bitcoin trading system

Definitions

from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.

  • adjective Small in size, degree, or amount.
  • adjective Lacking strength, substance, or solidity; frail.
  • adjective Of small importance or consideration; trifling.
  • adjective Small and slender in build or construction; delicate.
  • transitive verb To treat (someone) with discourteous reserve or inattention.
  • transitive verb To treat as of small importance; make light of.
  • transitive verb To do negligently or thoughtlessly; scant.
  • noun A deliberate discourtesy; a snub.

from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun A simplified and former spelling of sleight.
  • To make plain or smooth; smooth: as, to slight linen (to iron it).
  • To make level; demolish; overthrow.
  • To throw; cast.
  • To treat as of little value, or as unworthy of notice; disregard intentionally; treat with intentional neglect or disrespect; make little of.
  • Synonyms Disregard, etc. See neglect, v. t.
  • A contraction of by this light or God's light.
  • noun An act of intentional neglect shown toward one who expects some notice or courtesy; failure to notice one; a deliberate ignoring or disregard of a person, out of displeasure or contempt.
  • noun Intentional neglect; disrespect.
  • noun Synonyms Disrespect. See the verb.
  • noun A more correct, but obsolete spelling of sleight.
  • Plain; smooth (in a physical sense).
  • Slender; slim; thin; light; hence, frail; unsubstantial: as, a slight figure; a slight structure.
  • Slender in character or ability; lacking force of character or intellect; feeble; hence, silly; foolish.
  • Very small, insignificant, or trifling; unimportant.
  • Of little amount; meager; slender: as, a slight repast.
  • Of little weight, or force, or intensity; feeble; gentle; mild: as, a slight impulse or impression; slight efforts; a slight cold.
  • Of little thoroughness; superficial; cursory; hasty; imperfect; not thorough or exhaustive: as, a slight glance; slight examination; a slight raking.
  • Slighting; contemptuous; disdainful.
  • Synonyms Flimsy.
  • Petty, scanty, hurried.
  • An obsolete form of sly.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • transitive verb To disregard, as of little value and unworthy of notice; to make light of.
  • transitive verb [R.] to run over in haste; to perform superficially; to treat carelessly.
  • adjective Not decidedly marked; not forcible; inconsiderable; unimportant; insignificant; not severe; weak; gentle; -- applied in a great variety of circumstances
  • adjective Not stout or heavy; slender.
  • adjective Foolish; silly; weak in intellect.
  • transitive verb obsolete To overthrow; to demolish.
  • transitive verb obsolete To make even or level.
  • transitive verb obsolete To throw heedlessly.
  • adverb Obs. or Poetic Slightly.
  • noun The act of slighting; the manifestation of a moderate degree of contempt, as by neglect or oversight; neglect; indignity.
  • noun Sleight.

from , Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adjective Small, weak, or gentle; not decidedly marked; not forcible; inconsiderable; unimportant; insignificant; not severe.
  • adjective Not stout or heavy; slender.
  • adjective Foolish; silly; weak in intellect.
  • verb To treat as slight or not worthy of attention, to make light of.
  • verb To treat with disdain or neglect.
  • verb To act negligently or carelessly.
  • verb military To render no longer defensible by full or partial demolition.
  • verb To make even or level.

Etymologies

from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition

[Middle English, slender, smooth, possibly of Scandinavian origin; see lei- in Indo-European roots.]

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

From Old English sliht, from Proto-Germanic *slihtaz.

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Examples

  • Your expression, "and tends to depart in a slight degree," I think hardly grammatical; a _♏tendency_ to depart cannot very well be said to be in a slight degree; a _departure_ can, but a tendency must be either a _slight tendency_ or a _strong tendency_; the degreeꦬ to which the departure may reach must depend on favourable or unfavourable causes in addition to the tendency itself.

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  • They're reporting what they call slight but significant moveme𝕴nt in his right arm and leg.

  • They had recommended to the Government what they termed the slight punishment of disqualification, byꦦ Act of Parliament, from engaging in civil service; but the Ministry and their supไporters determined on the summary proceeding of prosecutions under existing law for treason, thinking that few cases would be necessary, -- and all agreed that these should be selected from Boston.

  • Whilst here Cook was for a time confined to his cabin by what he describes as a slight co♏ld, but Mr. Forster says was a severe attack of rheumatism.

    The Life of Captain James Cook

  • Emphasis on the word slight." 13jm3211 on Twitter: "Eight of 11 in the ﷺQPR starting line up💞 are this summer's transfers.

  • Morelon said that it had to move away from using raw milk in its cheeses due to what he called a slight, but nonetheless real, danger of pathogenic mi🎉cro organisms in the cheese t🔯hat had been linked to an alleged 2005 contamination of E coli 026.

  • Morelon said that it had to move away from using raw milk in its cheeses due to what he called a slight, but nonethelessꩵ real, danger of pathogenic micro organisms in the cheese that had been linked to an alleged 2005 contamination of E coli 026.

  • Conan O'Brien is back at work on the Tonight Show and joking about a stunt accident that gave him what he called a slight concussion.

  • Morelon said that it had to move away from using raw milk in its cheeses due to what he called a slight, but nonetheless real🔯, danger of pathogenic micro organisms in the cheese that had been linked to an alleged 2005 contamination of E coli 026.

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