle down in small drops) SEE: distil  ::
distillable {adj} (Capable of being distilled)  :: distillable
distillation {n} /dɪstɪˈleɪʃən/ (separation of a substance)  :: distillation {f}
distilled water {n} (water that has been purified by distillation)  :: eau distillée {f}
distiller {n} (an apparatus that distills, a condenser, a still)  :: alambic {m}
distillery {n} /dɪˈstɪləɹi/ (a place where distillation takes place)  :: distillerie
distinct {adj} /dɪsˈtɪŋkt/ (very clear)  :: distinct, intelligible
distinct {adj} (different from one another)  :: distinct
distinct {adj} (noticeably different)  :: reconnaissable
distinction {n} /dɪˈstɪŋkʃən/ (that which distinguishes)  :: distinction {f}, différence {f}
distinctive {adj} /dɪsˈtɪŋktɪv/ (that serves to distinguish between things)  :: distinctif
distinctly {adv} /dɪsˈtɪŋktli/ (in a distinct manner)  :: distinctement
distinguish {v} /dɪsˈtɪŋɡwɪʃ/ (to see someone or something as different from others)  :: distinguer
distinguish {v} (to see someone or something clearly or distinctly)  :: distinguer
distinguish {v} (to make oneself noticeably different)  :: (se) distinguer
distinguishability {n} (the state of being distinguishable)  :: distinguabilité {f}
distinguishable {adj} /dɪsˈtɪŋ.ɡwɪ.ʃə.bl̩/ (able, or easily able to be distinguished)  :: distinguable, distinguible
distinguished {adj} /dɪsˈtɪŋɡwɪʃt/ (celebrated, well-known or eminent because of past achievements; prestigious)  :: distingué
distinguished {adj} (having a dignified appearance or demeanor)  :: distingué
distinguishing {adj} (that serves to distinguish)  :: distinctif
distort {v} /dɪsˈtɔɹt/ (to bring something out of shape)  :: déformer, distordre
distort {v} (to give false account of)  :: déformer
distortion {n} /dɪsˈtɔːʃən/ (act of distorting)  :: distorsion {f}
distortion {n} (result of distorting)  :: distorsion {f}
distortion {n} (effect used in music)  :: distorsion {f}
distortion {n}  :: corruption {f}, déformation {f}, aberration {f}
distract {v} /dɪsˈtɹækt/ (To divert the attention of)  :: distraire
distraction {n} /dɪsˈtɹækʃən/ (mental disorder)  :: folie {f}
distraction {n}  :: distraction {f}
distraint {n} (right of a landlord to seize the property of a tenant)  :: saisie-exécution {f}, saisie mobilière {f}, saisie-arrêt {f}
distraught {adj} /dɪsˈtɹɔːt/ (Deeply hurt, saddened, or worried)  :: affolé, égaré, désemparé, éperdu, perturbé
distress {n} /dɪˈstɹɛs/ ((cause of) discomfort)  :: détresse {f}
distress {n} (serious danger)  :: détresse
distressed {adj} (anxious or uneasy)  :: en détresse, accablé
distribute {v} (to distribute) SEE: disperse  ::
distribute {v} /dɪsˈtɹɪbjut/ (to divide into portions and dispense)  :: distribuer
distribute {v} (to supply to retail outlets)  :: distribuer
distribute {v} (to deliver or pass out)  :: distribuer
distribute {v} (to scatter or spread)  :: répartir
distribute {v} (to apportion)  :: répartir
distribute {v} (to classify or separate into categories)  :: répartir
distribution {n} /ˌdɪstɹəˈbjuːʃən/ (act of distribution or being distributed)  :: distribution {f}
distribution {n} (distribution in statistics)  :: distribution
distribution {n}  :: distribution {f}
distributive {adj} (math: property of functions)  :: distributif
distributivity {n} (fact of being distributive)  :: distributivité {f}
distributor {n} (device that distributes current to the spark plugs)  :: delco {m}
district {n} /ˈdɪstɹɪkt/ (administrative division)  :: district
district {n}  :: district {m}, région {f}
district heating {n} (system)  :: chaleur à distance {f}
District of Columbia {prop} (federal capital of the United States of America)  :: District de Columbia {m}
distro {n} /ˈdɪstɹəʊ/ (set of software components)  :: distrib {f}, distro {f}, distri {f}
distrust {n} /ˈdɪstɹʌst/ (lack of trust or confidence)  :: défiance {f}, méfiance {f}
distrust {v} (to put no trust in)  :: se méfier
distrustful {adj} (marked by distrust; doubtful; suspicious)  :: méfiant, suspicieux
disturb {v} /dɪsˈtɜːb/ (confuse or irritate)  :: déranger, perturber, gêner
disturb {v} (have negative emotional impact)  :: perturber, déranger
disturbing {adj} /dɪsˈtɜːbɪŋ/ (causing distress or worry)  :: dérangeant, perturbant
disulfide bond {n} (covalent bond between two sulfur atoms, formed by the reaction of two thiol groups)  :: pont disulfure {m}
disyllabic {adj} /daɪsɪˈlæbɪk/ (comprising two syllables)  :: dissyllabique
dit {n} /dɪt/ (spoken representation of a dot in radio and telegraph Morse code)  :: ti {m}
ditch {n} /dɪtʃ/ (trench)  :: fossé {m}, tranchée {f}, rigole {f}
ditch {v} (to abandon)  :: se débarrasser de, laisser tomber, larguer, abandonner
ditch {v} (to play hookey)  :: faire l'école buissonnière, [France] sécher
dithyramb {n} (a choral hymn sung in ancient Athens in honor of the god Dionysus)  :: dithyrambe {m}
dithyramb {n} (a poem or oration in the same style)  :: dithyrambe {m}
ditransitive {adj} (having both a direct and indirect object, see also: ditransitive verb)  :: bitransitif
ditsy {adj} (ditzy) SEE: ditzy  ::
dittany {n} /ˈdɪtəni/ (dittany of Crete)  :: dictame
ditto {adv} (likewise) SEE: likewise  ::
ditto {n} /ˈdɪtoʊ/ (the aforesaid)  :: idem, dito
ditto {n}  :: dito
ditzy {adj} /ˈdɪtsi/ (silly or scatterbrained)  :: sot
diuretic {adj} /daɪjəˈɹɛtɪk/ (increasing urination)  :: diurétique
diuretic {n} (drug)  :: diurétique {m}
diurnal {adj} /daɪˈɝ.nəl/ (happening during daylight; primarily active during the day)  :: diurne
diurnal {adj} (botany; of flowers open or releasing perfume during the day)  :: diurne
diurnal {adj} (having a daily cycle)  :: journalier
diurnal {adj} (done once every day)  :: journalier, quotidien
diva {n} /ˈdiːvə/ (female celebrity)  :: diva {f}
diva {n} (person who considers herself much more important than others)  :: diva {f}
diva {n}  :: diva {f}
divan {n} /dɪˈvæn/ (sofa)  :: divan {m}
divan {n} (council)  :: divan {m}
dive {v} /ˈdaɪv/ (to swim under water)  :: nager, plonger
dive {v} (to jump into water)  :: plonger
dive {v} (imitate a foul)  :: chiquer
dive {n} (a jump into water)  :: plongeon {m}
dive {n} (a swim under water)  :: plongée {f}
dive {n} (seedy bar)  :: gargote {f}
dive {n} (aerial descend with the nose pointed down)  :: piqué {m}
diver {n} /ˈdaɪ̯vəɹ/ (someone who dives)  :: plongeur {m}
diver {n} (the loon (bird))  :: plongeon {m}
divergence {n} /daɪˈvɜː(ɹ)dʒəns/ (the degree of divergence)  :: divergence {f}
divergence {n} (mathematical operator)  :: divergence {f}
diverse {adj} /dɨ.ˈvɝs/ (various)  :: divers
diverse {adj} (different)  :: différent
diversification {n} /dɪˌvɝsɪfɪˈkeɪʃən/ (act of diversifying)  :: diversification {f}
diversify {v} (To make diverse)  :: diversifier
diversion {n} /dɪˈvɝʒən/ (tactic used to draw attention away from the real threat or action)  :: diversion {f}
diversion {n} (A detour, such as during road construction)  :: déviation {f}
diversity {n} /daɪˈvɜː(ɹ)sɪti/ (quality of being diverse; difference)  :: diversité {f}
divert {v} /daɪˈvɝt/ (turn aside)  :: dévier
divert {v} (entertain)  :: divertir
divertimento {n} /dəˌvɝtəˈmɛntoʊ/ (eighteenth-century composition in several short movements)  :: divertimento {m}
divest {v} (undress) SEE: undress  ::
divide {v} /dɪˈvaɪd/ (split into two or more parts)  :: diviser, fendre
divide {v} (divide up; share by dividing)  :: partager
divide {v} (calculate quotient)  :: diviser
divide {v} (separate into two or more parts)  :: se diviser
divide {v} (of a cell)  :: se diviser
divide and conquer {v} (Divide and conquer)  :: diviser pour mieux regner, diviser pour régner
divide and rule {v} (Divide and conquer)  :: diviser pour régner
dividend {n} /ˈdɪvɪdɛnd/ (arithmetic: a number or expression)  :: dividende {m}
dividend {n} (finance: a payment of money by a company to its shareholders)  :: dividende {m}
divider {n} /dɪˈvaɪdə(ɹ)/ (object that separates)  :: séparateur {m}, intercalaire {m} (separator used to divide sheets of paper)
divider {n} (median of a highway)  :: terre-plein {m}
divination {n} /ˌdɪvɨˈneɪʃən/ (act of divining)  :: divination {f}
divine {n} (a deity) SEE: deity  ::
divine {adj} /dɪˈvaɪn/ (of or pertaining to a god)  :: divin {m}, divine {f}
divine {adj} (of superhuman or surpassing excellence)  :: divin {m}, divine {f}
divine {adj} (beautiful, heavenly)  :: divin {m}, divine {f}
divine {v} (foretell (something))  :: prédire
divine {v} (guess (something))  :: deviner
diving {n} /ˈdaɪvɪŋ/ (action of the verb "to dive")  :: [corresponding to senses of "to dive" translated by "plonger"] plongement {m}, [in football, of a goalkeeper] plongeon {m}
diving {n} (sport of jumping head first into water)  :: plongeon {m}
diving {n} (practice of swimming underwater)  :: plongée sous-marine {f}
diving {adj} (that or who dives or dive)  :: plongeant, plongeur
diving bell {n} (airtight chamber used by divers)  :: cloche de plongée {f}
diving board {n} (springboard) SEE: springboard  ::
diving header {n} (ball)  :: tête plongeante {m}
diving mask {n} (mask worn while diving)  :: masque de plongée {m}
diving suit {n} (garment or apparatus worn by a diver for protection from the underwater environment)  :: combinaison de plongée {f}
divining rod {n} (rod used for dowsing)  :: baguette de coudrier {f}, baguette de sourcier {f}, baguette divinatoire {f}
divinity {n} /dɪˈvɪnɪti/ (property of being divine)  :: divinité {f}
divinity {n} (a deity)  :: divinité {f}
divisibility {n} /dɪˈvɪzɪbɪlɪti/ (property of being divisible)  :: divisibilité {f}
divisible {adj} /dɪˈvɪzɪbəɫ]/ (capable of being divided)  :: divisible
divisible {adj} (of an integer, that when divided leaves no remainder)  :: divisible
divisim {adv} (formal: separately) SEE: separately  ::
division {n} /dɪˈvɪʒən/ (act or process of dividing anything)  :: division {f}
division {n} (arithmetic: process of dividing a number by another)  :: division {f}
division {n} (arithmetic: calculation involving this process)  :: division {f}
division {n} (large military unit)  :: division {f}
division {n} (section of a large company)  :: division {f}
division sign {n} (Symbol)  :: signe de division {m}
divisive {adj} /dɪˈvaɪsɪv/ (having a quality that divides or separates)  :: clivant
divisor {n} /dɨ.ˈvaɪ.zɚ/ (arithmetic: a number or expression)  :: diviseur {m}
divorcé {n} /dɪˈvɔːseɪ/ (a divorced man)  :: divorcé {m}
divorce {n} /dɪˈvɔɹs/ (legal dissolution of a marriage)  :: divorce {m}
divorce {v} (to legally dissolve a marriage)  :: divorcer
divorcée {n} /dɪˈvɔːseɪ/ (a divorced woman)  :: divorcée {f}
divorced {adj} (legally dissolved)  :: divorcé
divorced {adj} (having had one's marriage legally dissolved)  :: divorcé
divorcee {n} /dɪvɔːˈsiː/ (a person divorced)  :: divorcé {m}, divorcée {f}
divulge {v} /daɪˈvʌldʒ/ (to make public)  :: divulguer, rendre public
divvy up {v} (divide) SEE: divide  ::
dizziness {n} (state of being dizzy)  :: vertige {m}, défaillance {f}
dizzy {adj} /ˈdɪzi/ (having a sensation of turning around)  :: pris de vertige, vaseux, vasouillard
dizzy {adj} (producing giddiness)  :: vertigineux, étourdissant
dizzy {adj} (empty-headed, scatterbrained or frivolous)  :: tête en l’air, écervelé
dizzyness {n} (dizziness) SEE: dizziness  ::
djembe {n} /ˈdʒɛmbeɪ/ (a large drum played with the hands)  :: djembé {m}
Djibouti {prop} /dʒɨˈbuːti/ (Republic of Djibouti)  :: Djibouti
Djiboutian {n} (person)  :: Djiboutien {m}, Djiboutienne {f}
Djiboutian {adj} (pertaining to Djibouti)  :: djiboutien {m}, djiboutienne {f}
déjà vu {n} /ˌdeɪ.ʒɑː ˈvuː/ (Something which one has or suspects to have seen or experienced before)  :: déjà-vu
