Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. perfect

adjective. ['pɝˈfɛkt, ˈpɝːˌfɪkt'] being complete of its kind and without defect or blemish.

Synonyms

  • clear
  • complete
  • undefiled
  • ideal
  • idealized
  • immaculate
  • idyllic
  • unbroken
  • perfectible
  • mint
  • exact
  • pluperfect
  • down
  • clean
  • unblemished
  • idealised
  • down pat
  • ne plus ultra
  • errorless
  • unmutilated
  • impeccable
  • perfection
  • unmarred
  • flawlessness
  • flawless
  • cold
  • utopian
  • consummate
  • mastered
  • faultless
  • uncorrupted

Antonyms

  • imperfection
  • dystopian
  • inexact
  • imperfect
  • broken

Etymology

  • perfit (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • parfit (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

Featured Games

Words that Rhyme with Perfect Game

  • proclaim
  • postgame
  • exclaim
  • disclaim
  • reclaim
  • overcame
  • inflame
  • declaim
  • ballgame
  • rename
  • defame
  • became
  • aflame
  • acclaim
  • swaim
  • graeme
  • frame
  • fraim
  • flame
  • flaim
  • claim
  • brame
  • blame
  • ashame
  • tame
  • shame
  • sejm
  • same
  • rhame
  • name

2. perfect

verb. ['pɝˈfɛkt, ˈpɝːˌfɪkt'] make perfect or complete.

Synonyms

  • better
  • round off
  • amend
  • improve
  • meliorate
  • hone
  • polish up
  • brush up
  • round
  • optimize
  • optimise
  • ameliorate

Antonyms

  • invalidate
  • disapprove
  • disallow
  • decertify

Etymology

  • perfit (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • parfit (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

3. perfect

adjective. ['pɝˈfɛkt, ˈpɝːˌfɪkt'] precisely accurate or exact.

Antonyms

  • break even

Etymology

  • perfit (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • parfit (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

4. perfect

adjective. ['pɝˈfɛkt, ˈpɝːˌfɪkt'] without qualification; used informally as (often pejorative) intensifiers.

Synonyms

  • unadulterated
  • unmitigated
  • complete
  • pure
  • arrant
  • consummate
  • double-dyed
  • sodding
  • stark
  • everlasting
  • gross
  • staring
  • thoroughgoing

Antonyms

  • lose
  • indistinct
  • unclearness
  • unclear

Etymology

  • perfit (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • parfit (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

5. game

noun. ['ˈgeɪm'] a contest with rules to determine a winner.

Synonyms

  • bowling
  • athletic game
  • pall-mall
  • curling
  • card game
  • parlor game
  • child's game
  • activity
  • table game
  • zero-sum game
  • parlour game
  • gambling game
  • cards

Antonyms

  • activation
  • sink
  • source
  • peristalsis

Etymology

  • game (Middle English (1100-1500))

6. game

noun. ['ˈgeɪm'] a single play of a sport or other contest.

Synonyms

  • road game
  • doubleheader
  • cup tie
  • twin bill
  • home game
  • practice game
  • nightcap
  • double feature
  • playoff game
  • away game
  • competition
  • exhibition game

Antonyms

  • home game
  • anastalsis
  • dormant
  • inactiveness

Etymology

  • game (Middle English (1100-1500))

7. game

noun. ['ˈgeɪm'] an amusement or pastime.

Synonyms

  • ducks and drakes
  • prisoner's base
  • treasure hunt
  • diversion
  • pinball
  • pinball game
  • party game
  • ring-around-a-rosy
  • computer game
  • mind game
  • ring-around-the-rosy
  • video game
  • guessing game
  • ring-a-rosy
  • paper chase
  • catch
  • hare and hounds

Antonyms

  • straight
  • discontinuance
  • assembly
  • discontinuation

Etymology

  • game (Middle English (1100-1500))

8. game

noun. ['ˈgeɪm'] animal hunted for food or sport.

Synonyms

  • big game
  • animal
  • creature
  • game bird
  • fauna
  • animate being
  • beast

Antonyms

  • stay in place
  • straighten
  • mistrust
  • distrust

Etymology

  • game (Middle English (1100-1500))

9. game

adjective. ['ˈgeɪm'] disabled in the feet or legs.

Synonyms

  • unfit
  • halt
  • gimpy
  • lame
  • halting

Antonyms

  • juvenile
  • rush
  • stay
  • regulation time

Etymology

  • game (Middle English (1100-1500))

10. game

noun. ['ˈgeɪm'] the game equipment needed in order to play a particular game.

Synonyms

  • game equipment

Antonyms

  • pull
  • disapprove

Etymology

  • game (Middle English (1100-1500))
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