Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. air

noun. ['ˈɛr'] a mixture of gases (especially oxygen) required for breathing; the stuff that the wind consists of.

Synonyms

  • Kr
  • Ar
  • breath
  • Xe
  • nitrogen
  • atomic number 54
  • atomic number 10
  • atomic number 8
  • liquid air
  • N
  • wind
  • air current
  • neon
  • atomic number 18
  • xenon
  • gas
  • hot air
  • current of air
  • krypton
  • Ne
  • oxygen
  • atomic number 7
  • O
  • atomic number 36

Antonyms

  • unstrain
  • polyphonic music
  • monophony
  • polyphony

Etymology

  • air (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • aeir (Anglo-Norman)

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Rhymes with Air Dry

  • adl-tabatabai
  • dwi
  • oversupply
  • standby
  • semidry
  • resupply
  • private-eye
  • misapply
  • isty
  • drip-dry
  • cspi
  • whereby
  • underly
  • underlie
  • overfly
  • mistry
  • mcfly
  • lxi
  • drive-by
  • comply
  • versailles
  • thereby
  • switaj
  • supply
  • sundai
  • sri
  • shanghai
  • sci
  • retry
  • reply

Sentences with air-dry


1. Noun Phrase
Your exterior wall will air dry on its own.

2. air

noun. ['ˈɛr'] the region above the ground.

Synonyms

  • region

Antonyms

  • attach
  • stay

Etymology

  • air (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • aeir (Anglo-Norman)

3. dry

adjective. ['ˈdraɪ'] free from liquid or moisture; lacking natural or normal moisture or depleted of water; or no longer wet.

Synonyms

  • semiarid
  • thirsty
  • bone dry
  • bone-dry
  • wetness
  • shrivelled
  • adust
  • dried-out
  • dried-up
  • dry-shod
  • rainless
  • desiccated
  • semi-dry
  • waterless
  • dried
  • scorched
  • sere
  • withered
  • baked
  • air-dry
  • sear
  • air-dried
  • arid
  • parched
  • kiln-dried
  • shriveled

Antonyms

  • wet
  • dissimilate
  • increase
  • demilitarize

Etymology

  • drye (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • drygan (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • dryge (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

4. dry

verb. ['ˈdraɪ'] remove the moisture from and make dry.

Synonyms

  • dry up
  • drip-dry
  • alter
  • parch
  • rough-dry
  • desiccate
  • dry out
  • air
  • tumble dry
  • change
  • dehumidify
  • blow-dry
  • spin-dry
  • exsiccate
  • spray-dry
  • sear
  • modify

Antonyms

  • wet
  • decontaminate
  • clean
  • unstring

Etymology

  • drye (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • drygan (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • dryge (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

5. dry

verb. ['ˈdraɪ'] become dry or drier.

Synonyms

  • run dry
  • scorch
  • change

Antonyms

  • stabilize
  • better
  • assimilate
  • stiffen

Etymology

  • drye (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • drygan (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • dryge (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

6. air

noun. ['ˈɛr'] a distinctive but intangible quality surrounding a person or thing.

Synonyms

  • vibe
  • quality
  • atmosphere
  • vibration
  • mystique
  • aura

Antonyms

  • leaded gasoline
  • unleaded gasoline
  • defend
  • untune

Etymology

  • air (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • aeir (Anglo-Norman)

7. air

noun. ['ˈɛr'] a slight wind (usually refreshing).

Synonyms

  • zephyr
  • light air
  • sea breeze
  • air current
  • current of air
  • breath
  • fresh breeze
  • gentle breeze
  • breeze
  • moderate breeze
  • light breeze
  • wind
  • strong breeze

Antonyms

  • arrive
  • stand still
  • wholly
  • conception

Etymology

  • air (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • aeir (Anglo-Norman)

8. air

noun. ['ˈɛr'] the mass of air surrounding the Earth.

Synonyms

  • part
  • airspace
  • Earth
  • globe
  • atmosphere
  • world
  • ionosphere
  • earth
  • air space

Antonyms

  • end
  • misconception
  • beginning
  • join

Etymology

  • air (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • aeir (Anglo-Norman)

9. air

verb. ['ˈɛr'] expose to fresh air.

Synonyms

  • air out
  • aerate

Antonyms

  • confine
  • spell
  • birth

Etymology

  • air (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • aeir (Anglo-Norman)

10. dry

adjective. ['ˈdraɪ'] humorously sarcastic or mocking.

Synonyms

  • ironical
  • humourous
  • ironic
  • wry

Antonyms

  • increased
  • blond
  • lively
  • fresh

Etymology

  • drye (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • drygan (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • dryge (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
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