D major {n} (the major key with D as its tonic)  :: ré majeur {m}
D major {n} (the major chord with a root of D)  :: ré majeur {m}
D minor {n} (the minor key with D as its tonic)  :: ré mineur {m}
D minor {n} (the minor chord with a root of D)  :: ré mineur {m}
Dmitry {prop} (transliteration of Дмитрий)  :: Dimitri {m}
DMZ host {n} (single node in a DMZ)  :: hôte de zone démilitarisée
DNA {phrase} (abbreviation of deoxyribonucleic acid (see deoxyribonucleic acid for full forms))  :: ADN {m}
Dniester {prop} /ˈniːstə]/ (river in Europe)  :: Dniestr {m}
do {v} /du/ (perform, execute)  :: faire
do {v} (slang: have sex with)  :: se faire
do {v} (work, suffice)  :: aller
do {v} (be reasonable or acceptable)  :: aller
do {v} (in questions)  :: est-ce que [or translated by inversion of the verb and subject]
do {v} (in negations)  :: Not used in French
do {v} (referring to an earlier verb (pro-verb))  :: Not used in French
do {n} /doʊ/ (tonic of a major scale)  :: do {m}
doable {adj} (possible to do) SEE: feasible  ::
do away with {v} (abolish; put an end to)  :: en finir (avec)
dobbin {n} (old broken-down horse)  :: carne {f}
Dobermann {n} (large dog originating in Germany)  :: doberman {m}, dobermann {m}
dobra {n} (official currency of São Tomé and Príncipe)  :: dobra
Dobruja {prop} (region)  :: Dobroudja
Dobsonian telescope {n} (alt-azimuth mounted telescope)  :: télescope de Dobson {m}
doc {n} /dɒk/ (doctor (informal))  :: toubib
docile {adj} /ˈdɑː.səl/ (yielding to control)  :: docile
docileness {n} (docility) SEE: docility  ::
docility {n} (the quality of being docile)  :: docilité {f}
dock {n} /dɒk/ (body of water between two piers or wharves)  :: darse {f}
dock {n} (device designed as a base for holding a connected portable appliance)  :: socle {m}
docker {n} (dockworker) SEE: dockworker  ::
docking {n} (process of cutting off or trimming the tail or ears of an animal)  :: caudectomie {f}
docking {n} (securing of a vessel to the quayside with cables)  :: amarrage {m}
docking {n} (process of connecting one spacecraft to another)  :: amarrage {m}
docking station {n} (piece of hardware)  :: station d'accueil {f}
dockworker {n} (worker at a dock)  :: docker {m}
dockyard {n} (ship repair place)  :: chantier naval {m}
doctor {n} /ˈdɑktɚ/ (physician)  :: médecin {m}, docteur {m}
doctor {n} (person who has attained a doctorate)  :: docteur
doctor {v} (alter or make obscure, in order to deceive)  :: falsifier
doctor {n} (veterinarian) SEE: veterinarian  ::
Doctor {n} (title of a doctor, used before the doctor's name)  :: [used for both a man and a woman] le docteur, [Quebec] la docteure
doctoral thesis {n} (dissertation)  :: thèse (de doctorat)
doctorate {n} /dɒk.təɹ.ət/ (highest degree awarded by a university faculty)  :: doctorat {m}
Doctor of Philosophy {n} (one of the highest doctorates)  :: docteur en philosophie {m}
doctor's certificate {n} (medical certificate) SEE: medical certificate  ::
doctrinal {adj} (of or relating to a doctrine)  :: doctrinal
doctrinally {adv} (in a doctrinal manner)  :: doctrinalement
doctrine {n} /ˈdɑktɹɪn/ (belief)  :: doctrine {f}
doctrine {n} (body of beliefs or teachings)  :: doctrine {f}
doctype {n}  :: doctype
docudrama {n} (drama that combines elements of documentary and drama)  :: docufiction {f}
document {n} /ˈdɑkjʊmənt/ (original or official paper)  :: document {m}, écrit {m}
document {v} (to record in documents)  :: documenter
documentary {adj} /ˌdɑː.kjəˈmɛn.tɚ.i/ (of, related to or based on documents/that serves to document something)  :: documentaire
documentary {n} (programme or publication of fact)  :: documentaire {m}
documentary {n} (documentary film)  :: documentaire {m}
documentation {n} /ˌdɑkjəmənˈteɪʃən/ (documents that explain the operation of a particular machine or software program)  :: documentation {f}
dodecadodecahedron {n} /ˌdəʊdɛkəˈˌdəʊdɛkəˈhiːdɹən/ (geometry)  :: dodécadodécaèdre
dodecagon {n} (geometry)  :: dodécagone {m}
dodecahedron {n} /ˌdoʊdɛkəˈhiːdɹən/ (a polyhedron with 12 faces)  :: dodécaèdre {m}
Dodecanese {prop} (an island chain consisting of twelve main islands)  :: Dodécanèse {m}
dodecaphonic {adj} (of or pertaining to dodecaphony)  :: dodécaphonique {m}
dodecaphonist {n} (proponent of dodecaphony)  :: dodécaphoniste {m} {f}
dodge {v} /dɒdʒ/ (to avoid by moving out of the way)  :: éviter, contourner, esquiver
dodge {v} (to avoid; to sidestep)  :: esquiver
dodgeball {n} (a sport)  :: balle aux prisonniers {f}, ballon-chasseur {m}
dodgem {n} (dodgem) SEE: bumper car  ::
dodgy {adj} /ˈdɒdʒ.i/ (unsound and unreliable)  :: pas fiable, suspect
dodgy {adj} (dishonest)  :: malhonnête, croche [Québec]
dodgy {adj} (risky)  :: périlleux, risqué
dodo {n} /ˈdoʊˌdoʊ/ (Raphus cucullatus)  :: dodo {m}, dronte {m}
dodo {n} (old-fashioned person or institution)  :: fossile {m}
doe {n} /doʊ/ (female deer)  :: biche {f}
doe {n} (female fallow deer)  :: daine {f}
doe {n} (female roe deer)  :: chevrette {f}
doe {n} (female rabbit)  :: lapine {f}
doe {n} (female hare)  :: hase {f}
doe eyes {n} (large seductive eyes)  :: yeux doux
does anyone here speak English {phrase} (does anyone here speak English?)  :: est-ce qu'il y a quelqu'un ici qui parle anglais ?
dog {n} (metal support for logs) SEE: andiron  ::
dog {n} (slang: man) SEE: guy  ::
dog {n} (hinged catch) SEE: pawl  ::
dog {n} /dɔɡ/ (animal)  :: chien {m}
dog {n} (male canine)  :: chien {m}, chien mâle {m}
dog {n} (dull, unattractive girl or woman)  :: thon {m}
dog {n} (morally reprehensible person, See also scoundrel)  :: chien {m}
dogbane {n} (Apocynum)  :: apocyn {m}
dog days {n} (the days between early July and early September)  :: canicule {f}
doge {n} /doʊdʒ/ (chief magistrate in the republics of Venice and Genoa)  :: doge {m}
dog-ear {n} (folded corner of a page)  :: corne {f}
dog-ear {v} (fold the corner of a book's page)  :: corner
dog-eared {adj} (worn out or shabby from overuse)  :: écorné
dog-eared {adj} (to be bent in a manner like the ear of certain dogs)  :: corné
dogfish {n} (shark in family Dalatidae) SEE: kitefin shark  ::
dog food {n} (food eaten by dogs)  :: nourriture pour chien
doggerel {n} /ˈdɒɡəɹəl/ (doggerel poem or verse)  :: vers de mirliton {m}
doggy {n} /ˈdɔ.ɡi/ (a dog, especially a small one)  :: toutou {m}, chienchien {m}
doggy style {n} /ˈdɔ.ɡi staɪl/ (adverb)  :: en levrette
doggy style {n} (position for such intercourse)  :: levrette {f}
doghouse {n} (kennel) SEE: kennel  ::
doghouse bass {n} (instrument) SEE: double bass  ::
dog in the manger {n} (one who denies to others something that he or she cannot use)  :: chien de mangeoire {m}
Dog Latin {prop} (bad, erroneous Latin)  :: latin macaronique {m}
dogma {n} /ˈdɔɡ.mə/ (authoritative principle, belief or statement of opinion)  :: dogme {m}
dogmatic {adj} /dɒɡˈmatɪk/ (asserting beliefs in an arrogant way)  :: dogmatique
dogmatism {n} (arrogance in stating opinion)  :: dogmatisme {m}
dogmatist {n} (stubborn, assertive, opinionated person)  :: dogmatiste {m} {f}
dog meat {n} (dog eaten as meat)  :: viande de chien {f}
Dogrib {prop} (language)  :: flanc-de-chien
dog rose {n} (the species Rosa canina)  :: rosier des chiens {m}, églantier des chiens {m}, églantier {m}, rosier sauvage {m}
dog rose {n} (a Rosa canina flower)  :: églantine {f}, rose sauvage {f}
dogsbody {n} /ˈdɔɡz.bɑ.di/ (Person who does menial work)  :: larbin {m}
dog shit {n} (deceitful statements, etc) SEE: bullshit  ::
dog shit {n} (fecal matter produced by a dog)  :: merde de chien {f}
dogshit {n} (dog excrement) SEE: dog shit  ::
dogsitter {n} (one who takes care of dogs when the owner is absent)  :: promeneur de chien {m}, promeneuse de chien {f}, dogsitter {m} {f}
Dog Star {prop} (Sirius) SEE: Sirius  ::
dog whelk {n} (Nucella lapillus)  :: pourpre, pilau
dogwood {n} /ˈdɒɡwʊd/ (tree or shrub of the genus Cornus)  :: cornouiller {m}
d'oh {interj} /doʊ/ (expression of frustration)  :: t’oh
Doha {prop} /ˈdəʊ.hɑː/ (capital of Qatar)  :: Doha {m}
doily {n} /ˈdɔɪli/ (ornamental piece)  :: napperon {m}
do in {v} (to kill or end)  :: tuer
do it yourself {n} (practice of doing home improvements and maintenance oneself)  :: bricolage {m}
do justice {v} (allow to be apprehended in its full scope)  :: rendre justice
dolce vita {n} /ˌdoʊltʃeɪ ˈvitə/ (life of self-indulgence and luxury)  :: dolce vita {f}
doldrums {n} /ˈdɒl.dɹəmz/ (part of the ocean near the equator, abounding in calms which prevent sailing progress)  :: Pot-au-Noir {m}
dole {n} /doʊl/ (unemployment benefit)  :: assedics
dole out {v} (to distribute in small quantities)  :: distribuer
doline {n} (any sinkhole) SEE: sinkhole  ::
doll {n} /dɑl/ (a toy in the form of a human)  :: poupée {f}
dollar {n} /ˈdɑlɚ/ (designation for specific currency)  :: dollar {m}
dollarization {n} (the process of a country adopting the US dollar as its primary currency)  :: dollarisation {f}
dollar sign {n} (punctuation symbol $)  :: signe du dollar {m}
dollhouse {n} (miniature house for dolls) SEE: doll's house  ::
dollop {n} /ˈdɒləp/ (considerable lump)  :: morceau {m},tranche {f}
doll's house {n} (miniature house for dolls)  :: maison de poupée {f}
dolmen {n} (tomb consisting of a capstone supported by two or more upright stones)  :: dolmen {m}
Dolomites {prop} (section of the Alps)  :: Dolomites {f-p}
dolor {n} (sorrow)  :: douleur {f}
Dolores {prop} (female given name)  :: Dolorès
dolphin {n} /ˈdɑlfɪn/ (aquatic mammal)  :: dauphin {m}
dolphin {n} (maritime structure)  :: duc-d'Albe {m}
dolphin {n} (dauphin) SEE: dauphin  ::
dolt {n} /doʊlt/ (A stupid person; a blockhead or dullard)  :: imbécile
domain {n} /doʊˈmeɪn/ (geographic area owned or controlled by a single person or organization)  :: domaine {f}
domain {n} (a field or sphere of activity, influence or expertise)  :: domaine {f}
domain {n} ((mathematics) the set on which a function is defined)  :: domaine de définition {m}, domaine {m}
domain {n} (DNS domain name)  :: domaine {m}
domain {n} (folded section of a protein)  :: domaine
Domain Name System {prop} (hostname translation database)  :: système de noms de domaine {m}, système d'adressage par domaines {m}, adressage par domaines {m}, annuaire des domaines {m}
domain-specific language {n}  :: langage dédié {m}
dome {n} /dəʊm/ (architectural element)  :: dôme {m}
Dome of the Rock {prop} (shrine in Jerusalem)  :: dôme du Rocher, coupole du Rocher
domestic {adj} /dəˈmɛstɪk/ (of or relating to the home)  :: domestique {m} {f}
domestic {adj} (of or relating to activities normally associated with the home, wherever they actually occur)  :: [home] domestique {m} {f}, [family] familial {m}, [spouse] conjugal
domestic {adj} ((of a domesticated animal) kept by someone)  :: domestique {m} {f}
domestic {adj} (internal to a specific country)  :: intérieur, [conflict, quarrel] intestin, national
domesticated {adj} (tame)  :: domestiqué
domestication {n} (The act of domesticating the action of taming)  :: domestication {f}
domestic cat {n} (a domesticated cat)  :: chat domestique {m}
domestic debt {n} (debt owed to creditors resident in the same country as debtor)  :: dette intérieure {f}, dette nationale {f}, dette publique {f}
domestic violence {n} (violence committed in a domestic setting)  :: violence conjugale {f}
domestique {n} (rider who assists)  :: équipier {m}
domicile {n} /ˈdɑmɪsaɪl/ (home or residence)  :: domicile {m}
dominance {n} /ˈdɑːmɪnəns/ (being in a position over others)  :: dominance {f}
dominance {n} (property of a gene)  :: dominance {f}
