Cure correct spelling


How to spell

The word above "Cure" is the correct spelling for the word. It is very easy to misspell a word like Cure, therefore you can use TellSpell as a spell checker. Whenever you do not know how to spell a word just go to this site and search, we got millions of different misspellings for the words already indexed by google, so just google it it as you think it is spelled and hopefully google will help you find Tellspell again!

We have definitions, antonyms, synonyms, sentences containing Cure and more information about the word.

Sponsored links


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

to change the physical, chemical, or electrical properties of a material by chemical reaction, by the action of heat and catalysts alone or in combination, with or without pressure. specifically to convert a low molecular weight polymer or resin to and insoluble, infusible state.

method of maintaining sufficient humidity and proper temperature for freshly placed concrete to assure proper hydration of the cement, and proper hardening of the concrete.

see vulcanization .

curecure, v. t. [imp. & p. p. cured (kūrd); p. pr. & vb. n. curing.] [of. curer to take care, to heal, f., only, to cleanse, l. curare to take care, to heal, fr. cura. see cure,.] 1. to heal; to restore to health, soundness, or sanity; to make well; -- said of a patient. the child was cured from that very hour. xvii. 18. 2. to subdue or remove by remedial means; to remedy; to remove; to heal; -- said of a malady. to cure this deadly grief. then he called his twelve disciples together, and gave them power to cure diseases. 1. 3. to set free from (something injurious or blameworthy), as from a bad habit. i never knew any man cured of inattention. 4. to prepare for preservation or permanent keeping; to preserve, as by drying, salting, etc.; as, to cure beef or fish; to cure hay.cure cure> (kūr), n. [of, cure care, f., also, cure, healing, cure of souls, l. cura care, medical attendance, cure; perh. akin to cavere to pay heed, e. cution. cure is not related to care.] 1. care, heed, or attention. [obs.] of study took he most cure and most heed. vicarages of greatcure, but small value. 2. spiritual charge; care of soul; the office of a parish priest or of a curate; hence, that which is committed to the charge of a parish priest or of a curate; a curacy; as, to resign a cure; to obtain a cure. the appropriator was the incumbent parson, and had the cure of the souls of the parishioners. 3. medical or hygienic care; remedial treatment of disease; a method of medical treatment; as, to use the water cure. 4. act of healing or state of being healed; restoration to health from disease, or to soundness after injury. past hope! pastcure! past help. i do cures to-day and to-morrow. 32. 5. means of the removal of disease or evil; that which heals; a remedy; a restorative. cold, hunger, prisons, ills without a cure. the proper cure of such prejudices. hurd.cure cure, v. i. 1. to pay heed; to care; to give attention. [obs.] 2. to restore health; to effect a cure. whose smile and frown, like to achilles' spear, is able with the change to kill and cure. 3. to become healed. one desperate grief cures with another's languish.cure n : a medicine or therapy that cures disease or relieve pain [syn: remedy, curative] v 1. provide a cure for, make healthy again [syn: heal] 2. prepare by chemical processing in order to preserve; "cure meats"   similar words(7) 

 cure of souls  movement cure  water cure  rest cure  rest-cure  faith cure  whey cure 

(v. t.)

To subdue or remove by remedial means; to remedy; to remove; to heal; -- said of a malady.  

(v. t.)

To set free from (something injurious or blameworthy), as from a bad habit.  

(v. t.)

To prepare for preservation or permanent keeping; to preserve, as by drying, salting, etc.; as, to cure beef or fish; to cure hay.  

(v. t.)

To heal; to restore to health, soundness, or sanity; to make well; -- said of a patient.  

(v. i.)

To restore health; to effect a cure.  

(v. i.)

To pay heed; to care; to give attention.  

(v. i.)

To become healed.  

(n.)

Spiritual charge; care of soul; the office of a parish priest or of a curate; hence, that which is committed to the charge of a parish priest or of a curate; a curacy; as, to resign a cure; to obtain a cure.  

(n.)

Medical or hygienic care; remedial treatment of disease; a method of medical treatment; as, to use the water cure.  

(n.)

Means of the removal of disease or evil; that which heals; a remedy; a restorative.  

(n.)

Care, heed, or attention.  

(n.)

Act of healing or state of being healed; restoration to health from disease, or to soundness after injury.  

(n.)

A curate; a pardon.  

