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13 definitions found
 for no
From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Nitric \Ni"tric\, a. [Cf. F. nitrique. See Niter.] (Chem.)
     Of, pertaining to, or containing, nitrogen; specifically,
     designating any one of those compounds in which, as
     contrasted with nitrous compounds, the element has a higher
     valence; as, nitric oxide; nitric acid.
     [1913 Webster]
  
     Nitric acid, a colorless or yellowish liquid obtained by
        distilling a nitrate with sulphuric acid. It is powerfully
        corrosive, being a strong acid, and in decomposition a
        strong oxidizer.
  
     Nitric anhydride, a white crystalline oxide of nitrogen
        ({N2O5), called nitric pentoxide, and regarded as the
        anhydride of nitric acid.
  
     Nitric+oxide,+a+colorless+poisous+gas+({NO">Nitric oxide, a colorless poisous gas ({NO) obtained by
        treating nitric acid with copper. On contact with the air
        or with oxygen, it becomes reddish brown from the
        formation of nitrogen dioxide ({NO2, also called nitric
        dioxide or nitric peroxide).
        [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Nitroso- \Ni*tro"so-\
     (? or ?). (Chem.) A prefix (also used adjectively)
     designating the group or radical -NO, called the nitroso
     group, or its compounds.
     [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Nitrosyl \Ni*tro"syl\, n. [Nitroso- + -yl.] (Chem.)
     The radical -NO, called also the nitroso group. The term
     is sometimes loosely used to designate certain nitro
     compounds; as, nitrosyl sulphuric acid. Used also
     adjectively.
     [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  No \No\ (n[=o]), a. [OE. no, non, the same word as E. none; cf.
     E. a, an. See None.]
     Not any; not one; none; as, yes, we have no bananas; -- often
     used as a quantifier.
     [1913 Webster]
  
           Let there be no strife . . . between me and thee.
                                                    --Gen. xiii.
                                                    8.
     [1913 Webster]
  
           That goodness is no name, and happiness no dream.
                                                    --Byron.
     [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: In Old England before a vowel the form non or noon was
           used. "No man." "Noon apothercary." --Chaucer.
           [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  No \No\, adv. [OE. no, na, AS. n[=a]; ne not + [=a] ever. AS. ne
     is akin to OHG. ni, Goth. ni, Russ. ne, Ir., Gael. & W. ni,
     L. ne, Gr. nh (in comp.), Skr. na, and also to E. prefix un-.
     [root] 193. See Aye, and cf. Nay, Not, Nice,
     Nefarious.]
     Nay; not; not at all; not in any respect or degree; -- a word
     expressing negation, denial, or refusal. Before or after
     another negative, no is emphatic.
     [1913 Webster]
  
           We do no otherwise than we are willed.   --Shak.
     [1913 Webster]
  
           I am perplx'd and doubtful whether or no
           I dare accept this your congratulation.  --Coleridge.
     [1913 Webster]
  
           There is none righteous, no, not one.    --Rom. iii.
                                                    10.
     [1913 Webster]
  
           No! Nay, Heaven forbid.                  --Coleridge.
     [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  No \No\ (n[=o]), n.; pl. Noes (n[=o]z).
     1. A refusal by use of the word no; a denial.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. A negative vote; one who votes in the negative; as, to
        call for the ayes and noes; the noes have it.
        [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  no \no.\ n.
     Number; -- the number designating place in an ordered
     sequence; as, no. 2. [abbrev.]
     [WordNet 1.5]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  nay \nay\ (n[=a]), adv. [Icel. nei; akin to E. no. See No,
     adv.]
     1. No; -- a negative answer to a question asked, or a request
        made, now superseded by no. Opposed to aye or yea.
        See also Yes.
        [1913 Webster +PJC]
  
              And eke when I say "ye," ne say not "nay."
                                                    --Chaucer.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              I tell you nay; but except ye repent, ye shall all
              likewise perish.                      --Luke xiii.
                                                    3.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              And now do they thrust us out privily? nay, verily;
              but let them come themselves and fetch us out.
                                                    --Acts xvi.
                                                    37.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              He that will not when he may,
              When he would he shall have nay.      --Old Prov.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: Before the time of Henry VIII. nay was used to answer
           simple questions, and no was used when the form of the
           question involved a negative expression; nay was the
           simple form, no the emphatic. --Skeat.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     2. Not this merely, but also; not only so, but; -- used to
        mark the addition or substitution of a more explicit or
        more emphatic phrase.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: Nay in this sense may be interchanged with yea. "Were
           he my brother, nay, my kingdom's heir." --Shak.
           [1913 Webster]