dominant {adj} /ˈdɑmənənt/ (ruling, governing)  :: dominant
dominant {adj} (predominant, common)  :: dominant
dominate {adj} /ˈdɑːməˌneɪt/ (to govern, rule or control by superior authority or power)  :: dominer
domination {n} /ˌdɑːməˈneɪʃən/ (act of dominating)  :: domination {f}
dominatrix {n} /ˌdɒmɪˈneɪtɹɪks/ (A dominating woman; a female dominator)  :: dominatrice {f}
dominatrix {n} (A dominant female in sadomasochistic practices)  :: domina, dominatrice
domineering {adj} (overbearing, dictatorial or authoritarian)  :: dominateur
Dominic {prop} (male given name)  :: Dominique
Dominica {prop} /də.ˈmɪ.nɪ.kə/ (Commonwealth of Dominica)  :: Dominique
Dominican {n} /ˌdɑm.ɪˈni.kən/ (person from Dominican Republic)  :: Dominicain {m}
Dominican {n} (person from Dominica)  :: Dominiquais {m}
Dominican {n} (member of religious order)  :: dominicain {m}
Dominican {adj} (from the Dominican Republic)  :: dominicain
Dominican {adj} (from Dominica)  :: dominiquais
Dominican {adj} (of or belonging to the religious order)  :: dominicain {m}
Dominican Republic {prop} /doʊˌmɪn.ɪ.kən ɹəˈpʌb.lɪk/ (country in the Caribbean)  :: République dominicaine
dominion {n} (power or the use of power; sovereignty over something)  :: domination {f}
domino effect {n} (chain of events)  :: effet domino {m}
dominoes {n} /ˈdɑmɪnoʊz/ (game)  :: domino {m}
Domodedovo {prop} (airport in Russia)  :: Domodiedovo {m}
domotics {n} (technology)  :: domotique {f}
don {v} /dɑn/ (put on clothes)  :: mettre, enfiler, revêtir
don {n} (professor) SEE: professor  ::
Donald {prop} /ˈdɒn.əld/ (male given name)  :: Donald {m}
Donald Duck {prop} (one of the Disney characters)  :: Donald Duck {m}, Donald {m}
donate {v} /ˈdoʊˌneɪt/ (to give away something of value)  :: donner
donatee {n} (one who receives a donation)  :: donataire {m}
Donatello {prop} (Italian artist)  :: Donatello
donation {n} /doʊˈneɪʃən/ (a voluntary gift or contribution for a specific cause)  :: donation {f}
donatism {n} (Christian belief)  :: donatisme {m}
donator {n} (one who donates)  :: donateur {m}, donatrice {f}
Donbas {prop} (An industrial region in eastern Ukraine.)  :: Donbass {m}
Donbass {prop} (Donbas) SEE: Donbas  ::
done {adj} /dʌn/ ((of food) ready, fully cooked)  :: fait, prêt, terminé, cuit
done {adj} (being exhausted or fully spent)  :: mort
Donetsk {prop} (city)  :: Donetsk {m}
Donetsk People's Republic {prop} (secessionist state in Donechchyna, the Ukraine)  :: République populaire de Donetsk
dongle {n} (A hardware device utilized by a specific application for purposes of copy protection)  :: dongle {m}, clé électronique {f}
donjon {n} (fortified tower) SEE: keep  ::
Don Juan {n} (a man who obsessively seduces women; a philanderer)  :: don Juan {m}
donkey {n} /ˈdɒŋki/ (a domestic animal, see also: ass)  :: âne {m}
donkey {n} (a fool)  :: âne {m}
Donner {prop} (reindeer of Santa Claus)  :: Tonnerre {m}
donor {n} /ˈdoʊnɚ/ (one who donates)  :: donateur {m}
do not disturb {phrase} (do not disturb)  :: ne pas déranger
do not enter {phrase} (do not enter)  :: défense d'entrer
Don Quixote {prop} /ˌdɑn kiˈhoʊti/ (the protagonist of a famous Spanish novel)  :: Don Quichotte {m}
don't {v} /doʊnt/ (do not)  :: ne... verb ...pas
don't change a winning team {proverb}  :: on ne change pas une équipe qui gagne
don't count your chickens before they're hatched {proverb} (don't count on things if you don't have them yet)  :: il ne faut pas vendre la peau de l’ours avant de l’avoir tué (don't sell the bearskin before you have killed it)
don't let the door hit you on the way out {phrase} (good riddance) SEE: good riddance  ::
don't look a gift horse in the mouth {proverb} (a phrase referring to unappreciatively questioning of a gift or handout too closely)  :: à cheval donné, on ne regarde pas la bouche, à cheval donné on ne regarde pas les dents, à cheval donné on ne regarde pas la bride, à cheval donné on ne regarde pas la denture
don't mention it {phrase} (it is too trivial to warrant thanks)  :: de rien, il n'y a pas de quoi, pas de quoi
don't put all your eggs in one basket {proverb} (do not dedicate all your resources to one project)  :: il ne faut pas mettre tous ses œufs dans le même panier
don't shoot the messenger {proverb} (the bearer of bad news should not be held accountable for the bad news)  :: ne tuez pas le messager, ne tirez pas sur le messager
don't try to teach grandma how to suck eggs {proverb} (don't teach an expert)  :: on n'apprend pas à un vieux singe à faire la grimace
don't try to teach grandma how to suck eggs {proverb} (Translations needing to be verified)  :: ce n’est pas à un vieux singe qu’on apprend à faire des grimaces
don't worry {phrase} (indicates to the interlocutor not to worry about something)  :: ne vous inquiétez pas [formal], ne t'inquiète pas [informal], t'inquiète
donut {n} (deep-fried piece of dough) SEE: doughnut  ::
doodad {n} (thingy) SEE: thingy  ::
doodah {n} (thingy) SEE: thingy  ::
doodle {n} /ˈduː.dəl/ (small mindless sketch)  :: griffonnage {m}, gribouillis {m}
doodle {n} (penis)  :: zizi {m}
doodle {v} (to draw or scribble aimlessly)  :: griffonner, gribouiller
doofus {n} /ˈduːfəs/ (person with poor judgement and taste)  :: andouille {f}
doohickey {n} /ˈduhɪki/ (a thing)  :: truc {m}, machin {m}
doom {n} /duːm/ (death)  :: mort {f}
doom {n} (undesirable fate)  :: ruine {f}, perte {f}
doom {v} (to condemn)  :: condamner
doom {n} (Last Judgment) SEE: Last Judgment  ::
doomed {adj} /duːmd/ (certain to suffer death, failure, or a similarly negative outcome)  :: condamné
doomsayer {n} /ˈdumˌseɪ.ɚ/ (one who predicts doom)  :: apocalyptique {m}
doomsday {n} /ˈduːmz.deɪ/ (day when God is expected to judge the world)  :: jour du Jugement dernier {m}
doomsday {n}  :: [1-3] jour du Jugement dernier
door {n} /dɔɹ/ (portal of entry into a building, room or vehicle)  :: porte {f}, [dated, literary] huis {m}
doorbell {n} (device on or adjacent to an outer door for announcing one's presence)  :: sonnette {f}
door chain {n} (a device that allows a door to be partially opened from the inside)  :: chaîne de sûreté {f}
door frame {n} (frame into which a door is fitted)  :: encadrement de porte {m}
door handle {n} (mechanism used to open or close a door)  :: poignée {f}, clenche {f}
doorhandle {n} (door handle) SEE: door handle  ::
dooring {n}  :: emportiérage
doorjamb {n} (upright post on either side of the door)  :: jambage, piédroit {m}
doorkeeper {n} (person in charge of an entryway)  :: concierge {m}
doorknob {n} /ˈdɔɹ.nɑb/ (circular device attached to a door, the rotation of which permits the unlatching of a door)  :: bouton de porte, clanche {f}, poignée de porte {f}
doorknocker {n} (door knocker)  :: heurtoir {m}
doorman {n} (man who holds open the door at the entrance to a building)  :: portier {m}
doormat {n} /ˈdɔː(ɹ)ˌmæt/ (coarse mat that appears at the entrance to a house)  :: paillasson {m}, essuie-pieds {m}
doormat {n} (someone that is over-submissive to other's wishes)  :: carpette {f}, paillasson {m}
doorpost {n} (doorjamb) SEE: doorjamb  ::
doorstep {n} (threshold of a doorway)  :: seuil {m}
door to door {adv} (from one household or business to the next)  :: porte à porte
door to door {adv} (from ultimate origin to ultimate destination)  :: porte à porte
door-to-door {adj} (going from house to house)  :: porte-à-porte
door-to-door {adj}  :: porte-à-porte
doorway {n} /ˈdɔɹweɪ/ (passage of a door)  :: embrasure de la porte {f}
doorwoman {n} (woman who holds open the door at the entrance to a building)  :: portière {f}
dopamine {n} /ˈdoʊpəmɪn/ (the neurotransmitter)  :: dopamine {f}
dopaminergic {adj} (containing, involving or transmitting dopamine)  :: dopaminergique
dope {n} /doʊp]/ (viscous liquid used to prepare a surface)  :: patine {f}, sous-couche, cirage {m}, cire {f}, vernis {m}, glaçage {m}
dope {n} (absorbent material used to hold a liquid)  :: éponge {f}
dope {n} (aeronautics: varnish used to waterproof, strengthen, etc.)  :: vernis {m}, cire {f}
dope {n} (slang: any narcotic)  :: dope {f}, drogue {f}
dope {n} (slang: any illicit drug)  :: dope {f}
dope {n} (slang: information)  :: infos {f-p}, fraiches {f-p}, actus {f-p}
dope {n} (slang: a stupid person)  :: idiot {m}, con {m}
dope fiend {n} (a person who abuses drug)  :: camé {m}
doping {n} (use of drugs to improve athletic performance)  :: dopage {m}, doping {m}
doping {n} (addition of small quantities of an element to a semiconductor)  :: dopage {m}
doppelganger {n} /ˈdɑp(ə)lˌɡɛŋəɹ/ (evil twin)  :: jumeau maléfique {m}
doppelganger {n} (remarkably similar double)  :: sosie
dor {n}  :: géotrupe du fumier {m}
Dorado {prop} (a particular constellation)  :: Dorade {f}
Dordogne {prop} (department)  :: Dordogne {f}
Dordogne {prop} (river)  :: Dordogne {f}
Doric {prop} (Greek dialect)  :: dorique {m}
dormant {adj} /ˈdɔɹmənt/ (inactive, asleep, suspended)  :: dormant, endormi, inactif
dormant volcano {n} (inactive volcano that may return active)  :: volcan endormi {m}
dormer {n} (dormer-window) SEE: dormer-window  ::
dormer-window {n} (upright window in a roof)  :: lucarne {f}
dormitory {n} /ˈdɔɹmɪtɔɹi/ (room for sleeping)  :: [several sleepers] dortoir {m}, [one or very few] cellule
dormitory {n} (building or part thereof)  :: résidence {f}, foyer, cité universitaire {m}
dormouse {n} /ˈdɔɹmaʊs/ (rodent)  :: loir {m}
Dorothea {prop} (female given name) SEE: Dorothy  ::
Dorothy {prop} /ˈdɒɹəθi/ (female given name)  :: Dorothée {f}
dorsal fin {n} (fin on a marine animal's back)  :: nageoire dorsale {f}
dorveille {n} (creative semi-conscious state)  :: assoupissement {m}
dose {n} /doʊs/ (measured portion of medicine)  :: dose {f}
dosh {n} /dɒʃ/ (slang: money)  :: fric {m}, pognon {m}, thune {m}
dosimeter {n} (device used to measure a dose)  :: dosimètre {m}
do someone's head in {v} (irritate, disturb)  :: prendre la tête
doss-house {n} (sleeping-place for the homeless)  :: asile de nuit {m}, asile {m}
dossier {n} /ˈdɔs.jeɪ/ (A collection of papers and/or other sources)  :: dossier {m}
dot {n} /dɑt/ (small spot or mark)  :: point
dot {n} (punctuation mark)  :: point {m}
dot {n} (decimal point)  :: point {m}
dot {n} (morse code symbol)  :: point {m}
dot {n} (dot in URL's or email addresses)  :: point {m}
dotage {n} /ˈdoʊtɪdʒ/ (senility)  :: débilité sénile {f}, sénilité {f}
dotard {n} /ˈdoʊ.tɚd/ (an old person with impaired intellect; one in his or her dotage)  :: radoteur {m}
do the dishes {v} (to wash up dishes)  :: faire la vaisselle, faire la plonge [slang]
do the laundry {v} (to wash the laundry)  :: faire la lessive, laver
do the math {v} (to figure it out yourself)  :: se rendre à l'évidence
do the right thing {v} (act ethically)  :: faire la bonne chose
do the trick {v} ((idiomatic) to work)  :: faire l'affaire
dot matrix {n} /ˈdɒt ˌmeɪtɹɪks/ (two-dimensional array or pattern of dots)  :: à aiguilles, matricielle {f}
dot matrix printer {n} (a type of printer)  :: imprimante matricielle {f}
dot product {n} (scalar product) SEE: scalar product  ::
dot the i's and cross the t's {v} /ˈdɒt ði ˌaɪz ənd ˈkɹɒs ðə ˌtiːz/ (Take care of every detail)  :: mettre les points sur les i
double {adj} /ˈdʌb.əɫ/ (made up of two matching or complementary elements)  :: double
double {adj} (twice the quantity)  :: double
double {n} (twice the number or size etc)  :: double {m}
double {n} (a person resembling or standing for another)  :: double {m}, sosie {m}
double {n} (a drink with double amount of alcohol)  :: double {m}
double {n} (Redundant duplicate in a set)  :: doublon {m}
