Common misspellings for humor:
hukou, humorour, roumor, humit, himyou, homour, sumor, hoome, humour, himout, murmor, hamour, hunour, houme, hammar, jumior, himto, hummm, homewor, huors, hammor, hummor, houbor, haor, homeor, haome, houor, homoe, turmor, nhumber, hehome, hourbor, humal, humon, humar, hjome, humad, hommor, hydor, himon, haior, hiome, humam, humr, kimor, himor, hunor, hamer, hoursor, humvee, hamartia, nimor, humourse, hummar, humot, hamoge, rmor, houmour, hummour, hecor, femor, hgome, humun, humorly, harmor, pneumo, humours, humter, hohor, themor, houmor, hemay, gimour, himfor, hurmor, hior, humur, homeork, bumoer, hhome, pnumo, humo, toumor, humbe, hounor, homor, humore, humle, hurmour, homnor, humer, hekmer, tummor, hurror, hnor, mumor, humin, humopr, houmer, huor, humem, hamok, hyome, humoe, hvor, hfor, fomor, hermer, himr, hsmo, hormore, hummmm, humos, humger, hunior, hmmmm, humber, huio, gumor, bumor, numor, jumor, uumor, yumor, hymor, hhmor, hjmor, h8mor, h7mor, hukor, hujor, humkr, humlr, humpr, hum0r, hum9r, humof, humo5, humo4, ghumor, hgumor, bhumor, hbumor, nhumor, hnumor, jhumor, hjumor, uhumor, huumor, yhumor, hyumor, huymor, hhumor, huhmor, hujmor, hiumor, huimor, h8umor, hu8mor, h7umor, hu7mor, hunmor, humnor, hukmor, humkor, humjor, humior, humoir, humokr, humlor, humolr, humpor, hum0or, humo0r, hum9or, humo9r, humodr, humord, humofr, humorf, humotr, humort, humo5r, humor5, humo4r, humor4, umor, hmor, uhmor, hmuor, huomr, humro, humoor, humorr, humor, xumor, lumor, iumor, h5mor, hemor, hqmor, hwmor, htmor, hu-or, hueor, huior, huoor, hulor, humgr, humnr, humo2, humob, humoz, humov, humop, humoar, h umor, hu mor, hum or, humo r.
Definition of humor:
- To comply with the humor of; to adjust matters so as suit the peculiarities, caprices, or exigencies of; to adapt one's self to; to indulge by skillful adaptation; as, to humor the mind.
- To help on by indulgence or compliant treatment; to soothe; to gratify; to please.
- To indulge; yield to a particular desire of.
- To go in with the humor of: to gratify by compliance.
- To comply with the humor of; indulge.
- To yield to the humor or caprices of; adapt oneself to.
- the liquid parts of the body
- the trait of appreciating ( and being able to express) the humorous; " she didn't appreciate my humor"; " you can't survive in the army without a sense of humor"
- the quality of being funny; " I fail to see the humor in it"
- one of the four fluids in the body whose balance was believed ( in ancient and medieval physiology) to determine your emotional and physical state; " the humors are blood and phlegm and yellow and black bile"
- a message whose ingenuity or verbal skill or incongruity has the power to evoke laughter
- ( Middle Ages) one of the four fluids in the body whose balance was believed to determine your emotional and physical state; " the humors are blood and phlegm and yellow and black bile"
- Moisture, especially, the moisture or fluid of animal bodies, as the chyle, lymph, etc.; as, the humors of the eye, etc.
- A vitiated or morbid animal fluid, such as often causes an eruption on the skin.
- State of mind, whether habitual or temporary ( as formerly supposed to depend on the character or combination of the fluids of the body); disposition; temper; mood; as, good humor; ill humor.
- Changing and uncertain states of mind; caprices; freaks; vagaries; whims.
- Wit; merriment; the tendency to look at things from the mirthful side; caprice; proud conceit; temper; as, good or bad humor; petulance; peevishness; moisture of the body and eye; disease.
- 1. The uncombined fluids of the body- blood and lymph. 2. Any clear fluid or semifluid hyaline anatomical substance. 3. A chronic moist skin disease.
- The moisture of fluids of animal bodies: an animal fluid in an unhealthy state: state of mind ( because once thought to depend on the humors of the body): disposition: caprice: a mental quality which delights in ludicrous and mirthful ideas.
- Animal fluid; state of mind; disposition; caprice; subtle kind of wit.
- Disposition; characteristic mood; whim.
- A facetious turn of thought.
- An animal fluid.
- A catuneous eruption.