Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. vocal

adjective. ['ˈvoʊkəl'] given to expressing yourself freely or insistently.

Synonyms

  • outspoken
  • communicatory

Antonyms

  • act
  • consume
  • disarrange

Etymology

  • vocal (Old French (842-ca. 1400))
  • vocalis (Latin)

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Rhymes with Vocal Cord

  • unexplored
  • underscored
  • prerecord
  • untoward
  • mountford
  • montford
  • explored
  • restored
  • outscored
  • implored
  • deplored
  • axford
  • verwoerd
  • shavord
  • reward
  • revord
  • record
  • reboard
  • mccord
  • mainord
  • laborde
  • ignored
  • dubord
  • deborde
  • debord
  • beauford
  • alvord
  • abhorred
  • sward
  • stored

Sentences with vocal-cord


1. Noun Phrase
When you are not speaking, the vocal cords remain open and allow you to breathe.

2. Noun Phrase
Turn your head toward the side of the damaged vocal cords.

3. Noun Phrase
Asthma medication will not help people with vocal cord dysfunction.

4. Noun Phrase
Learning how to relax the throat can help you maintain control of your breathing and damaged vocal cords.

2. vocal

noun. ['ˈvoʊkəl'] music intended to be performed by one or more singers, usually with instrumental accompaniment.

Synonyms

  • music

Antonyms

  • black
  • white

Etymology

  • vocal (Old French (842-ca. 1400))
  • vocalis (Latin)

3. vocal

adjective. ['ˈvoʊkəl'] full of the sound of voices.

Antonyms

  • deglycerolize

Etymology

  • vocal (Old French (842-ca. 1400))
  • vocalis (Latin)

4. vocal

noun. ['ˈvoʊkəl'] a short musical composition with words.

Synonyms

  • barcarolle
  • piece of music
  • aria
  • refrain
  • cradlesong
  • lay
  • requiem
  • words
  • coronach
  • drinking song
  • musical composition
  • piece
  • opus
  • anthem
  • oldie
  • prothalamion
  • chorus
  • folk song
  • ditty
  • lyric
  • love-song
  • threnody
  • torch song
  • folksong
  • lullaby
  • banquet song
  • lied
  • scolion
  • love song
  • prothalamium
  • folk ballad
  • song
  • roundelay
  • language
  • partsong
  • work song
  • berceuse
  • serenade
  • lament
  • golden oldie
  • composition
  • religious song
  • barcarole
  • ballad

Antonyms

  • sit
  • sacred
  • professional
  • disassemble

Etymology

  • vocal (Old French (842-ca. 1400))
  • vocalis (Latin)

5. cord

noun. ['ˈkɔrd'] a line made of twisted fibers or threads.

Synonyms

  • chenille
  • lacing
  • whipcord
  • string
  • tie
  • clews
  • fishing line
  • laniard
  • log line
  • twine
  • lanyard
  • static line
  • sash cord
  • clothesline
  • ripcord
  • gut
  • wick
  • taper
  • lace
  • thread
  • apron string
  • piping
  • sash line
  • catgut
  • yarn
  • line
  • perpendicular
  • chenille cord
  • agal
  • bowstring
  • plumb line

Antonyms

  • strengthen
  • tightness
  • dehydrate
  • tense

Etymology

  • corde (Old French (842-ca. 1400))
  • chorda (Latin)

6. cord

noun. ['ˈkɔrd'] a cut pile fabric with vertical ribs; usually made of cotton.

Synonyms

  • textile
  • narrow wale
  • corduroy
  • material
  • fabric
  • Bedford cord
  • wide wale

Antonyms

  • stiffen
  • running
  • disarrange
  • recede

Etymology

  • corde (Old French (842-ca. 1400))
  • chorda (Latin)

7. cord

noun. ['ˈkɔrd'] a unit of amount of wood cut for burning; 128 cubic feet.

Synonyms

  • cubic content unit
  • cubature unit
  • displacement unit
  • cubage unit
  • capacity unit
  • capacity measure
  • volume unit

Antonyms

  • disjoin
  • detach
  • disentangle
  • unsnarl

Etymology

  • corde (Old French (842-ca. 1400))
  • chorda (Latin)

8. cord

verb. ['ˈkɔrd'] stack in cords.

Synonyms

  • pile
  • stack

Antonyms

  • unknot
  • untwine
  • unwind

Etymology

  • corde (Old French (842-ca. 1400))
  • chorda (Latin)

9. cord

noun. ['ˈkɔrd'] a light insulated conductor for household use.

Synonyms

  • power cord
  • electric cord
  • extension cord

Antonyms

  • unfasten
  • take away
  • unstrap
  • unlash

Etymology

  • corde (Old French (842-ca. 1400))
  • chorda (Latin)

10. cord

verb. ['ˈkɔrd'] bind or tie with a cord.

Synonyms

  • tie

Antonyms

  • unweave
  • untwist

Etymology

  • corde (Old French (842-ca. 1400))
  • chorda (Latin)
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