double {v} (to multiply by two)  :: doubler
double {v}  :: doubler
double act {n} (comic pairing)  :: duo comique, duettistes
double agent {n} (spy)  :: agent double {m}
double back {v}  :: revenir sur ses pas
double bass {n} /ˈdʌ.bl̩beɪs/ (largest instrument of violin family)  :: contrebasse {f}
double-blind test {n} (form of scientific testing)  :: étude en double aveugle {f}
double bridle {n} (bridle)  :: bride {f} [complete]
double chin {n} (a layer of fat under the chin)  :: double menton {m}
double-click {n} (action or event of pushing mouse-button twice)  :: double-clic {m}
double-click {v} (to push a mouse-button twice)  :: double-cliquer
double-decker {n} (vehicle with two decks)  :: bus à impériale {m}, autobus à impériale {m}
double-decker bus {n} (bus that has two levels of seating)  :: bus à impériale {m}, autobus à impériale {m}
double doors {n} (a set of two adjoining doors that can be opened independently)  :: porte à deux battants {f}
double Dutch {n} (incomprehensible language)  :: charabia {m}
double-edged {adj} (a blade that is sharp on both edges)  :: à double tranchant
double-edged sword {n} (idiomatic)  :: arme à double tranchant {f}
double English {n} (22-point type)  :: petit-canon
double entendre {n} /dubl ɑ̃tɑ̃ːdɹ/ (phrase with two meanings)  :: double sens {m}, équivoque
double life {n} (double life)  :: double vie {f}
double or quits {n} (a bet of the same value as the initial one)  :: quitte ou double {m}
double-park {v} (to park a car next to a car already parked on the side of a street)  :: se garer en double file
double penetration {n} (The simultaneous penetration of one or more orifices of one person by two other people)  :: double pénétration {f}
double pica {n} (22-point type)  :: gros-paragon
double pica {n} (24-point type)  :: Palestine
double play {n} (baseball etc.)  :: double jeu {m}
double room {n} (a hotel room with one double bed)  :: chambre double {f}
double sheet bend {n} (knot)  :: nœud d'écoute double {m}
double standard {n} (the situation of groups one of which is excused from following a standard)  :: deux poids, deux mesures, deux poids et deux mesures
double star {n} (double star)  :: étoile double {f}, étoile binaire {f}
double stop {n}  :: double corde {f}
doublet {n} (article of men's clothing)  :: pourpoint
doublet {n} (pair of two similar or equal things)  :: doublon {m}
doublet {n} (pair of cognates in a language)  :: doublet {m}, doublon {m}
doublethink {n} (The power of holding two contradictory beliefs)  :: doublepensée {f}
doubleton {n} (math: set of two elements)  :: doubleton {m}
double-u {n} (name of the letter W, w)  :: double vé {m}
double-u {n}  :: double-vé
doubloon {n} /dʌˈbluːn/ (former Spanish gold coin)  :: doublon {m}
doubly {adv} (in a double manner)  :: doublement
doubt {n} /daʊt/ (uncertainty)  :: doute {m}
doubt {v} (to lack confidence in something)  :: douter
doubtful {adj} /ˈdaʊtfəl/ (subject to, or causing doubt)  :: douteux, douteuse
doubtfully {adv} (doubtful manner)  :: douteusement
doubting Thomas {n} (one who requires proof)  :: Thomas l'incrédule {m}
doubtless {adv} /ˈdaʊ̯tləs/ (without question)  :: sans aucun doute, sans nul doute, indubitablement
doubtlessly {adv} (doubtless) SEE: doubtless  ::
douche {n} /duːʃ/ (a jet or current of water or vapour directed upon some part of the body to benefit it medicinally)  :: douche {f}
douche {n} (a syringe)  :: poire de lavement {f}
douche {v} (to use a douche)  :: doucher
douchebag {n} /ˈduːʃˌbæɡ/ (slang: jerk, idiot)  :: connard {m}, enfoiré {m}, couille molle {f}, crétin, con
dough {n} /doʊ/ (mix of flour and other ingredients)  :: pâte {f}
dough {n} (money (slang))  :: fric {m}, oseille {f}, galette {f}, pognon {m}, blé {m}, thune {f}, flouze {m}, grisbi {m}
doughnut {n} /ˈdoʊnət/ (deep-fried piece of dough or batter)  :: beignet {m}, donut {m}
Douglas {prop} (capital of the Isle of Man)  :: Douglas
doula {n} /ˈduːlə/ (support person)  :: doula {f}
doum palm {n} (Hyphaene thebaica)  :: doum {m}, palmiere doum d'Égypte {m}
do unto others as you would have them do unto you {proverb} (One should treat others as one would like others to treat oneself)  :: traite les autres comme tu voudrais être traité
dour {adj} /ˈdʊɹ/ (stern, harsh and forbidding)  :: sévère, austère, dur, rigoriste, rigoureux
dour {adj} (unyielding and obstinate)  :: rigide, inflexible, obstiné, entêté, têtu
dour {adj} (expressing gloom or melancholy)  :: morose, taciturne, mélancolique, lugubre
douse {v} /daʊs/ (plunge suddenly into water; duck; immerse)  :: immerger
dove {n} /dʌv/ (bird of the family Columbidae)  :: colombe {f}, pigeon {m}
dovecot {n} (dovecote) SEE: dovecote  ::
dovecote {n} /ˈdʌv.kɑt/ (house or box in which domestic pigeons breed)  :: colombier {m}
dovehouse {n} (dovecote) SEE: dovecote  ::
Dover {prop} /ˈdoʊvəɹ/ (port in Kent, England)  :: Douvres
dovetail {n} (woodworking)  :: queue-d'aronde {f}
dovetail {v} (to unite with a dovetail joint)  :: assembler, imbriquer
dovetail {v} (fit together well)  :: s'imbriquer, concorder, coïncider
dowager {n} /ˈdaʊədʒə/ (widow)  :: douairière {f}
dowdy {adj} /ˈdaʊdi/ (plain and unfashionable in style or dress)  :: vieux jeu
dowdy {adj} (lacking stylishness or neatness; shabby)  :: sans élégance
dowel {n} /ˈdaʊəl/ (a pin fitting into holes, partly in one piece and partly in the other to keep them in their position)  :: cheville {f}, goujon {m}
dowel {n} (piece of wood fitted into a surface)  :: cheville {f}
dower {n} /ˈdaʊ.ɚ]/ (property given to wife at marriage)  :: douaire
do what {interj} ((expressing surprise or lack of comprehension))  :: de quoi?
do without {v} (manage)  :: se passer de
down {adv} /daʊn/ (from a high to a low position, downwards)  :: à bas, en bas
down {adv} (south)  :: sud
down {adv} (sentence substitute for "get down")  :: [said to a dog] couché, [said to a person; informal] descends, [said to a person; formal] descendez
down {adj} (depressed)  :: dépressif {m}
down {v} (to drink or swallow)  :: faire cul sec
down {v} (to drop)  :: laisser tomber
down {n} (soft, immature feathers)  :: duvet {m}
downbeat {n} (accented beat)  :: temps fort
downbeat {adj} (sad)  :: triste, pessimiste
downfall {n} (precipitous decline in fortune; death or rapid deterioration, as in status or wealth)  :: chute {f}
downhill {adj} (easy) SEE: easy  ::
downhill {adv} /ˌdaʊnˈhɪl/ (down a slope)  :: en aval
downhill {n} (discipline of alpine skiing)  :: descente {f}
downhill {n} (alpine skiing) SEE: alpine skiing  ::
downing {n} (defeat) SEE: defeat  ::
download {n} /ˈdaʊnˌloʊd/ (file transfer to the local computer)  :: téléchargement {m}
download {v} (to transfer data from a remote computer to a local one)  :: télécharger
downloadable {adj} (capable of being downloaded)  :: téléchargeable
downloader {n} (Person who downloads)  :: téléchargeur {m}, téléchargeuse {f}
down payment {n} (payment representing a fraction of the price)  :: premier acompte {m}, versement initial {m}
downplay {v} (to de-emphasize; to present or portray something as less important or consequential)  :: minimiser
downpour {n} /daʊn.pɔː(ɹ)/ (heavy rain)  :: trombe, averse {f}
down quark {n} (down quark)  :: quark bas, quark down {m}
downright {adv} /ˈdaʊnˌɹaɪt/ (really; actually; quite; thoroughly; utterly)  :: vraiment, carrément
downshift {v}  :: rétrograder
downspout {n} (vertical pipe or conduit)  :: descente {f}
Down's syndrome {prop} (condition caused by chromosomal deficiency) SEE: Down syndrome  ::
downstairs {adv} (downstairs (adverb))  :: au-dessous, en bas
downstairs {n} (the genitalia)  :: en bas
downstream {adj} (Lower down, in relation to a river or stream)  :: aval, descendant
downstream {adj} (Biology: towards the 3' end of a DNA molecule)  :: en aval
downstream {adv} (Following the path of a river or stream)  :: dans le sens du courant (descente, vers la vallée) , en aval
Down syndrome {prop} /daʊn ˈsɪndɹəʊm/ (condition caused by chromosomal deficiency)  :: syndrome de Down {m}, trisomie 21 {f}
down the hatch {prep} (into the mouth and down the throat)  :: cul sec
downtime {n} (amount of time lost)  :: temps d'arrêt {m}, repos {m}, pause {f}
down-to-earth {adj} (practical; realistic)  :: terre à terre
downtown {n} (either the lower, or the business center of a city or town)  :: centre-ville {m}, quartier d'affaires {m}
downtrodden {adj} (oppressed, persecuted or subjugated)  :: brimé {m}, écrasé {m}, opprimé {m}
downtrodden {adj} (trodden down)  :: écrasé {m}
downturn {n} (a downward trend, or the beginnings of one)  :: ralentissement {m}, déclin {m}
down with {interj} (away with (...!))  :: à bas
downy {adj} /ˈdaʊni/ (having down)  :: duveteux
dowry {n} /ˈdaʊɹi/ (property or payment given at time of marriage)  :: dot {f}
dowser {n} /ˈdæʊzə/ (divining rod or dowsing rod)  :: baguette de coudrier {f}, baguette de sourcier {f}, baguette divinatoire {f}
dowser {n} (one who uses the dowser or divining rod)  :: rhabdomancien {m}, rhabdomancienne {f}, baguettisant {m}, baguettisante {f}, sourcier {m}, sourcière {f}, radiesthésiste {m} {f}
dowsing {n} (water seeking practice)  :: rhabdomancie {f}
doxastic {adj} /dɒkˈsæstɪk/ (related to opinion)  :: doxastique
doxology {n} (expression of praise to God, especially a short hymn)  :: doxologie {f}
doyen {n} /ˈdɔɪ.ən/ (the senior member)  :: doyen {m}
doyenne {n} (female doyen)  :: doyenne {f}
doyenne {n} (oldest female in group)  :: doyenne {f}
do you accept American dollars {phrase} (do you accept American dollars?)  :: acceptez-vous dollars américains ?
do you accept credit cards {phrase} (do you accept credit cards?)  :: acceptez-vous les cartes de crédit ?
do you believe in God {phrase} (do you believe in God?)  :: croyez-vous en Dieu ?, crois-tu en dieu ?
do you come here often {phrase} (do you come here often?)  :: venez-vous souvent ici ?
do you have a boyfriend {phrase} (do you have a boyfriend?)  :: as-tu un petit-ami ? [informal]
do you have a girlfriend {phrase} (do you have a girlfriend?)  :: as-tu une petite-amie [informal]
do you have a menu in English {phrase} (phrase)  :: est-ce que vous avez un menu en anglais ?, avez-vous un menu en anglais
do you have any brothers or sisters {phrase} (do you have any siblings?)  :: [formal] avez-vous des frères ou soeurs?
do you have any pets {phrase} (do you have pets?)  :: [formal] avez-vous des animaux de compagnie ?
do you have children {phrase} (do you have children?)  :: [formal] avez-vous des enfants ?, [informal] as-tu des enfants ?
do you have Wi-Fi {phrase} (do you have Wi-Fi?)  :: Est-ce que tu as Wi-Fi?, Est-ce que vous avez Wi-Fi?
do you know {phrase} (do you know? (of knowledge))  :: savez-vous ?, est-ce que vous savez ?, sais-tu ? [informal]
do you need help {phrase} (Do you need help?)  :: avez-vous besoin d'aide?, as-tu besoin d'aide?
do you speak English {phrase} (do you speak English? (English specifically))  :: [informal] parles-tu anglais ?, tu parles anglais ?, [formal] parlez-vous anglais ?, vous parlez anglais ?
do you speak English {phrase} (do you speak...? (fill with the name of the current foreign language))  :: parles-tu français ? [informal] parlez-vous français ? [formal or plural]
doze {v} (to sleep lightly or briefly)  :: somnoler
dozen {n} /ˈdʌzn̩/ (twelve)  :: douzaine {f}
dozen {n} (dozens: a large number)  :: dizaine
doze off {v} (fall asleep unintentionally)  :: s'assoupir
dozy {adj} (sleepy)  :: somnolent {m}
département {n} (administrative unit in various French-speaking countries)  :: département {m}
Dr {n} (Doctor)  :: Dr.