Noun1. a medicine or therapy that cures disease or relieve pain (synonym) remedy, curative (hypernym) medicine, medication, medicament, medicinal drug (hyponym) acoustic (part-holonym) treatment (derivation) bring around, healVerb1. provide a cure for, make healthy again; "The treatment cured the boy's acne"; "The quack pretended to heal patients but never managed to" (synonym) bring around, heal (hypernym) help, aid (hyponym) recuperate (entail) treat, care for (derivation) remedy, curative (classification) medicine, practice of medicine2. prepare by drying, salting, or chemical processing in order to preserve; "cure meats"; "cure pickles" (hypernym) preserve, keep (hyponym) dun (derivation) hardening, solidifying, solidification, set, curing3. make (substances) hard and improve their usability; "cure resin" (hypernym) harden, indurate4. be or become preserved; "the apricots cure in the sun" (hypernym) change

  ecru

Cyfareddu = v. to cure by charm

Dadfalchio = v. to cure of pride

Dadfyddaru = v. to cure of deafnes

Iachau = v. to cure, to heal

Meddyginiaethu = v. to cure

Meddygu = v. to doctor, to heal, to cure

v. vor

bohrau, bohraya

the man takes another bulletHe keeps them all withinHe must seek no matter how it hurtsSo don't fool againHe thinks the answer is cold and in his handHe takes his medicineThe man takes another bulletHe's been fooled againUncross your armsTake and throw them to the cure, say...I do believeUncross your arms nowTake them to I say...I do believeYeah, I do believeThe lie is tempted and she followsAgain she hits him inShe must believe to feel the hollowShe's been fooled againUncross your armsTake and throw them to the cure, say...I do believeUncross your arms nowTake them to I say...I do believeOh yeah, I do believeBetting on the cureIt must get better than thisBetting on the cureYeah everyone's gotta to have the sicknessCause everyone seems to need the curePrecious cureBetting on the cureCause it must get better than thisBetting on the cureYeah everyone's gotta to have the sicknessCause everyone seems to need the curePrecious cureI do beleiveBetting on the cureIt must get better than thisNeed to feel secureYeah it's got to get better than thisIt must get better than thisBetting on the cureEveryone's gotta to have the sicknessCause everyone seems to need the cureI do believe

Cure may refer to:Cure, a successful treatment of disease or simply the return to physiologyCure, the location, parish, or congregation to which an ordained clergy person is called to ministerCure (Magazine) (キュア) A J-rock magazine in japan featuring many artists commonly from the genres Visual-Kei and J-rock.Cure (2001 film), a film directed by Kiyoshi KurosawaCure, a magic spell to cure in Final Fantasy, a series of video gamesCure (pronounced Curay), the highest point on Monte Isola in ItalyCure, a song by Metallica from the album LoadCure, an animation by Futari wa pretty Cure to replace character name in Cure black and Cure WhiteCure River, a river in FranceCure (Stargate SG-1), an episode of the television series Stargate SG-1

from the Latin curatus (compare Curator), a curate is a person who is invested with the care, or cure (cura), of souls of a parish. In this sense, it technically means a parish priest. However, in the anglican church it has come to mean an assistant priest or deacon, and in the catholic church it is often the term used for the parochial vicar or priest assigned to assist the pastor of a parish.

medicor, rememdium

To change the properties of an adhesive by chemical reaction (which may be condensation, polymer ization, or vulcanization) and thereby develop maximum strength. generally accomplished by the action of heat or a catalyst, with or without pressure.

noun charge, jurisdiction

To heal or restore health; a treatment to restore health. 

physician; cure  

to age cement under specified conditions of temperature and pressure.

curative health Services, Inc.

Exchange: Nasdaq

Manages network of wound care centers which provide chronic wound care treatment on behalf of hospital clients to patients with chronic wounds.

Common misspellings

    • ccure
    • sure
    • csure
    • scure
    • kure
    • kkure
    • ckure
    • kcure
    • chure
    • hcure
    • ure
    • curee
    • curi
    • curea
    • curae
    • cura
    • cur
    • curre
    • cule
    • culle
    • cuae
    • cuare
    • cuere
    • cue
    • cuure
    • cyre
    • cyure
    • cuyre
    • cyyre
    • cre

Sponsored links

Typos

Anagrams

  • cuer
  • eurc
  • reuc
  • ecru
  • ucer
  • ucre
  • creu
  • ruec
  • ecur
  • urec
  • rceu
  • ceur
  • crue
  • recu
  • cure
  • urce
  • rcue
  • eruc
  • uecr
  • ceru
  • uerc
  • ruce
  • eucr
  • ercu

Word analysis of cure

Length4
Vocalscure
Consonantscure
MD51ae4b2115e7d11cc443fcf46f007fc10
SHA11820b94272ddfec803d2f11789dde99559325f8d