Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. muscle

noun. ['ˈmʌsəl'] one of the contractile organs of the body.

Synonyms

  • smooth muscle
  • sphincter muscle
  • muscle cell
  • musculus
  • anatomical sphincter
  • skeletal muscle
  • ocular muscle
  • involuntary muscle
  • muscle fibre
  • sphincter
  • striated muscle
  • contractile organ
  • levator
  • antagonistic muscle
  • contractor
  • supinator
  • rectus
  • tensor
  • pronator
  • muscle fiber

Antonyms

  • medulla
  • cortex
  • lightness
  • weak part

Etymology

  • muscle (French)
  • musculus (Latin)

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Rhymes with Muscle Fiber

  • transcriber
  • subscriber
  • prescriber
  • strieber
  • streiber
  • scriber
  • treiber
  • shriber
  • shreiber
  • schriber
  • schreiber
  • kleiber
  • tiber
  • seiber
  • scheiber
  • reiber
  • hibor
  • fibre
  • cyber
  • biber

2. muscle

noun. ['ˈmʌsəl'] animal tissue consisting predominantly of contractile cells.

Synonyms

  • striated muscle tissue
  • muscular tissue
  • heart muscle
  • smooth muscle
  • muscle system
  • cardiac muscle
  • muscular structure
  • animal tissue

Antonyms

  • easy
  • comfortable
  • nonviolent
  • good

Etymology

  • muscle (French)
  • musculus (Latin)

3. muscle

noun. ['ˈmʌsəl'] a bully employed as a thug or bodyguard.

Synonyms

  • yob
  • hooligan
  • tough
  • bully
  • ruffian
  • muscleman
  • roughneck
  • yobbo
  • yobo

Antonyms

  • unsoundness
  • vulnerability
  • rugged
  • liability

Etymology

  • muscle (French)
  • musculus (Latin)

4. muscle

noun. ['ˈmʌsəl'] authority or power or force (especially when used in a coercive way).

Synonyms

  • say-so
  • authority
  • potency
  • dominance
  • authorisation

Antonyms

  • delicate
  • inexperienced
  • weak
  • soft

Etymology

  • muscle (French)
  • musculus (Latin)

5. muscle

noun. ['ˈmʌsəl'] possessing muscular strength.

Synonyms

  • brawniness
  • heftiness
  • brawn
  • strength
  • muscularity

Antonyms

  • extensor
  • flexor
  • orderly
  • tender

Etymology

  • muscle (French)
  • musculus (Latin)

6. fiber

noun. ['ˈfaɪbɝ'] a slender and greatly elongated substance capable of being spun into yarn.

Synonyms

  • fibril
  • ravelling
  • cellulose
  • material
  • optical fibre
  • man-made fiber
  • string
  • luffa
  • cantala
  • glass fibre
  • lint
  • byssus
  • oakum
  • spindle
  • bristle
  • loofah
  • loufah sponge
  • strand
  • raffia
  • nerve fibre
  • synthetic fiber
  • Cebu maguey
  • loofa
  • natural fiber
  • nerve fiber
  • optical fiber
  • fibre
  • natural fibre
  • raveling
  • filament
  • bassine
  • coir
  • beard
  • glass fiber
  • manila maguey

Antonyms

  • unstring
  • unfasten
  • take away
  • lack

Etymology

  • fibre (French)
  • fibre (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

7. fiber

noun. ['ˈfaɪbɝ'] the inherent complex of attributes that determines a persons moral and ethical actions and reactions.

Synonyms

  • fibre
  • responsibleness
  • responsibility
  • spirit
  • character
  • thoughtfulness
  • trait
  • personality

Antonyms

  • irresponsibleness
  • unthoughtfulness
  • empty
  • natural object

Etymology

  • fibre (French)
  • fibre (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

8. fiber

noun. ['ˈfaɪbɝ'] any of several elongated, threadlike cells (especially a muscle fiber or a nerve fiber).

Synonyms

  • nerve fibre
  • muscle fibre
  • nerve fiber
  • cell
  • muscle cell
  • muscle fiber

Antonyms

  • unbodied
  • immateriality
  • incorporeality
  • insubstantial

Etymology

  • fibre (French)
  • fibre (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

9. fiber

noun. ['ˈfaɪbɝ'] a leatherlike material made by compressing layers of paper or cloth.

Synonyms

  • fibre
  • vulcanized fiber
  • cloth
  • fabric
  • material

Antonyms

  • conductor
  • unclog
  • unstuff
  • pull

Etymology

  • fibre (French)
  • fibre (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

10. fiber

noun. ['ˈfaɪbɝ'] coarse, indigestible plant food low in nutrients; its bulk stimulates intestinal peristalsis.

Synonyms

  • food product
  • bran
  • foodstuff

Antonyms

  • insubstantiality
  • unworldly
  • mental
  • disarrange

Etymology

  • fibre (French)
  • fibre (Old French (842-ca. 1400))
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