drab {adj} /dɹæb/ (dull, uninteresting)  :: drabe
drachma {n} (currency)  :: drachme {f}
drachma {n} (coin)  :: drachme {f}
Draco {prop} /ˈdɹeɪkoʊ/ (constellation)  :: Dragon {m}
Draco {prop} (Athenian lawgiver)  :: Dracon
draconian {adj} /dɹəˈkoʊ.ni.ən/ (severe, oppressive or strict)  :: draconien
Dracula {prop} /ˈdɹækjʊlə/ (fictional vampire)  :: Dracula {m}
draculin {n} /ˈdɹæk.jəl.ɪn/ (glycoprotein)  :: draculine {f}
draft {n} /dɹæft/ (early version of a written work)  :: brouillon {m}, ébauche {f}
draft {n} (depth of water needed to float ship)  :: tirant {m} (d’eau)
draft {n} (current of air)  :: courant d'air {m}
draft {n} (amount of liquid that is drunk in one swallow)  :: gorgée
draft {n} (conscription)  :: conscription {f}
draft {v} (to write a first version)  :: ébaucher
draft {v} (to conscript a person)  :: enrôler, embrigader, conscrire
draft animal {n} (draught animal) SEE: draught animal  ::
draftee {n} (one who is drafted)  :: appelé {m}
draft horse {n} (horse used for muscular work)  :: cheval de trait {n}
drag {n} (street) SEE: street  ::
drag {n} /dɹæɡ/ (resistance of the air or some other fluid)  :: trainée
drag {n} (puff on cigarette)  :: taffe {f}
drag {n} (someone or something that is annoying or frustrating)  :: [vulgar] emmerdeur {m}, [vulgar] emmerdeuse {f}
drag {v} (to pull along a surface)  :: traîner
dragée {n} /dɹæˈʒeɪ/ (a sweet or confection, originally used to administer drugs, medicine, etc.)  :: dragée {f}
dragline {n} /ˈdɹæɡlaɪn/ (short for dragline excavator)  :: dragline {f}
dragline excavator {n} /ˈdɹæɡlaɪn ˈɛkskəˌveɪtə/ (any of several very large vehicles used for lifting)  :: dragline {f}
dragnet {n} (net dragged across the bottom)  :: chalut {m}
dragoman {n} (an interpreter, especially for the Arabic and Turkish languages)  :: drogman, drogoman, dragoman
dragon {n} /ˈdɹæɡən/ (mythical creature)  :: dragon {m}
dragon {n}  :: vouivre
dragon {n} (Komodo dragon) SEE: Komodo dragon  ::
dragon {n} (lizard of the genus Draco) SEE: Draco  ::
dragon {n} (constellation Draco) SEE: Draco  ::
dragon boat {n} (a type of boat raced in Chinese festivals)  :: bateau-dragon {m}
drag one's feet {v} (procrastinate)  :: traîner les pieds
dragonfly {n} /ˈdɹæɡənˌflaɪ/ (insect of the infraorder Anisoptera)  :: libellule {f}
dragon fruit {n} /ˈdɹæɡ.ən ˌfɹuːt/ (fruit)  :: fruit du dragon {m}, pitaya {m} {f}, pitahaya {m} {f}
dragon's blood {n} (bright red resin)  :: sang-dragon
dragonslayer {n} (killer of dragons)  :: sauroctone {m}
dragon's wort {n} (tarragon) SEE: tarragon  ::
dragoon {n} /dɹəˈɡuːn/ (horse soldier)  :: dragon {m}
dragoon {n} (variety of pigeon)  :: dragon
drag out {v} (To extend or lengthen excessively)  :: faire traîner en longueur, faire traîner
drag queen {n} /ˈdɹæɡˌkwiːn/ (male who dresses up in women's clothing)  :: drag queen {m} {f}
drain {n} /dɹeɪn/ (conduit for liquids)  :: drain {m}, bonde {f}
drain {n} (something consuming resources with no gains)  :: hémorragie {f}, gouffre {m}
drain {n} ((electronics) name of one terminal of a transistor)  :: drain {m}
drain {v} (to lose liquid)  :: drainer
drain {v} (cause liquid to flow out of)  :: drainer
drain {v} (dry out a wet place)  :: déshydrater, essorer
drainage {n} (removal of water)  :: drainage {m}
drainage basin {n} (topographic region in which all water drains to a common outlet)  :: bassin de drainage, bassin hydrographique
drainer {n} (frame or rack)  :: égouttoir {m}
draining board {n} (board beside a kitchen sink for draining kitchen utensils)  :: égouttoir {m}
drainpipe {n} (pipe connecting the drain to the gutter)  :: descente
draisine {n} (light auxiliary rail vehicle)  :: draisine {f}
drake {n} (male duck)  :: canard mâle {m}
Drake equation {prop} (formula)  :: équation de Drake
dram {n} (Greek weight) SEE: drachma  ::
drama {n} /ˈdɹɑːmə/ (composition)  :: drame {m}
drama {n} (theatrical plays)  :: drame {m}
drama {n} (dramatic situation)  :: drame {m}
dramatic {adj} /dɹəˈmætɪk/ (of or relating to the drama)  :: dramatique {m} {f}
dramatic {adj} (striking in appearance or effect)  :: spectaculaire {m} {f}, dramatique {m} {f}
dramatist {n} (playwright) SEE: playwright  ::
dramatization {n} (the act of dramatizing)  :: dramatisation {f}
dramaturge {n} (position within theatre)  :: dramaturge
dramaturgy {n} /ˈdɹæməˌtɜː(ɹ)d͡ʒi/ (art of dramaturgic composition)  :: dramaturgie {f}
drape {n} (curtain, drapery) SEE: curtain  ::
drapery {n} /ˈdɹeɪpəɹi/ (countable: a piece of cloth, hung vertically as a curtain)  :: rideau {m}
drastic {adj} /ˈdɹæs.tɪk/ (extreme, severe)  :: draconien, drastique [criticized], énergique
drastically {adv} (to a drastic degree)  :: extrêmement
drat {v} /dɹæt/ (to damn or curse)  :: jurer
draught animal {n} (animal used to pull heavy objects)  :: animal de trait {m}
draughts {n} /dɹæfts/ (game for two players)  :: jeu de dames {m}, dames {f-p}
draughtsman {n} /ˈdɹɑːftsmən/ (person skilled at drawing engineering or architectural plans)  :: dessinateur {m}
Drava {prop} /ˈdɹɑːvə/ (river)  :: Drave {f}
Dravidian {prop} /dɹəˈvɪdɪən/ (family of languages)  :: dravidien {m}
draw {v} /dɹɔ/ (to produce a picture)  :: dessiner
draw {v} (to drag, pull)  :: tirer
draw {v} (to pull out)  :: dégainer
draw {v} (to extract a liquid, or cause a liquid to come out)  :: tirer, puiser, extraire
draw {v} (to attract)  :: attirer
draw {v} (to deduce or infer)  :: tirer, inférer, inférer
draw {v} (to rely on)  :: tirer
draw {v} (to end a game with neither side winning)  :: égaliser
draw {v} (to determine the result of a lottery)  :: tirer
draw {v} (cardgames: to take the top card of a deck into hand)  :: tirer
draw {n} (tie as a result of a game)  :: égalité {f}, match nul, remise {f}
draw {n} (procedure by which the result of a lottery is determined)  :: tirage {m} (au sort)
draw {v} (to cause) SEE: cause  ::
draw {v} (to inhale) SEE: inhale  ::
draw {v} (to disembowel) SEE: disembowel  ::
draw a blank {v} (being unable to recall a piece of information)  :: avoir un trou de mémoire (to have a memory gap)
draw attention {v} (to rouse someone to notice something, to cause someone to focus on something)  :: attirer l'attention
drawback {n} /ˈdɹɔːˌbæk/ (a disadvantage)  :: inconvénient {m}, désavantage
drawback {n} (a partial refund)  :: drawback {m}
drawbridge {n} /ˈdɹɔːbɹɪdʒ/ (bridge which can be raised)  :: pont-levis {m}
drawer {n} /dɹɔɹ/ (open-topped box in a cabinet used for storing)  :: tiroir {m}
drawer {n} (one who draws something)  :: dessinateur {m}
drawer {n} (artist who primarily makes drawings)  :: dessinateur {m}, dessinatrice {f}
drawers {n} (plural of drawer) SEE: drawer  ::
drawers {n} (long underpants)  :: caleçon {m}, culotte {f}
drawing {n} /ˈdɹɔ.ɪŋ(ɡ)/ (picture, likeness, diagram or representation)  :: dessin {m}
drawing {n} (graphic art form)  :: dessin {m}
drawing {n} (action where the outcome is selected by chance using a draw)  :: pige {f}
drawing pin {n} (tack for attaching paper) SEE: thumbtack  ::
draw one's last breath {v} (to die)  :: rendre le dernier soupir
draw the short straw {v} (to select the shortest straw)  :: tirer la courte paille
draw the short straw {v} (to be selected to do an undesirable task)  :: tirer la courte paille
draw up {v} (to compose a document)  :: rédiger
dread {v} /dɹɛd/ (to fear greatly)  :: redouter, craindre
dread {v} (to anticipate with fear)  :: redouter, craindre
dread {n} (great fear in view of impending evil)  :: crainte {f}
dreaded {adj} /ˈdɹɛdɪd/ (Causing fear, dread or terror)  :: redoutable
dreadful {adj} /ˈdɹɛd.fʊl/ (causing dread)  :: redoutable {m} {f}, affreux {m}, terrible {m} {f}
dreadfully {adv} /ˈdɹɛd.fʊl.i/ (in a dreadful manner)  :: terriblement
dreadlocks {n} (hair left to grow into long matted strings)  :: dreadlocks {m-p}, cadenettes {f-p}
dreadnought {n} (battleship)  :: dreadnought {m}
dream {n} /dɹim/ (imaginary events seen while sleeping)  :: rêve {m}, songe {m}
dream {n} (hope or wish)  :: rêve {m}, songe {m}, voeu {m}, souhait {m}, vœu {m}
dream {n} (visionary scheme)  :: rêve {m}
dream {v} (see imaginary events while sleeping)  :: rêver
dream {v} (to hope, to wish)  :: rêver, souhaiter
dream {v} (to create an imaginary experience)  :: rêver
dream {v} (daydream) SEE: daydream  ::
dreamcatcher {n} (decorative Native American object)  :: capteur de rêves {m}, attrapeur de rêves {m}, attrape-rêves {m}
dream come true {n} (desire that has finally happened)  :: rêve qui se réalise {m}
dreamer {n} (ladybird) SEE: ladybird  ::
dreamer {n} /ˈdɹimɚ/ (one who dreams)  :: rêveur {m}, rêveuse {f}
dreamish {adj} (resembling a dream) SEE: dreamlike  ::
dreamland {n} (imaginary world experienced while dreaming)  :: pays de rêve
dreamlike {adj} (like something from a dream)  :: onirique {m} {f}, rêveur
dreamt {adj} /ˈdɹɛmt/ (imagined or only extant in a dream)  :: rêvé {m}
dream up {v} (have an imaginative, unusual or foolish idea, invent something unreal)  :: imaginer, inventer
dreamy {adj} (resembling a dream) SEE: dreamlike  ::
dreary {adj} (drab)  :: terne {m} {f}, insipide {m} {f}
dredge {n} (dragnet) SEE: dragnet  ::
dredger {n} /ˈdɹɛdʒ.ə(ɹ)/ (A vessel)  :: dragueur, bateau de dragage
dreg {n} /dɹɛɡ/ (sediment in a liquid)  :: lie
dreg {n} (the lowest and most worthless part of something)  :: lie {f} [people]
dreggy {adj} (muddy) SEE: muddy  ::
dregs {n} /dɹɛɡz/ (settled sediment)  :: lie {f}
dregs {n} (the worst and lowest)  :: lie {f}
dreidel {n} /ˈdɹeɪ.dəl/ (four-sided spinning top)  :: sevivon, dreydel
drench {v} /dɹɛntʃ/ (to soak, to make very wet)  :: tremper
drenched {adj} /dɹɛntʃt/ (completely wet; sodden)  :: trempé
Drenthe {prop} (province of the Netherlands)  :: Drenthe
Dresden {prop} /ˈdɹɛzdən/ (capital city of the German Federal State of Saxony)  :: Dresde {f}
dress {n} /dɹɛs/ (garment)  :: robe {f}
dress {n} (apparel)  :: tenue {f}
dress {v} (to clothe (something or somebody))  :: habiller
dress {v} (to clothe oneself)  :: s'habiller
dress {v} (to bandage (a wound))  :: panser
dressage {n} /ˈdɹɛs.ɑːʒ/ (schooling of a horse)  :: dressage {m}
dressage {n} (horse sport)  :: dressage {m}
dress code {n} (formal specification of acceptable attire)  :: code vestimentaire {m}
dressed {v} /ˈdɹɛst/ (having clothes on)  :: habillé, vêtu
dressed to the nines {adj} (very fancily or formally dressed)  :: sur son trente et un, tiré à quatre épingles
dresser {n} /ˈdɹɛsə/ (bedroom furniture)  :: commode {f}
dresser {n} (wardrobe assistant in a theatre)  :: habilleur {m}
dressing-down {n} (reprimand) SEE: reprimand  ::
dressing gown {n} /ˈdɹɛsɪŋ ɡaʊn/ (item of clothing)  :: robe de chambre {f}, peignoir {m}
dressing room {n} /ˈdɹɛsɪŋ ɹʊm/ (changing room)  :: vestiaire {m}
dressing table {n} (low table equipped with mirror for dressing and makeup)  :: coiffeuse {f}, commode {f} [dresser]
dressmaker {n} /ˈdɹɛsˌmeɪkɚ/ (person who makes women's clothes)  :: couturière {f}
dressmaking {n} (the craft of making dresses)  :: couture {f}
dress rehearsal {n} (rehearsal prior to a public spectacle, where all the performers are in costume)  :: répétition générale {f}
dress shirt {n}  :: chemise {f}
dress up {v} (to wear fancy dress)  :: se costumer
dribble {v} (to let saliva drip from the mouth)  :: baver
dribble {v} (to fall in drops or an unsteady stream)  :: goutter
dribble {v} (to run with the ball, controlling its path with the feet)  :: dribbler
dribble {v} (to bounce the ball with one hand at a time)  :: dribbler
dribble {v} (to advance by dribbling)  :: dribbler
dribble {v} (to move the ball, by repeated light kicks)  :: dribbler
dribble {n} (trickle)  :: bave {f}
dribble {n} (small amount of liquid)  :: goutte {f}
dribble {n} (sport)  :: dribble {m}
dribbler {n} (Person who dribbles)  :: baveur {m}, baveuse {f}
dribbler {n} (Person who performs dribbling)  :: dribbleur {m}, dribbleuse {f}
dried {adj} (without water or moisture)  :: séché
dried fruit {n} (small fruit that have been preserved by drying)  :: fruit sec {m}
drift {n} (shallow place in a river) SEE: ford  ::
drift {n} /dɹɪft/ (act or motion of drifting)  :: dérive {f}
drift {v} (to move slowly, pushed by currents of water, air, etc)  :: dériver
drift {v} (to move haphazardly without any destination)  :: errer
drift {v} (to deviate gently from the intended direction of travel)  :: dévier
drifter {n} /ˈdɹɪftɚ/ (person)  :: vagabond {m}
drift meter {n} (optical device)  :: dérivomètre
driftwood {n} (floating piece of wood)  :: bois flotté
driftwood {n} (wood that has been cast ashore)  :: bois flotté
drill {v} /dɹɪl/ (to make a hole)  :: forer, percer
drill {v} (to practice)  :: s'entraîner
drill {v} (to cause to drill, or practise)  :: entraîner
drill {v} (to repeat in order to make remember)  :: rabâcher
drill {v} (to investigate closer)  :: approfondir