From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) :

  no
      adv 1: referring to the degree to which a certain quality is
             present; "he was no heavier than a child" [syn: no, no
             more]
      2: not in any degree or manner; not at all; "he is no better
         today"
      3: used to express refusal or denial or disagreement etc or
         especially to emphasize a negative statement; "no, you are
         wrong"
      adj 1: quantifier; used with either mass nouns or plural count
             nouns for indicating a complete or almost complete lack
             or zero quantity of; "we have no bananas"; "no eggs left
             and no money to buy any"; "have you no decency?"; "did it
             with no help"; "I'll get you there in no time" [ant:
             all(a), some(a)]
      n 1: a negative; "his no was loud and clear" [ant: yes]
      2: a radioactive transuranic element synthesized by bombarding
         curium with carbon ions; 7 isotopes are known [syn:
         nobelium, No, atomic number 102]

From Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0 :

  122 Moby Thesaurus words for "no":
     Australian ballot, Hare system, I refuse, I will not, abnegation,
     au contraire, aye, ballot, by no means, canvass, canvassing,
     casting vote, certainly not, con, contradiction, count me out,
     counting heads, cumulative voting, deciding vote, declension,
     declination, declinature, declining, denial, deprivation,
     disagreement, disallowance, disclaimer, disclamation, disobedience,
     dissent, division, enfranchisement, fagot vote, far from it,
     franchise, from scratch, graveyard vote, hand vote, holding back,
     impossible, in no way, include me out, interest, list system, nay,
     naysaying, negation, negative, negative answer, negative attitude,
     negativeness, negativism, negativity, nein, nix, no such thing,
     non, nonacceptance, noncompliance, nonconsent, none, nonobservance,
     nontransferable vote, not, not a bit, not a jot, not a whit,
     not at all, not likely, not really, not so, nothing doing, nyet,
     plebiscite, plebiscitum, plumper, plural vote, poll, polling,
     preferential voting, pro, proportional representation, proxy,
     quite the contrary, recantation, record vote, referendum, refusal,
     rejection, representation, repudiation, retention, right to vote,
     rising vote, say, secret ballot, show of hands, side, single vote,
     snap vote, straw vote, suffrage, the affirmative, the negative,
     thumbs-down, to the contrary, transferable vote, turndown,
     unwillingness, viva voce, voice, voice vote, vote, voting,
     voting right, withholding, write-in, write-in vote, yea,
     yeas and nays, yes
  
  

From The Free On-line Dictionary of Computing (18 March 2015) :

  no
  
      The country code for Norway.
  
     (1999-01-27)
  

From Easton's 1897 Bible Dictionary :

  No
     or No-A'mon, the home of Amon, the name of Thebes, the ancient
     capital of what is called the Middle Empire, in Upper or
     Southern Egypt. "The multitude of No" (Jer. 46:25) is more
     correctly rendered, as in the Revised Version, "Amon of No",
     i.e., No, where Jupiter Amon had his temple. In Ezek. 30:14, 16
     it is simply called "No;" but in ver. 15 the name has the Hebrew
     Hamon prefixed to it, "Hamon No." This prefix is probably the
     name simply of the god usually styled Amon or Ammon. In Nah. 3:8
     the "populous No" of the Authorized Version is in the Revised
     Version correctly rendered "No-Amon."
     
       It was the Diospolis or Thebes of the Greeks, celebrated for
     its hundred gates and its vast population. It stood on both
     sides of the Nile, and is by some supposed to have included
     Karnak and Luxor. In grandeur and extent it can only be compared
     to Nineveh. It is mentioned only in the prophecies referred to,
     which point to its total destruction. It was first taken by the
     Assyrians in the time of Sargon (Isa. 20). It was afterwards
     "delivered into the hand" of Nebuchadnezzar and Assurbani-pal
     (Jer. 46:25, 26). Cambyses, king of the Persians (B.C. 525),
     further laid it waste by fire. Its ruin was completed (B.C. 81)
     by Ptolemy Lathyrus. The ruins of this city are still among the
     most notable in the valley of the Nile. They have formed a great
     storehouse of interesting historic remains for more than two
     thousand years. "As I wandered day after day with ever-growing
     amazement amongst these relics of ancient magnificence, I felt
     that if all the ruins in Europe, classical, Celtic, and
     medieval, were brought together into one centre, they would fall
     far short both in extent and grandeur of those of this single
     Egyptian city." Manning, The Land of the Pharaohs.
     

From Hitchcock's Bible Names Dictionary (late 1800's) :

  No, stirring up; forbidding
  

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