Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. mass

noun. ['ˈmæs'] the property of a body that causes it to have weight in a gravitational field.

Synonyms

  • critical mass
  • bulk
  • molecular weight
  • atomic mass
  • atomic weight
  • inertial mass
  • relativistic mass
  • relative atomic mass
  • relative molecular mass
  • mass deficiency
  • biomass
  • physical property
  • fundamental quantity
  • body
  • mass defect
  • rest mass
  • gravitational mass
  • mass energy

Antonyms

  • minimum
  • scarcity
  • empty
  • imperfect

Etymology

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

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Rhymes with Inertial Mass

  • middle-class
  • smartass
  • contrasts
  • lambastes
  • forecasts
  • vanasse
  • umass
  • surpass
  • repass
  • outlasts
  • impasse
  • depass
  • alsace
  • plasse
  • plass
  • plas
  • morass
  • krass
  • kras
  • klass
  • klas
  • harass
  • grasse
  • grass
  • gras
  • glass
  • glas
  • crass
  • class
  • brass

2. mass

noun. ['ˈmæs'] (often followed by `of') a large number or amount or extent.

Synonyms

  • haymow
  • great deal
  • slew
  • passel
  • muckle
  • mess
  • stack
  • mountain
  • flock
  • wad
  • large indefinite amount
  • plenty
  • large indefinite quantity
  • tidy sum
  • deluge
  • mint
  • quite a little
  • batch
  • deal
  • flood
  • pot
  • mickle
  • raft
  • good deal
  • spate
  • lot
  • peck
  • hatful
  • inundation
  • torrent
  • heap
  • pile

Antonyms

  • imperceptibility
  • visibility
  • inelasticity
  • artifact

Etymology

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

3. mass

noun. ['ˈmæs'] an ill-structured collection of similar things (objects or people).

Synonyms

  • accumulation
  • assemblage
  • logjam
  • shock
  • collection

Antonyms

  • bad luck
  • misfortune
  • good luck
  • success

Etymology

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

4. Mass

noun. (Roman Catholic Church and Protestant Churches) the celebration of the Eucharist.

Synonyms

  • religious ceremony
  • Requiem
  • Low Mass
  • religious ritual

Etymology

  • masse (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

5. mass

noun. ['ˈmæs'] a body of matter without definite shape.

Synonyms

  • mush
  • faecalith
  • stercolith
  • pulp
  • mat
  • body
  • coprolith
  • drift

Antonyms

  • perceptibility
  • unmalleability
  • elasticity
  • malleability

Etymology

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

6. mass

noun. ['ˈmæs'] the common people generally.

Synonyms

  • temporalty
  • the great unwashed
  • grouping
  • audience
  • followers
  • people
  • masses
  • following
  • laity
  • multitude
  • hoi polloi

Antonyms

  • unite
  • cheer
  • euphemism
  • minor

Etymology

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

7. mass

noun. ['ˈmæs'] the property of something that is great in magnitude.

Synonyms

  • bulk
  • dollar volume
  • volume
  • magnitude

Antonyms

  • disorganize
  • refrain
  • take
  • ebbtide

Etymology

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

8. mass

verb. ['ˈmæs'] join together into a mass or collect or form a mass.

Synonyms

  • press
  • crowd

Antonyms

  • breakableness
  • solidity
  • unbreakableness

Etymology

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

9. Mass

noun. a sequence of prayers constituting the Christian Eucharistic rite.

Etymology

  • masse (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

10. mass

adjective. ['ˈmæs'] formed of separate units gathered into a mass or whole.

Synonyms

  • collective
  • aggregate
  • aggregative

Antonyms

  • orderliness
  • order
  • disarrange
  • natural depression

Etymology

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

Sentences with inertial-mass


1. Noun Phrase
Here, the mass of an object is often called the inertial mass, and it describes the object’s resistance to (linear) motion.

2. Noun Phrase
Mass is measured in kilograms, and although it’s difficult to define, the inertial mass of an object is given by:

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