drill {v} (vulgar: to have sexual intercourse with)  :: baiser, niquer
drill {n} (tool)  :: foreuse {f}, perceuse {f}
drill {n} (driving part of a drill)  :: chignole {f}
drill {n} (agricultural implement)  :: sillon {m}
drill {n} (light furrow or channel to put seed into)  :: sillon {m}
drill {n} (activity done as an exercise or practice)  :: exercice {m}, entraînement {m}
drill {n} (Old World monkey)  :: drill {m}
drill {n} (cotton fabric)  :: coutil {m}
drill bit {n} (twist drill) SEE: twist drill  ::
drink {v} /dɹɪŋk/ (consume liquid through the mouth)  :: boire
drink {v} (consume alcoholic beverages)  :: boire
drink {n} (served beverage)  :: verre {m}, boisson {f}
drink {n} (served alcoholic beverage)  :: verre {m}
drink {n} (action of drinking)  :: boire
drink {n} (type of beverage)  :: boisson {f}
drinkable {adj} (safe to drink)  :: potable {m} {f}, buvable
drinkable {adj} (of good or satisfactory quality)  :: buvable
drink-driver {n}  :: conducteur ivre {m}, conductrice ivre {f}
drinker {n} (one that drinks)  :: buveur {m}, buveuse {f}
drinker {n} (regular drinker)  :: buveur {m}, buveuse {f}
drinking-bout {n} (period of drinking)  :: soûlerie {f}, beuverie {f}
drinking fountain {n} (device that is used to provide water to drink)  :: fontaine à boire
drinking song {n} (song which celebrates or accompanies drinking alcohol)  :: chanson à boire {f}
drinking straw {n} (a long plastic or paper tube through which a drink is drunk)  :: paille {f}
drinking water {n} (water for humans)  :: eau potable {f}
drink like a fish {v} (drink alcohol heavily)  :: boire comme un trou
drip {v} /dɹɪp/ (to fall one drop at a time)  :: goutter, goutteler, tomber goutte à goutte
drip {v} (to leak slowly)  :: suinter
drip {n} (an apparatus that slowly releases a liquid)  :: goutte-à-goutte {m}
dripping {n} (fat)  :: dégoulinade {f}, ruisellement {f}
drive {n} /d͡ʒɹaɪv/ (motivation to do or achieve)  :: motivation {f}, volonté {f}
drive {n} (military: sustained advance)  :: avancée {f}, offensive {f}
drive {n} (trip made in a motor vehicle)  :: voyage (en voiture/auto) {m}, virée (en voiture/auto) {f}
drive {n} (psychology: desire or interest)  :: pulsion {f}
drive {n} (computing: mass-storage device)  :: lecteur {m}
drive {v} (herd (animals) in a particular direction)  :: conduire, guider
drive {v} (cause animals to flee out of)  :: battre, chasser
drive {v} (move something by hitting it with great force)  :: enfoncer
drive {v} (cause a mechanism to operate)  :: emmener, entrainer
drive {v} (operate (a wheeled motorized vehicle))  :: conduire
drive {v} (to motivate)  :: pousser
drive {v} (compel (to do something))  :: pousser
drive {v} (cause to become)  :: rendre
drive {v} (to travel by operating a motorized vehicle)  :: conduire, aller, rouler
drive {v} (convey (a person, etc) in a wheeled motorized vehicle)  :: conduire
drive away {v} (to force someone to leave)  :: repousser
drive-in {n} (outdoor cinema)  :: ciné-parc {m}, drive-in {m}
drive-in {n} (drive-in restaurant) SEE: drive-through  ::
drivel {n} /dɹɪv.əl/ (senseless talk)  :: foutaise
drivel {n} (saliva, drool)  :: bave {f}
drivel {v} (to have saliva drip from the mouth)  :: baver
drivel {v} (to talk nonsense)  :: radoter, baragouiner
drive off {v} (force to leave or go away)  :: chasser, déloger
driver {n} /ˈdɹaɪvɚ/ (one who drives something)  :: conducteur
driver {n} (person who drives a motorized vehicle, such as a car or a bus)  :: conducteur {m}, chauffeur {m}
driver {n} (person who drives some other vehicle)  :: conducteur {m}, conductrice {f}
driver {n} (program acting as interface between an application and hardware)  :: pilote {m}
driver's licence {n} (document) SEE: driver's license  ::
driver's license {n} (documenting permitting this person to drive)  :: permis de conduire {m}
drive sale {n} (garage sale) SEE: garage sale  ::
driveshaft {n} (a shaft used to transmit rotary motion)  :: arbre {m}
drive-through {n} (establishment providing drive-through service)  :: drive {m}, drive-in {m}
driveway {n} (short private road that leads to a house or garage)  :: allée
driving {n} /ˈdɹaɪvɪŋ/ (action of the verb to drive in any sense)  :: conduite {f}
driving {n} (action of operating a motor vehicle)  :: conduite {f}
driving licence {n} (document) SEE: driver's license  ::
drizzle {v} /ˈdɹɪz.l/ (to rain lightly)  :: bruiner, pleuvioter, grainasser [Louisiana]
drizzle {v} (to pour slowly and evenly)  :: mouiller
drizzle {n} (light rain)  :: bruine {f}, crachin {m}, grainasse {f} [Louisiana]
drizzle {n} ((slang) water)  :: flotte {f}
Drôme {prop} (département)  :: Drôme {f}
drogue {n} /dɹəʊɡ/ (aeronautics: conical parachute pulled by aircraft)  :: panier-entonnoir {m} (for refuelling)
drogue {n} (wind cone)  :: cône {m}
droll {adj} /dɹoʊl/ (oddly humorous; whimsical)  :: fantaisiste
dromedary {n} /ˈdɹɑmədeɹɪ/ (Camelus dromedarius, the single-humped camel)  :: dromadaire {m}
drone {n} /dɹoʊn/ (male bee)  :: faux-bourdon
drone {n} (unmanned aircraft)  :: drone {m}
drone {n} (hum or buzz)  :: bourdonnement
drone {n} (drudge)  :: idiot utile, dupe
dronist {n}  :: droniste {m-f}
drool {v} (to secrete saliva in anticipation of food)  :: saliver, baver
drool {n} (saliva)  :: bave {f}
droop {v} /ˈdɹuːp/  :: tomber
drop {n} /dɹɑp/ (small mass of liquid)  :: goutte {f}, larme {f}
drop {n} (a fall)  :: chute {f}
drop {v} (to fall)  :: tomber
drop {v} (to allow to fall from one's grasp)  :: laisser tomber
drop-ball {n} (method of restarting play)  :: entre-deux {m}
dropbox {n} /ˈdɹɑp.bɑks/  :: boîte de dépôt {f}, urne {f}
drop by {v} (to visit informally and spontaneously)  :: passer
drop dead {v} (to die suddenly)  :: tomber raide mort
drop-down {n} (type of menu) SEE: dropdown list  ::
dropdown {n} (computing: selection object) SEE: dropdown list  ::
dropdown list {n} (user interface element)  :: liste déroulante {f}, listes déroulantes {f-p}
drop goal {n} (a type of goal in rugby)  :: drop {m}
drop in the bucket {n} (an effort or action having very little influence, especially as compared to a huge problem)  :: une goutte dans l'océan
drop in the ocean {n} (drop in the bucket) SEE: drop in the bucket  ::
drop kick {n} (drop kick in rugby)  :: drop
droplet {n} /ˈdɹɑːplət/ (very small drop)  :: gouttelette {f}, goutte {f}
dropper {n} /ˈdɹɒp.ə/ (utensil)  :: compte-goutte {m}
droppings {n} (animal excrement)  :: crotte {f}, fiente {f} [especially birds]
drop shot {n} (a lightly struck shot that lands just in play)  :: amorti {m}
dropsy {n} (swelling)  :: hydropisie {f}
drosera {n} (Any of several plants)  :: droséra {f}
drosophila {n} ( )  :: drosophile
drought {n} /dɹaʊt/ (a period of unusually low rain fall)  :: sécheresse {f}, siccité {f}
drove {n} /dɹəʊv/ (a number of cattle driven to market or new pastures)  :: troupeau {m}, manade {f}, horde {f}
drove {n} (a large number of people on the move)  :: foule {f}
drown {v} /dɹaʊn/ (to be suffocated in fluid)  :: se noyer
drown {v} (to deprive of life by immerson in liquid)  :: noyer
drown {v}  :: noyer, submerger
drowning {n} /ˈdɹaʊnɪŋ/ (an instance of someone drowning)  :: noyade {f}
drowse {n} /dɹaʊz/ (state of being sleepy and inactive)  :: somnolence {f}
drowse {v} (to be sleepy and inactive)  :: somnoler
drowsiness {n} (State of being drowsy)  :: somnolence {f}, assoupissement {m}, torpeur {f}
drowsy {adj} /ˈdɹaʊzi/ (inclined to drowse)  :: ensommeillé, somnolent
drowsy {adj} (disposing to sleep)  :: soporifique
drowsy {adj} (dull, stupid)  :: stupide
drub {v} (to beat with a stick)  :: battre
drubbing {n} (A severe beating)  :: raclée {f}, branlée {f}
drubbing {n} (A thorough defeat)  :: raclée {f}
drudge {n} /dɹʌdʒ/ (person who works in a low job)  :: larbin {m}, sous-merde {f}, moins-que-rien {m}
drudge {n} (person who works for someone else)  :: valet {m}, laquais {m}, larbin {m}
drudgery {n} /ˈdɹʌdʒəɹi/ (tedious work)  :: corvée {f}
drug {n} (substance used as a medical treatment) SEE: medicine  ::
drug {n} /dɹʌɡ/ (psychoactive substance ingested for recreational use, especially illegal and addictive one)  :: drogue {f}
drug {v} (to administer intoxicating drugs)  :: droguer
drug abuse {n} (substance abuse) SEE: substance abuse  ::
drug addict {n} (person with a chemical or psychological dependency on drugs)  :: toxicomane {m}, drogué {m}, [slang] accro {m} {f}
drug addiction {n} (dependency on illegal drugs)  :: toxicomanie {f}
drug baron {n} (druglord) SEE: druglord  ::
drug dealer {n} (person who illegally sells drugs)  :: vendeur de drogue {m}, vendeuse de drogue {f}, revendeur de drogue {m}, revendeuse de drogue {f}, dealer {f} (colloquial), dealeur {f} (colloquial)
druglord {n} (person who controls a network of persons involved in the illegal drug trade)  :: baron de la drogue
drugstore {n} (pharmacy) SEE: pharmacy  ::
drug trafficking {n} (smuggling, distribution and sale of drugs)  :: narcotrafic {m}
druid {n} /ˈdɹuː.ɪd/ (an order of priests)  :: druide {m}
druidess {n} (female druid)  :: druidesse {f}
druidism {n} (religion of the druids)  :: druidisme {m}
drum {n} /ˈdɹʌm/ (musical instrument)  :: tambour {m}, batterie {f}
drum {n} (hollow, cylindrical object)  :: tambour {m}, cylindre {m}
drum {n} (barrel etc. for liquid)  :: tonneau {m}, baril {m}, bidon {m}
drumbeat {n} (the beating of a drum)  :: battement de tambour {m}
Drumian {prop}  :: Drumien
drum kit {n} (collection of drums and other percussion instruments played together)  :: batterie {f}
drum major {n} (one who conducts and commands a marching band)  :: tambour-major {mf}
drummer {n} /ˈdɹʌmɚ/ (one who plays the drums)  :: batteur {m}
drum roll {n} (sound produced by hitting a drum repeatedly)  :: roulement de tambour {m}
drum set {n} (drum kit) SEE: drum kit  ::
drumstick {n} (stick used to play drums)  :: baguette {f}
drunk {adj} /dɹʌŋk/ (intoxicated after drinking too much alcohol)  :: ivre, saoul, [informal] bourré, [Quebec, informal] paqueté
drunk {n} (habitual drinker)  :: ivrogne {m} {f}, buveur {m}, soûlard {m}
drunkard {n} (person who is habitually drunk) SEE: drunk  ::
drunk driver {n} (drunk driver) SEE: drink-driver  ::
drunken {adj} (In the state of alcoholic intoxication)  :: ivre
Drunken Fist {prop} (style of martial arts)  :: poing ivre {m}
drunkenness {n} (state of being drunk)  :: ébriété, ivresse
drunkness {n} (drunkenness) SEE: drunkenness  ::
drunk tank {n} (cell where drunken people are detained until they are sober)  :: cellule de dégrisement {f}
drupaceous {adj}  :: drupacé {m}
drupe {n} (stone fruit) SEE: stone fruit  ::
drupelet {n} /ˈdɹup.lɪt/ (small drupe-like subdivision)  :: drupéole {f}
Druze {n} (collective Druze)  :: Druzes {p}
Druze {n} (individual Druze)  :: Druze {m}
dry {adj} /dɹaɪ/ (free from liquid or moisture)  :: sec
dry {v} (to become dry)  :: sécher
dry {v} (to make dry)  :: sécher, faire sécher
dryad {n} /ˈdɹaɪəd/ (female tree spirit)  :: dryade {f}
dry cleaner {n} (business establishment that engages in dry cleaning)  :: teinturier {m}
dry cleaning {n} (process of cleaning without water)  :: nettoyage à sec {m}
dry cough {n} (coughing without expectoration)  :: toux sèche {f}
drydock {n} (dock that can be drained of water)  :: cale sèche {f}
dryer {n} (household appliance for drying clothing)  :: sèche-linge {m}, sécheuse {f}
drygulch {v} /ˈdɹaɪ.ɡʌltʃ/ (slang: to murder, attack, assault, ambush)  :: sécher, descendre, zigouiller, estourbir, couiquer, flinguer
dry humor {n} (deadpan humour)  :: pince-sans-rire {m} {m-p} {f} {f-p}
dry ice {n} (carbon dioxide frozen in the solid state)  :: glace sèche {f}
dry mouth {n} (organic compound)  :: xérostomie
dryness {n} /ˈdɹaɪ.nəs/ (a lack of moisture)  :: sécheresse {f}
dry season {n} (season)  :: saison sèche {f}
drywall {n} (building material)  :: plaque de plâtre {f}, cloison sèche {f}
détente {n} /deɪˈtɒnt/ (détente)  :: détente {f}
dual {adj} /ˈduː.əl/ (having two components)  :: double {m} {f}, duel {m}, dual
dual {adj} (double)  :: double {m} {f}
dual {adj} (in grammar)  :: duel {m}
dual {n} (grammatical number of a noun marking two of something)  :: duel {m}
dual carriageway {n} (a type of road)  :: double chaussée
dualin {n} (explosive)  :: dualine {f}
dualism {n} (the condition of being double)  :: dualisme, dualité
duality {n} /d(j)uːˈælɪti/ (the interchangeability of points and planes)  :: dualité {f}
duality {n} (the mathematical equivalence of two seemingly different theoretical descriptions of a physical system)  :: dualité {f}
dualize {v} (to make dual)  :: dualiser
dual number {n} (Grammatical number denoting a quantity of exactly two) SEE: dual  ::
dub {v} /dʌb/ (to confer knighthood)  :: adouber
dub {v} (to name, to entitle, to call)  :: reconnaître (en tant que...)
