Synonyms

1. floe

noun. ['ˈfloʊ'] a flat mass of ice (smaller than an ice field) floating at sea.

Synonyms

  • ice mass

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Words that Rhyme with Ice Floe

  • genego
  • taekwondo
  • tourtelot
  • pinsoneault
  • ex-voto
  • undergo
  • tondreau
  • tallyho
  • overflow
  • lambreau
  • jandreau
  • hwang-ho
  • guandjo
  • gendreau
  • cointreau
  • celo
  • cabo
  • brancheau
  • blincoe
  • apropos
  • vigneault
  • vigneau
  • van-gogh
  • tyo
  • truffaut
  • trudeau
  • therriault
  • theriault
  • tetreault
  • tableaux

Example sentences of the word ice-floe


1. Noun Phrase
They depend on ice floes to serve as way stations while they are hunting in the water.

2. Noun Phrase
Adélie penguins rely on all manner of ice floes for foraging, migrating, moulting and resting.

3. Noun Phrase
These penguins prey on the species that live on the underside of ice floes, such as krill.

4. Noun Phrase
They are also known to bump into ice floes and knock prey off into the water.

2. ice

noun. ['ˈaɪs'] water frozen in the solid state.

Synonyms

  • icicle
  • crystal
  • H2O
  • glacier
  • hoar
  • rime
  • water ice
  • hailstone
  • ice cube
  • frost
  • black ice
  • water

Antonyms

  • dry
  • empty
  • approve
  • fearlessness

Etymology

  • is (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • is (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

3. ice

noun. ['ˈaɪs'] the frozen part of a body of water.

Synonyms

  • ice pack
  • neve
  • drift ice
  • icefall
  • shelf ice
  • ice shelf
  • pack ice
  • object

Antonyms

  • fresh water
  • hard water
  • saltwater
  • young

Etymology

  • is (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • is (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

4. ice

noun. ['ˈaɪs'] diamonds.

Synonyms

  • diamond

Antonyms

  • territorial waters
  • international waters

Etymology

  • is (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • is (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

5. ice

noun. ['ˈaɪs'] a frozen dessert with fruit flavoring (especially one containing no milk).

Synonyms

  • sorbet
  • water ice
  • frappe

Antonyms

  • bottom
  • flatter
  • soft drug
  • unbend

Etymology

  • is (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • is (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

6. ice

verb. ['ˈaɪs'] put ice on or put on ice.

Synonyms

  • cool down
  • cool

Antonyms

  • elate
  • hotness
  • discomposure

Etymology

  • is (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • is (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

7. ICE

noun. a heat engine in which combustion occurs inside the engine rather than in a separate furnace; heat expands a gas that either moves a piston or turns a gas turbine.

Synonyms

  • block
  • reciprocating engine
  • diesel motor
  • lubricating system
  • outboard motor
  • motor vehicle
  • powerboat
  • rotary engine
  • cylinder block
  • gas engine
  • poppet
  • diesel
  • motorboat
  • heat engine
  • engine block
  • pressure feed
  • supercharger
  • four-stroke internal-combustion engine
  • force-feed lubricating system
  • pressure-feed lubricating system
  • diesel engine
  • four-stroke engine
  • self-starter
  • petrol engine
  • gasoline engine
  • automotive vehicle
  • outboard
  • radial engine
  • force feed
  • valve-in-head engine
  • internal-combustion engine

Antonyms

  • free
  • natural object
  • unstuff
  • show

8. ice

noun. ['ˈaɪs'] an amphetamine derivative (trade name Methedrine) used in the form of a crystalline hydrochloride; used as a stimulant to the nervous system and as an appetite suppressant.

Synonyms

  • chicken feed
  • Methedrine
  • chalk
  • amphetamine
  • meth
  • shabu
  • upper
  • methamphetamine hydrochloride
  • trash
  • controlled substance
  • deoxyephedrine
  • methamphetamine
  • crank
  • pep pill
  • glass

Antonyms

  • decelerate
  • black
  • low
  • inferior

Etymology

  • is (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • is (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

9. ice

verb. ['ˈaɪs'] decorate with frosting.

Synonyms

  • frost

Antonyms

  • unemotionality
  • emotional

Etymology

  • is (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • is (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

10. ice

verb. ['ˈaɪs'] cause to become ice or icy.

Antonyms

  • hot

Etymology

  • is (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • is (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
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