Definition of Neuters

1. Noun. (plural of neuter) ¹

2. Verb. (third-person singular of neuter) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Neuters

1. neuter [v] - See also: neuter

Neuters Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Neuters

neurovisceral
neurula
neurulae
neurular
neurulas
neurulation
neurulations
neustic
neuston
neustonic
neustons
neut
neuter
neutered
neutering
neuters (current term)
neuticles
neutraceutical
neutraceuticals
neutral
neutral-density filter
neutral-zone
neutral-zone infraction
neutral axis of straight beam
neutral beam injection
neutral buffered formalin fixative
neutral clef
neutral clefs
neutral current
neutral element

Literary usage of Neuters

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A Historical French Grammar by Arsène Darmesteter (1902)
"LATIN neuters WHICH HAVE BECOME MASCULINE IN FRENCH.—Latin neuters mostly became masculine in French. 2nd dec]. caelum donum granum ..."

2. London Society edited by James Hogg, Florence Marryat (1878)
"When the right moment arrives the cocoon is opened at one end by the neuters, and the which they were covered. That done, they pulled out the legs and ..."

3. An Old English Grammar by Eduard Sievers (1893)
"The OE. o-declension comprises masculines and neuters. ... The terminations of the masculines and the neuters are the same in all cases except the nom. and ..."

4. A Greek Grammar for the Use of High Schools and Universities by Philipp Buttmann, Edward Robinson (1833)
"neuters in ac. 1. Of the neuters in ug the following two, xt'pac horn and ... Other neuters in ag, aog, ..."

5. Historical Outlines of English Syntax by Leon Kellner (1913)
"It is doubtful whether the adjectives for colours and languages are to be understood as abstract neuters; there may be an ellipsis as well: the red, ..."

6. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and General by Thomas Spencer Baynes (1888)
"The neuters, it may lastly be remarked, conform to the female characteristics, in having he abdomen provided with a sting, the male ante being ..."

7. First Year German by William Coe Collar (1905)
"Most masculines and neuters ending in el, en, er, ... About fifty monosyllabic neuters belong to Class III (454); thirty-five to Class II, A (453). ..."

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