dub {v} (to replace soundtrack with translation)  :: doubler
Dubai {prop} /duːˈbaɪ/ (one of the emirates of the United Arab Emirates)  :: Dubaï {m}
Dubai {prop} (city)  :: Dubaï {m}
dubbing {n} /ˈdʌbɪŋ/ (replacement of voice)  :: doublage {m}
dubious {adj} /ˈdu.bi.əs/ (arousing doubt)  :: douteux, dubitatif, louche
dubious {adj} (in disbelief, uncertain)  :: douteux, sceptique
dubitation {n} /ˌdu.bɪˈteɪ.ʃən/ (process of doubting)  :: doute
dubitation {n} (pang or expression of doubt)  :: angoisse, interrogation, anxiété, affres
Dublin {prop} /ˈdʌblən/ (the capital of the Republic of Ireland)  :: Dublin {m}
dubnium {n} (chemical element)  :: dubnium {m}
Dubrovnik {prop} (Croatian port-city)  :: Dubrovnik
ducal {adj} /djuːkəl/ (relating to a duke or duchess)  :: ducal
ducat {n} /ˈdʌkət/ (historical gold coin)  :: ducat {m}
duchess {n} /ˈdʌ.tʃəs/ (female spouse or widow of a duke)  :: duchesse {f}
duchess {n} (female ruler of a duchy)  :: duchesse {f}
duchy {n} /ˈdʌtʃi/ (a dominion or region ruled by a duke or duchess)  :: duché {m}
duck {v} /dʌk/ (to lower the head or body)  :: esquiver
duck {v} (to lower into the water)  :: plonger
duck {v} (to lower in order to prevent it from being struck by something)  :: baisser
duck {n} (aquatic bird of the family Anatidae)  :: canard {m}
duck {n} (female duck)  :: cane {f}
duck {n} (flesh of a duck used as food)  :: canard {m}
Duckburg {prop} /ˈdʌkbɝɡ/ (fictional city where Donald Duck lives)  :: Donaldville {f}, [TV series] Canardville {f}
duckling {n} /ˈdʌklɪŋ/ (young duck)  :: canardeau {m}, caneton {m}
duckpond {n} (a pond populated by ducks)  :: barbotière {f}
duck soup {n} (something which is easy) SEE: piece of cake  ::
duck typing {n}  :: duck typing {m}
duckweed {n} (plant)  :: lentille d’eau {f}
duct {n} /dʌkt/ (a pipe, tube or canal which carries air or liquid from one place to another)  :: tuyau {m}, conduit {m}, canalisation {f}
ductal {adj} (Relating to a duct)  :: ductal, canalaire
ductile {adj} /ˈdʌk.taɪl/ (capable of being pulled or stretched into thin wire)  :: ductile
ductility {n} /dʌkˈtɪlɪdi/ (ability of material)  :: ductilité {f}
ductus deferens {n} (vas deferens) SEE: vas deferens  ::
dud {n} /dʌd/ (broken or nonfunctional device that does not perform its intended function)  :: munition non explosée [unexploded ordnance]
dud {n} (loser) SEE: loser  ::
dude {n} (dandy) SEE: dandy  ::
dude {n} /d(j)uːd/ (colloquial: man)  :: gars {m}, mec {m}, type {m}
dude {n} (colloquial: term of address for a young man)  :: mon pote {m}
Dudelange {prop} (city)  :: Dudelange
duduk {n} (Armenian musical instrument)  :: duduk
due {adj} /du/ (owed or owing, to be paid by the stated time)  :: {m}, due {f},
due date {n} (expected date of giving birth)  :: terme {m}
due date {n} (date payment is due)  :: échéance {f}
due date {n} (date by which a book borrowed from a library must be returned)  :: échéance {f}, date limite {f}
duel {n} /ˈduː.əl/ (combat between two persons)  :: duel {m}
duel {n} (struggle between two parties)  :: duel {m}
duel {v} (engage in a duel)  :: croiser le fer
duet {n} (a musical composition for two performers)  :: duo {m}, duetto {m}
due to {prep} (caused by)  :: à cause de
duff {adj} /dʌf/ (not working properly)  :: nul {m}
duffel bag {n} (large duffel cloth bag used to carry personal gear)  :: sac de sport {m}, sac de toile {m}
duffel coat {n} (hooded coat made from duffel)  :: duffel-coat {m}, duffel coat {m}, duffle-coat {m}
duffer {n} /ˈdʌfɚ/ (incompetent or clumsy person)  :: tocard {m}
dugong {n} /ˈduɡɑŋ/ (Dugong dugon)  :: vache marine {f}, dugong {m}
dugout {n} (canoe)  :: pirogue
dugout {n} (shelter)  :: banc de touche {m}
duh {interj} /dʌ/ (Disdainful indication that something is obvious.)  :: bah
DUI {initialism} (Driving Under the Influence)  :: CEI (conduite en état d'ivresse), [Canada] CFA (conduite avec facultés affaiblies)
duke {n} /duːk/ (male ruler of a duchy)  :: duc {m}
dukkah {n} (a dry mixture of chopped nuts, seeds and Middle Eastern spices)  :: dukkah {f}
dulce de leche {n} (sweat dairy spread)  :: confiture de lait {f}
dulcet {adj} /ˈdʌl.sɪt/ (sweet (voice, tone), melodious)  :: suave
dulcet {adj}  :: doux
dulcimer {n} /ˈdʌl.sɪ.mɚ/ (musical instrument)  :: tympanon {m}
dull {adj} /dʌl/ (lacking the ability to cut easily; not sharp)  :: émoussé
dull {adj} (boring)  :: ennuyeux, barbant
dull {adj} (not shiny)  :: mat, terne
dull {adj} (not bright or intelligent)  :: sot, obtus, idiot
dull {v} (to render dull)  :: émousser, user
dull {v} (to soften, moderate or blunt)  :: adoucir, modérer, amortir, assourdir, engourdir
dull {v} (to become dull)  :: émousser, user
dulse {n} /dʌls/ (reddish brown seaweed that is eaten)  :: dulse, goémon à vache, algue à vache
duly {adv} (properly)  :: dûment
duly {adv} (regularly)  :: ponctuellement
duma {n} /ˈdumə/ (lower house of Russian national parliament)  :: douma {f}
Dumas {prop} (surname)  :: Dumas
dumb {adj} (unable to speak) SEE: mute  ::
dumb {adj} /dʌm/ (extremely stupid)  :: stupide, débile, idiot, niais
dumb {adj} (pointless or unintellectual)  :: bête stupide
dumbass {n} /ˈdʌm.æs/ (stupid or foolish person)  :: abruti {m}, crétin {m}, andouille {f}, tête de nœud {f}
dumbbell {n} /ˈdʌm.bɛl/ (a weight with two disks attached to a short bar)  :: haltère {m}
dumbbell {n} (a stupid person)  :: balourd {m}, imbécile {m}
dumb blonde {n} (female)  :: blondasse {f}
dumb down {v} (to convey some subject matter in simple terms)  :: vulgariser
dumbfound {v} /ˈdʌm.faʊnd/ (to confuse and bewilder)  :: abasourdir
dumbfounded {adj} (shocked and speechless)  :: stupéfait, éberlué, abasourdi, ahuri
dumbledore {n} (beetle) SEE: beetle  ::
dumbledore {n} (bumblebee) SEE: bumblebee  ::
dumbledore {n} (dandelion) SEE: dandelion  ::
dumb terminal {n} (computer terminal consisting of a monitor and keyboard)  :: terminal non-intelligent {s}, terminaux non-intelligents {p}
dumfounded {adj} (dumbfounded) SEE: dumbfounded  ::
dummy {n} /ˈdʌmi/ (a silent person)  :: muet {m}
dummy {n} (an unintelligent person)  :: idiot {m}, idiote {f}, imbécile {m} {f}
dummy {n} (something constructed with the size and form of a human)  :: mannequin {m}
dummy {n} (pacifier) SEE: pacifier  ::
dump {n} /dʌmp/ (a place where waste or garbage is left)  :: décharge {f}
dump {v} (to discard, to get rid of)  :: se débarrasser de
dump {v} (to end a relationship)  :: larguer
dumper {n} (dropper of refuse)  :: benne {f}, conteneur {m}
dumping {n} /ˈdʌmpɪŋ/ (selling goods at less than their normal price, especially in the export market)  :: dumping {m}, vente à perte {f}
dumpling {n} /ˈdʌmplɪŋ/ (food)  :: quenelle {f}, ravioli {m}
dumpling {n} (term of endearment)  :: chou {m}
dumpster {n} /ˈdʌmpstɚ/ (large trash receptacle)  :: conteneur poubelle {m}
dump truck {n} (heavy truck for carrying loose, bulk cargo)  :: camion à benne basculante {m}
dun {n} (colour)  :: brun grisâtre
dunce {n} /dʌns/ (One backward in book learning)  :: cancre {m} {f}
dunce cap {n} (Conical hat)  :: bonnet d’âne {m}
dune {n} /duːn/ (a ridge or hill of sand piled up by the wind)  :: dune {f}
dung {n} /ˈdʌŋ/ (manure)  :: bouse {f}, fumier {m}, purin {m}
dungarees {n} /ˌdʌŋ.ɡəˈɹiːz/ (heavy denim pants or overalls)  :: salopette {f}
dung beetle {n} /ˈdʌŋ biːtəl/ (insect of the family Scarabaeidae)  :: bousier {m}, scarabée bousier {m}
dungeon {n} /ˈdʌn.dʒən/ (underground prison or vault)  :: oubliette {f}
dungeon {n} (the main tower of a motte or castle; a keep or donjon)  :: donjon {m}, cachot {m}
Dunkirk {prop} (town in France)  :: Dunkerque
dunno {contraction} /ˈdʌnəʊ/ (do (does) not know)  :: [colloquial] chais pas
dunnock {n} (bird)  :: accenteur mouchet {m}
duo {n} /ˈdu.oʊ/ (twosome, especially musicians)  :: duo {m}
duodecimo {n} (to be checked)  :: in-duodecimo, in-douze, in-12º
duodenitis {n} (Inflammation of the duodenum)  :: duodénite {f}
duodenum {n} /ˌdjuːə(ʊ)ˈdiːnəm/ (first part of the small intestine)  :: duodénum {m}
duopoly {n} (market situation in which two companies exclusively provide a particular product or service)  :: duopole {m}
dupe {v} /djuːp/ (to swindle, deceive, or trick)  :: duper
duplex {n} /ˈduplɛks/ (house)  :: duplex {m}
duplex {n} ((philately) cancellation)  :: flamme postale {f}, flamme {f}
duplex {n} ((juggling) throwing motion)  :: duplex {m}
duplicate {adj} /ˈdjuː.plɪ.kət/ (identical)  :: dupliqué
duplicate {v} (to make a copy of)  :: copier, dupliquer
duplicate {n} (an identical copy)  :: duplicata {m}, double {m}, copie {f}
duplication {n} /duplɪˈkeɪʃən/ (act of duplicating)  :: duplication {f}
duplicity {n} (intentional deceptiveness)  :: duplicité {f}, double jeu {m}
durability {n} (Permanence by virtue of the power to resist stress or force)  :: durabilité {f}, résistance {f}
durable {adj} /ˈd(j)ʊəɹəbəl/ (able to resist wear; enduring)  :: durable
duralumin {n} (alloy)  :: duralumin {m}
dura mater {n} (anatomy: outermost layer of the meninges)  :: dure-mère
duramen {n} (heartwood) SEE: heartwood  ::
duration {n} /djʊˈɹeɪʃn̩/ (amount of time)  :: durée {f}
durative {adj} (linguistics: expressing continuing action)  :: duratif
durative {n} (aspect)  :: duratif {m}
