Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. boot

noun. ['ˈbuːt'] footwear that covers the whole foot and lower leg.

Synonyms

  • heel counter
  • combat boot
  • half boot
  • gad
  • cowboy boot
  • bootleg
  • gum boot
  • eyelet
  • eyehole
  • thigh boot
  • bootlace
  • collar
  • footwear
  • Wellington boot
  • counter
  • instep
  • Wellington
  • top boot
  • riding boot
  • shoe collar
  • ski boot
  • tongue
  • footgear
  • toecap
  • rubber boot
  • desert boot
  • outsole
  • buskin
  • hessian
  • innersole
  • toe box
  • upper
  • spur
  • Hessian boot
  • jackboot
  • heel
  • insole

Antonyms

  • bottom
  • discouragement
  • discourage
  • break

Etymology

  • boote (Middle English (1100-1500))

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Rhymes with Gum Boot

  • disrepute
  • subacute
  • undilute
  • grassroot
  • dispute
  • compute
  • absolut
  • zoot-suit
  • repute
  • refute
  • recruit
  • permute
  • minute
  • impute
  • degroote
  • commute
  • uproot
  • stroot
  • salute
  • reroute
  • pursuit
  • pollute
  • macoute
  • hirsute
  • enroute
  • dilute
  • caillouet
  • cahouet
  • cahoot
  • beirut

2. boot

noun. ['ˈbuːt'] British term for the luggage compartment in a car.

Synonyms

  • trunk
  • automobile trunk

Antonyms

  • pull
  • succeed
  • understate

Etymology

  • boote (Middle English (1100-1500))

3. boot

verb. ['ˈbuːt'] kick; give a boot to.

Antonyms

  • unburden

Etymology

  • boote (Middle English (1100-1500))

4. boot

noun. ['ˈbuːt'] an instrument of torture that is used to heat or crush the foot and leg.

Synonyms

  • the boot
  • instrument of torture
  • iron boot

Antonyms

  • stay in place
  • come
  • conserve
  • ill health

Etymology

  • boote (Middle English (1100-1500))

5. boot

noun. ['ˈbuːt'] the act of delivering a blow with the foot.

Synonyms

  • kick
  • dropkick
  • kicking
  • punting
  • place-kicking
  • punt
  • place kick
  • blow

Antonyms

  • buy
  • refrain
  • neutral
  • positive

Etymology

  • boote (Middle English (1100-1500))

6. gum

noun. ['ˈgʌm'] the tissue (covered by mucous membrane) of the jaws that surrounds the bases of the teeth.

Synonyms

  • gingiva
  • rima oris
  • oral cavity
  • animal tissue
  • oral fissure

Antonyms

  • tasteless
  • sour
  • unmelodious
  • malodorous

Etymology

  • gome (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • gomme (Middle English (1100-1500))

7. gum

noun. ['ˈgʌm'] a preparation (usually made of sweetened chicle) for chewing.

Synonyms

  • chicle gum
  • sweet
  • chicle
  • chewing gum
  • gum ball
  • confection

Antonyms

  • soured
  • displeasing
  • dry
  • salty

Etymology

  • gome (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • gomme (Middle English (1100-1500))

8. gum

noun. ['ˈgʌm'] any of various substances (soluble in water) that exude from certain plants; they are gelatinous when moist but harden on drying.

Synonyms

  • chicle gum
  • gum eurphorbium
  • kino
  • exudate
  • opopanax
  • gum kino
  • ghatti gum
  • carrageenin
  • mucilage
  • eucalyptus kino
  • galbanum
  • gum sangapenum
  • sweet gum
  • gum arabic
  • olibanum
  • butea gum
  • agar
  • agar-agar
  • tragacanth
  • ghatti
  • Bengal kino
  • dragon's blood
  • euphorbium
  • frankincense
  • mesquite gum
  • carrageenan
  • butea kino
  • gum albanum
  • ammoniac
  • chicle
  • lacquer
  • guar gum
  • kino gum
  • red gum
  • conima
  • cherry-tree gum
  • gum butea
  • sangapenum
  • karaya gum
  • liquidambar
  • gutta balata
  • gum ammoniac
  • gum olibanum
  • sterculia gum
  • eucalyptus gum
  • exudation
  • thus
  • gutta-percha
  • alginic acid
  • algin
  • balata

Antonyms

  • undress
  • slip off
  • genuine
  • reduce

Etymology

  • gome (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • gomme (Middle English (1100-1500))

9. gum

verb. ['ˈgʌm'] become sticky.

Antonyms

  • depersonalize

Etymology

  • gome (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • gomme (Middle English (1100-1500))

10. gum

verb. ['ˈgʌm'] grind with the gums; chew without teeth and with great difficulty.

Synonyms

  • chew
  • manducate
  • jaw
  • masticate

Antonyms

  • increase
  • demilitarize
  • dehydrogenate
  • sensitise

Etymology

  • gome (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • gomme (Middle English (1100-1500))
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