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Definition by Wiktionary (Licensed under Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License)

the direction in which a boat is steered.

the point of the compass on which the ship sails. the main-sail, fore-sail, and mizzen, are also called courses.

the playing area which is usually made up of 9 or 18 holes with each hole having a tee off area, fairway and green

coursecourse, v. i. 1. to run as in a race, or in hunting; to pursue the sport of coursing; as, the sportsmen coursed over the flats of lancashire. 2. to move with speed; to race; as, the blood courses through the veins.course course, v. t. [imp. & p. p. coursed (k?rst)); p. pr. & vb. n. coursing.] 1. to run, hunt, or chase after; to follow hard upon; to pursue. we coursed him at the heels. 2. to cause to chase after or pursue game; as, to course greyhounds after deer. 3. to run through or over. the bounding steed courses the dusty plain.course course (k?rs), n. [f. cours, course, l. cursus, fr. currere to run. see current.] 1. the act of moving from one point to another; progress; passage. and when we had finished our course from tyre, we came to ptolemais. xxi. 7. 2. the ground or path traversed; track; way. the same horse also run the round course at newmarket. 3. motion, considered as to its general or resultant direction or to its goal; line progress or advance. a light by which the argive squadron steers their silent course to ilium's well known shore. westward the course of empire takes its way. 4. progress from point to point without change of direction; any part of a progress from one place to another, which is in a straight line, or on one direction; as, a ship in a long voyage makes many courses; a course measured by a surveyor between two stations; also, a progress without interruption or rest; a heat; as, one course of a race. 5. motion considered with reference to manner; or derly progress; procedure in a certain line of thought or action; as, the course of an argument. the course of true love never did run smooth. 6. customary or established sequence of events; recurrence of events according to natural laws. by course of nature and of law. day and night, seedtime and harvest, heat and hoary frost, shall hold their course. 7. method of procedure; manner or way of conducting; conduct; behavior. my lord of york commends the plot and the general course of the action. by perseverance in the course prescribed. you hold your course without remorse. 8. a series of motions or acts arranged in order; a succession of acts or practices connectedly followed; as, a course of medicine; a course of lectures on chemistry. 9. the succession of one to another in office or duty; order; turn. he appointed the courses of the priests viii. 14. 10. that part of a meal served at one time, with its accompaniments. he [goldsmith] wore fine clothes, gave dinners of several courses, paid court to venal beauties. 11. (arch.) a continuous level range of brick or stones of the same height throughout the face or faces of a building. 12. (naut.) the lowest sail on any mast of a square-rigged vessel; as, the fore course, main course, etc. 13. pl. (physiol.) the menses.

(n.)

A continuous level range of brick or stones of the same height throughout the face or faces of a building.  

(n.)

A series of motions or acts arranged in order; a succession of acts or practices connectedly followed; as, a course of medicine; a course of lectures on chemistry.  

(n.)

Customary or established sequence of events; recurrence of events according to natural laws.  

(n.)

Method of procedure; manner or way of conducting; conduct; behavior.  

(n.)

Motion considered with reference to manner; or derly progress; procedure in a certain line of thought or action; as, the course of an argument.  

(n.)

Motion, considered as to its general or resultant direction or to its goal; line progress or advance.  

(n.)

Progress from point to point without change of direction; any part of a progress from one place to another, which is in a straight line, or on one direction; as, a ship in a long voyage makes many courses; a course measured by a surveyor between two stations; also, a progress without interruption or rest; a heat; as, one course of a race.  

(n.)

That part of a meal served at one time, with its accompaniments.  

(n.)

The act of moving from one point to another; progress; passage.  

(n.)

The ground or path traversed; track; way.  

(n.)

The lowest sail on any mast of a square-rigged vessel; as, the fore course, main course, etc.  

(n.)

The menses.  

(n.)

The succession of one to another in office or duty; order; turn.  

(v. i.)

To move with speed; to race; as, the blood courses through the veins.  

(v. i.)

To run as in a race, or in hunting; to pursue the sport of coursing; as, the sportsmen coursed over the flats of Lancashire.  

(v. t.)

To cause to chase after or pursue game; as, to course greyhounds after deer.  

(v. t.)

To run through or over.  

(v. t.)

To run, hunt, or chase after; to follow hard upon; to pursue.  

line of motion or direction

OriginFrom Shakespeare's A midsummer Night's Dream.