Durban {prop} (city in South Africa)  :: Durban
duress {n} /duˈɹɛs/ (constraint by threat)  :: contrainte {f}
Durex {prop} (condom) SEE: condom  ::
Durex {prop} (adhesive tape) SEE: adhesive tape  ::
durian {n} (fruit)  :: durian {m}
during {prep} /ˈdʊəɹɪŋ/ (for all of a given time interval)  :: durant, pendant
during {prep} (within a given time interval)  :: durant, pendant
Durrës {prop} /ˈdʊɹəs/ (Adriatic port city in Albania)  :: Durrës {m}, [dated] Duras {m}
Dushanbe {prop} (capital of Tajikistan)  :: Douchanbé {m}
dusk {n} /dʌsk/ (period of time at the end of day when sun is below the horizon but before full onset of night)  :: crépuscule {m}
dusky {adj} (dark-skinned) SEE: dark-skinned  ::
dust {n} /dʌst/ (fine, dry particles)  :: poussière {f}
dust {v} ((intransitive) to clean by removing dust)  :: épousseter
dust {v} (to spray something with fine powder or liquid)  :: pulvériser
dustbin {n} (container for trash) SEE: garbage can  ::
dust bunny {n} /ˈdʌst bʌni/ (a small clump of dust)  :: mouton {m}
dustcart {n} (rubbish collection vehicle) SEE: garbage truck  ::
dust devil {n} (a swirling dust in the air)  :: tourbillon de poussière {m}
duster {n} /ˈdʌstɚ/ (object used for dusting)  :: chiffon {m} [cloth], brosse {f} [brush]
dusting {n} /ˈdʌstɪŋ/ (light covering)  :: saupoudrage
dusting {n} (removing dust)  :: dépoussiérage
dust jacket {n} (detachable protective cover of a book)  :: jaquette {f}, liseuse {f}
dustman {n} (garbage collector) SEE: garbage collector  ::
dust off {v} (to remove dust from something)  :: dépoussiérer
dustpan {n} /ˈdʌstpæn/ (flat scoop for assembling dust)  :: pelle de ménage {f}, pelle à ordures {f}, pelle à poussière {f}
duststorm {n} /ˈdʌst.stɔː(ɹ)m/ (A storm of dust)  :: tempête de sable {f}
dustup {n} (dispute)  :: différend {m}
dusty {adj} /ˈdʌsti/ (covered with dust)  :: poussiéreux
Dutch {adj} /dʌtʃ/ (of the Netherlands, people, or language)  :: néerlandais, hollandais
Dutch {prop} (the Dutch language)  :: néerlandais {m}, hollandais {m}
Dutch {prop} (people from the Netherlands)  :: Néerlandais, Hollandais
Dutch elm disease {n} (disease of elm trees)  :: graphiose de l'orme {f}, maladie hollandaise de l'orme {f}
Dutch Limburg {prop}  :: Limbourg Hollandais {m}
Dutchman {n} /ˈdʌtʃmən/ (a Dutch man)  :: Néerlandais {m}, Hollandais {m}
Dutchwoman {n} /dʌtʃˌwʊmən/ (a Dutch woman)  :: Néerlandaise {f}, Hollandaise {f}
duty {n} /ˈdjuːti/ (that which one is morally or legally obligated to do)  :: devoir {m}, obligation, service
duty {n} (period of time)  :: travail {m}
duty {n} (tax; tariff)  :: taxe {f}
duty-free {adj} (exempt from duty, especially customs)  :: hors taxe
duty of care {n} (duty of care)  :: devoir de diligence {m}, obligation de diligence {f}
duumvirate {n} /djuːˈʌmvɪɹət/ (Roman offices)  :: duumvirat {m}
duvet {n} /ˈduːveɪ/ (quilt)  :: couette {f}
DVD {n} /diː viː diː/ (digital video disc)  :: DVD {m}
DVD player {n} (DVD player)  :: lecteur DVD {m}
dwarf {n} /dɔɹf/ (being from folklore, underground dwelling nature spirit)  :: nain {m}, naine {f}
dwarf {n} (small person)  :: nain {m}, naine {f}
dwarf {n} (something much smaller than the usual of its sort)  :: nain {m}, naine {f}
dwarf {n} (astronomy: relatively small star)  :: naine {f}
dwarf {adj} (miniature)  :: nain, naine
dwarf {v} (to render smaller, turn into a dwarf)  :: nanifier, naniser, rapetisser
dwarf {v} (to make appear much smaller)  :: écraser
dwarf {v} (to make appear insignificant)  :: écraser, éclipser
dwarf {v} (to become (much) smaller)  :: se nanifier, rapetisser
dwarf elder {n} (Sambucus ebulus)  :: sureau hièble {m}
dwarf galaxy {n} (small galaxy)  :: galaxie naine {f}
dwarfism {n} (condition of being a dwarf)  :: nanisme {m}
dwarf planet {n} (a type of celestial body)  :: planète naine {f}
dwarf spheroidal galaxy {n} (faint galaxy that is devoid of gas with higher than normal proportion of dark matter)  :: galaxie naine sphéroïdale {f}
dwarf standing on the shoulders of giants {n} (A person who discovers by building on previous discoveries.)  :: es nains sur des épaules de géants
dwarf star {n} (star that is a located in the main sequence)  :: étoile naine {f}
dwell {v} /dwɛl/ (live, reside)  :: résider
dweller {n} (inhabitant) SEE: inhabitant  ::
dwelling {n} /ˈdwɛ.lɪŋ/ (a place or house in which a person lives)  :: domicile {m}, habitation {f}
dwell on {v} (to continue to think or talk about (something or someone))  :: s'appesantir sur
dwindle {v} /ˈdwɪn.dəl/ ((intransitive) to decrease, shrink, vanish)  :: diminuer, fondre, s'amenuiser, se tarir, se dessécher, disparaître, s'évanouir, décroître
dwindling {adj} (that is declining)  :: déclinant, diminuant
dyadic {adj} /daɪˈæd.ɪk/ (pertaining to the number two)  :: dyadique
dye {n} (die) SEE: die  ::
dye {n} /daɪ/ (a colourant, especially one that has an affinity to the substrate to which it is applied)  :: teinture {f}
dye {v} (to colour with dye)  :: teindre
dyed {adj} /daɪd/ (colored with dye)  :: teint
dyed-in-the-wool {adj} /ˌdaɪd ɪn ðə ˈwʊl/ (dyed before being formed into cloth)  :: teint en laine
dyed-in-the-wool {adj} (firmly established in a person's beliefs or habits)  :: ancré
dying {adj} /ˈdaɪ.ɪŋ/ (approaching death)  :: mourant
dyke {n} (ditch) SEE: ditch  ::
dyke {n} /daɪk/ (ditch and bank running alongside each other)  :: fossé {m}
dyke {n} (barrier to prevent flooding)  :: digue {f}
dyke {n}  :: gouine {f}
Dyle {prop} (river)  :: Dyle {f}
dynamic {adj} /daɪˈnæ.mɪk/ (not steady; in motion)  :: dynamique {m} {f}
dynamic {adj} (powerful)  :: dynamique {m} {f}
dynamic {adj} (able to change)  :: dynamique {m} {f}
dynamic {adj} (computing: happening at runtime instead of at compile time)  :: dynamique {m} {f}
dynamic {n} (a behavior)  :: dynamique {f}
dynamic {n} (the varying loudness or volume)  :: dynamique {f}
dynamicity {n} (condition of being dynamic)  :: dynamicité {f}
dynamic memory {n} (computer memory)  :: mémoire dynamique {f}
dynamics {n} (branch of mechanics)  :: dynamique {f}
dynamism {n}  :: dynamisme {m}
dynamite {n} /ˈdaɪnəmaɪt/ (class of explosives)  :: dynamite {f}
dynamite {v} (to blow up with dynamite or other high explosive)  :: dynamiter
dynamiter {n} (person who uses dynamite)  :: dynamiteur {m}
dynamitist {n} (dynamiter) SEE: dynamiter  ::
dynamize {v} (make dynamic)  :: dynamiser
dynamo {n} /ˈdaɪnəmoʊ/ (dynamo-electric machine)  :: dynamo {m}
dynastic war {n} (international conflict)  :: guerre dynastique {f}
dynasty {n} /ˈdaɪnəsti/ (A series of rulers or dynasts from one family)  :: dynastie {f}
dysarthria {n} (difficulty in articulating)  :: dysarthrie {f}
dyscalculia {n} /ˌdɪskælˈkjuːli.ə/ (pathology: difficulty with numbers)  :: dyscalculie
dyscrasic {adj} (of or relating to dyscrasia)  :: dyscrasique
dysentery {n} /ˈdɪsəntɛɹi/ (disease characterised by inflammation of the intestines)  :: dysenterie {f}
dysfunction {n} /dɪsˈfʌŋk.ʃən/ (failure to function)  :: dysfonctionnement {m}, dysfonction {f}
dysfunctional {adj} (functioning incorrectly or abnormally)  :: dysfonctionnel
dysgraphia {n} (language disorder)  :: dysgraphie {f}
dyskinesia {n} (impairment of voluntary movement)  :: dyskinésie {f}
dyslalia {n} (difficulty in talking due to a structural abnormality)  :: dyslalie {f}
dyslexia {n} /dɪsˈlɛksi.ə/ (learning disability)  :: dyslexie {f}
dyslexic {adj} /dɪsˈlɛksɪk/ (of or pertaining to dyslexia)  :: dyslexique
dyslexic {n} (a person who has dyslexia)  :: dyslexique
dysmenorrhea {n} /dɪs.mɛ.nəˈɹi.ə/ (painful menstruation)  :: dysménorrhée {f}
dyspareunia {n} /dɪspəˈɹuːnɪə/ (painful sexual intercourse)  :: dyspareunie {f}
dyspeptic {adj} /dɪsˈpɛp.tɪk/ (of, relating to, or having dyspepsia)  :: nauséabond
dyspeptic {adj} (irritable or morose)  :: irritable, morose
dysphemism {n} /ˈdɪs.fəˌmɪ.z(ə)m/ (use of a derogatory or vulgar word to replace a neutral one)  :: dysphémisme {m}
dysphemism {n} (word or phrase used to replace another in this way)  :: dysphémisme {m}
dysphoria {n} /dɪsˈfɔːɹi.ə/ (state of feeling unwell, unhappy, restless or depressed)  :: dysphorie
dyspnea {n} (difficult respiration)  :: dyspnée {f}
dysprosium {n} (chemical element)  :: dysprosium {m}
dyssynchrony {n} (lack of proper synchrony)  :: dysynchronie {f}, asynchronisme {m}
dyssynchrony {n} (heart condition)  :: asynchronisme
dyssynchrony {n} (neurological condition)  :: asynchronisme {m}
dysthymia {n} (tendency to be depressed)  :: dysthymie {f}
dysthymia {n} (form of clinical depression)  :: dysthymie {f}
dysthymic {n} (a person diagnosed with dysthymia)  :: dysthymique
dysthymic {adj} (of or pertaining to dysthymia)  :: dysthymique
dystopia {n} /dɪsˈtoʊpi.ə/ (vision of a future)  :: dystopie {f}, contre-utopie {f}
dystopia {n} (medical condition)  :: dystopie {f}
dystopian {adj} /dɪs.ˈto(ʊ).pi.ʌn/ (pertaining to a dystopia)  :: dystopique, contre-utopique, dystopiste, contre-utopiste
dystrophin {n}  :: dystrophine {f}
dystrophy {n} (dystrophy)  :: dystrophie {f}
dzhigit {n} (a brave equestrian in the Caucasus and Central Asia)  :: djiguite {m}
dzud {n} (a summer drought followed by a severe winter, generally causing serious loss of livestock)  :: dzud