Synonyms
Antonyms

1. glass

noun. ['ˈglæs'] a brittle transparent solid with irregular atomic structure.

Synonyms

  • sodium silicate
  • opal glass
  • shatterproof glass
  • crown glass
  • plate glass
  • sheet glass
  • laminated glass
  • glasswork
  • Pyrex
  • stained glass
  • wire glass
  • water glass
  • optical glass
  • safety glass
  • solid
  • glassware
  • soluble glass
  • lead glass
  • soft glass
  • drinking glass
  • natural glass
  • milk glass

Antonyms

  • heat
  • uncover
  • low
  • inferior

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Words that Rhyme with Shot Glass

  • 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
  • crass
  • class
  • brass
  • bras
  • blass

Example sentences of the word shot-glass


1. Noun Phrase
Wash out an empty nail-polish bottle or shot glass.

2. Noun Phrase
A shot glass is a glass with thick sides that is used to hold about one ounce of liquid.

3. Noun Phrase
To determine whether your shot glass is newer or an antique, look for differences in color.

4. Noun Phrase
Pour in a chilled shot glass to serve.

2. glass

noun. ['ˈglæs'] a container for holding liquids while drinking.

Synonyms

  • brandy glass
  • jigger
  • pony
  • schooner
  • rummer
  • container
  • brandy snifter
  • shot glass
  • bumper
  • goblet
  • highball glass
  • water glass
  • snifter
  • tumbler
  • liqueur glass
  • drinking glass
  • parfait glass
  • seidel
  • wineglass

Antonyms

  • unsound
  • diversified
  • hollow
  • hollowness

3. glass

noun. ['ˈglæs'] the quantity a glass will hold.

Synonyms

  • glassful

Antonyms

  • acceleration
  • decelerate

4. glass

noun. ['ˈglæs'] a small refracting telescope.

Synonyms

  • spyglass
  • refracting telescope

Antonyms

  • gaseous
  • liquid
  • unwholesome

5. shot

noun. ['ˈʃɑːt'] the act of firing a projectile.

Synonyms

  • actuation
  • shooting
  • firing
  • gunshot
  • headshot
  • gunfire
  • discharge
  • shoot
  • shellfire
  • propulsion
  • countershot
  • potshot
  • firing off

Antonyms

  • overact
  • underact
  • tightness
  • immovability

Etymology

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

6. shot

noun. ['ˈʃɑːt'] a solid missile discharged from a firearm.

Synonyms

  • grape
  • grapeshot
  • musket ball
  • BB shot
  • BB
  • duck shot
  • buckshot
  • case shot
  • bird shot
  • missile
  • projectile
  • canister
  • pellet
  • canister shot

Antonyms

  • function
  • unify
  • keep
  • respect

Etymology

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

7. shot

noun. ['ˈʃɑːt'] (sports) the act of swinging or striking at a ball with a club or racket or bat or cue or hand.

Synonyms

  • maneuver
  • follow-through
  • golf stroke
  • cannon
  • stroke
  • swipe
  • tennis shot
  • swing
  • masse shot
  • play
  • undercut
  • manoeuvre
  • cut
  • tennis stroke
  • masse
  • carom
  • miscue
  • golf shot
  • break

Antonyms

  • buy
  • thicken
  • inflate
  • deflate

Etymology

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

8. shot

noun. ['ˈʃɑːt'] a chance to do something.

Synonyms

  • opportunity
  • crack

Antonyms

  • abstain
  • dissimilarity
  • disrespect

Etymology

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

9. shot

noun. ['ˈʃɑːt'] the act of putting a liquid into the body by means of a syringe.

Synonyms

  • intradermal injection
  • intravenous injection
  • intramuscular injection
  • subcutaneous injection
  • medical care
  • injection

Antonyms

  • lengthen
  • expand
  • uncut
  • switch on

Etymology

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

10. shot

noun. ['ˈʃɑːt'] a consecutive series of pictures that constitutes a unit of action in a film.

Synonyms

  • scene
  • photograph
  • outtake
  • moving-picture show
  • picture
  • exposure
  • film
  • motion picture
  • flick
  • pic
  • moving picture
  • movie
  • motion-picture show
  • picture show

Antonyms

  • convict
  • invest
  • mobilize
  • hold

Etymology

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