Noun1. education imparted in a series of lessons or class meetings; "he took a course in basket weaving"; "flirting is not unknown in college classes" (synonym) course of study, course of instruction, class (hypernym) education, instruction, teaching, pedagogy, educational activity (hyponym) adult education (part-meronym) coursework2. a connected series of events or actions or developments; "the government took a firm course"; "historians can only point out those lines for which evidence is available" (synonym) line (hypernym) series (hyponym) stream, flow, current3. facility consisting of a circumscribed area of land or water laid out for a sport; "the course had only nine holes"; "the course was less than a mile" (hypernym) facility, installation (hyponym) golf course, golf links, links4. a mode of action; "if you persist in that course you will surely fail"; "once a nation is embarked on a course of action it becomes extremely difficult for any retraction to take place" (synonym) course of action (hypernym) action (hyponym) blind alley5. a line or route along which something travels or moves; "the hurricane demolished houses in its path"; "the track of an animal"; "the course of the river" (synonym) path, track (hypernym) line (hyponym) collision course6. general line of orientation; "the river takes a southern course"; "the northeastern trend of the coast" (synonym) trend (hypernym) direction, way (derivation) run, flow, feed7. part of a meal served at one time; "she prepared a three course meal" (hypernym) nutriment, nourishment, nutrition, sustenance, aliment, alimentation, victuals (hyponym) entree, main course (part-holonym) meal, repast8. (construction) a layer of masonry; "a course of bricks" (synonym) row (hypernym) layer, bed (hyponym) damp-proof course, damp course (part-holonym) wallVerb1. move swiftly through or over; "ships coursing the Atlantic" (hypernym) traverse, track, cover, cross, pass over, get over, get across, cut through, cut across (derivation) path, track2. move along, of liquids; "Water flowed into the cave"; "the missouri feeds into the Mississippi" (synonym) run, flow, feed (hypernym) move (hyponym) flush (derivation) trend3. hunt with hounds; "He often courses hares" (hypernym) hunt, run, hunt down, track down (derivation) coursing (classification) gameAdverb1. as might be expected; "naturally, the lawyer sent us a huge bill" (synonym) naturally, of course

      crusoe      source

a bout in bearbaiting, where a bear is tied to a stake and attacked by dogs

rian

Buchedd = n. course of life

Chwyl = n. a turn; a course; a while; an event, ad. while, as long as

Chwylfa = n. an orbit, a course

Dychwel = n. a turn, course

Efan = n. motion; course

Einioes = n. course of life, life

Eriw = n. progress, course

Ffawr = n. a course

Gofras = a. somewhat course

Gorhynt = n. a superior course

Graean = n. gravel, course sand

Gwaedrod = n. a course of blood

Gwaith = n. act, action; work; n. course, turn, time, ad. because, that,

Gwib = n. a serpentine course, a range; a drive

Gwibfa = n. a wandering course

Gwrthgerdd = n. retrograde course

Gwrthryd = n. an adverse course

Gyrfa = n. a drive, a course

Helhynt = n. chase, course

Helynt = n. course; business

Heol = n. a course, a road, a street, Heol, y gwynt, the milky way

Hwyl = n. a course; plight, state, or condition; a sail

Hwylfa = n. a course; a lane

Hwylio = v. to set in course; to butt; to prepare; to sail

Hwyliog = a. having course; being under sail

Hynt = n. course, journey, freak

Hytynt = n. a course, a journey

Iawnred = n. right course

Llyr = n. a duct, a course, an udder; a brink, or shore

Oesred = n. course of existenct

Prifred = n. primary course

Rhagred = n. a prior course

Rhawd = n. a course, a rout

Rhed = n. a course, a race, a run

Rhedfa = n. a course, a run

Rhediant = n. currency; a course

Rhodfa = n. a circular course

Rhodle = n. a course, a range

Rhodwedd = n. an orbit, a course

Rhodwydd = n. an open course

Rhyd = n. a course; a ford

Rhysfa = n. a course, a rush

Treidio = v. to course, to range

Union-gyrch = a. of direct course

Unionred = a. of direct course

Wysg = n. a tendency forward; a bias; presence; a current, a course; a stream: adv. in a forward direction

Ystod = n. a course; a layer; a swathe

Ystre = n. a course, a range

www.interactiveselfstudy.com

entree

n. He - directionn. nay' - part of a meal

n. HeDon

rivak

(*) the intended direction of movement in the horizontal plane.  

one of the continuous horizontal layers or rows of masonry brick or block bonded with mortar.

towards a point at a specified course; Compare: direct

Course

the word course can mean:Course (navigation), the direction of travelCourse (sail), the principal sail on a mast of a sailing vesselCourse (education), in the united States, a unit of instruction in one subject, lasting one academic termCourse of study, in the british Commonwealth, a programme of education leading to a degree or diplomaCourse of employment, a legal consideration of all circumstances which may occur in the performance of a person's jobCourse (medicine), a regime of medical drugs, or the speed of evolution of a diseaseCourse (music), a pair of adjacent strings tuned to unison or an octave, in a stringed instrumentCourse (dining), a single dish in a series of subsequently served dishes, constituting, for example, a three-course menu.Main course, the primary dish in a meal consisting of several coursesCourse (architecture), a continuous horizontal layer of similarly-sized building material, in a wallString course, a continuous narrow horizontal course or moulding which projects slightly from the surface of a wall

curriculum, tractus

old course hotel 12 YO, single Speyside malt scotch WhiskyFor: old course hotel (St. Andrews, Scotland)

the route or path taken by flowing water, such as a stream or river.

will; course  

(See also Bearing; flight Path) 1) the intended direction of flight in the horizontal plane measured in degrees from north. 2) the instrument landing system (ILS) localizer signal pattern usually specified as the front course or the back course. 3) the intended track along a straight, curved, or segmented microwave landing system (MLS) path. (FAA4)

In a joust, to run a single pass with lances or swords was a course. barber and barker suggest in their tournaments book that a course might also have been a 'bout'; a single fight determined in a variety of manners-counted blows struck or received; until an opponent was knocked to their knees; or perhaps until a particularly fine blow was struck. see also counted blows . 

A complete integrated series of lessons which are identified by a common title and/or number.

Common misspellings

    • ccourse
    • sourse
    • csourse
    • scourse
    • kourse
    • kkourse
    • ckourse
    • kcourse
    • chourse
    • hcourse
    • ourse
    • coursee
    • coursi
    • coursea
    • coursae
    • coursa
    • cours
    • coourse
    • cohurse
    • curse
    • courrse
    • coulse
    • coullse
    • couase
    • couarse
    • courase
    • couerse
    • courese
    • couse
    • coursse
    • cource
    • courcce
    • courshe
    • courpse
    • coursche
    • coure
    • couurse
    • coyrse
    • coyurse
    • couyrse
    • coyyrse
    • corse

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Typos

  • xourse
  • sourse
  • dourse
  • fourse
  • vourse
  • ourse
  • coursw
  • courss
  • coursd
  • coursf
  • coursr
  • cours
  • ciurse
  • ckurse
  • clurse
  • cpurse
  • curse
  • couese
  • coudse
  • coufse
  • cougse
  • coutse
  • couse
  • courae
  • courze
  • courxe
  • cource
  • courde
  • couree
  • courwe
  • courqe
  • coure
  • coyrse
  • cohrse
  • cojrse
  • cokrse
  • coirse
  • corse

Anagrams

  • ceosru
  • cuorse
  • ceusor
  • curseo
  • coesur
  • csroeu
  • coerus
  • cuoesr
  • cuseor
  • cuesor
  • cureso
  • cosrue
  • cruseo
  • cruose
  • cseour
  • coruse
  • cresuo
  • cueros
  • course
  • coseur
  • cusero
  • crusoe
  • cseuro
  • csreuo
  • ceuors
  • csrueo
  • ceusro
  • cosure
  • cuoser
  • csoreu
  • cerous
  • crsuoe
  • cruoes
  • creous
  • cosuer
  • croues
  • coeurs
  • csoeur
  • csruoe
  • cerosu
  • cueors
  • cuoers
  • couesr
  • csueor
  • coeusr
  • cuerso
  • crueos
  • ceours
  • cosreu
  • cuosre
  • cusroe
  • cusoer
  • coersu
  • crouse
  • cseuor
  • cusore
  • csouer
  • ceorsu
  • csoure
  • csuroe
  • cureos
  • ceorus
  • csoeru
  • croesu
  • cseoru
  • cuores
  • crsueo
  • crsoeu
  • csroue
  • corsue
  • cursoe
  • csorue
  • coseru
  • coresu
  • cserou
  • csuoer
  • ceosur
  • ceuosr
  • cseruo
  • cuesro
  • corseu
  • creuso
  • coreus
  • crseou
  • crsoue
  • cusreo
  • curose
  • ceurso
  • croseu
  • croeus
  • creuos
  • creosu
  • cresou
  • coures
  • csuero
  • couers
  • ceuros
  • csureo
  • cueosr
  • ceousr
  • csreou
  • curoes
  • cousre
  • crseuo
  • crosue
  • couser
  • crueso
  • corues
  • csuore
  • coesru

Word analysis of course

Length6
Vocalscourse
Consonantscourse
MD5046d47672cf6212d201d6e8b0c191e73
SHA14809561b34384fc017da4d2efc93d79ca3d90e22