Common misspellings for diamond:
demsnd, deamand, diamone, deamonds, diamant, dimenta, dimand, diamator, damnned, dachound, timind, dezmond, demind, diamand, diamonte, deamnd, diomond, dimonds, daimonds, dimned, diamont, didn'd, dimaond, demond, domnt, dowmload, demarnd, diegoand, dimontie, damnit, diemon, amond, demnd, diamon, dimiond, deamond, catmount, diamons, ditermend, timeand, deamenor, doamond, diemond, himand, simmond, demmand, dimound, dammned, dwamond, diamnod, damnd, dmand, dreamind, diamitor, diomand, dimend, diammond, diamod, tatamount, daimond, damone, timearound, diamound, diamomd, diapoint, dimaonds, teamand, dayand, diomonds, raimond, dimond, damand, ddamn, diagnoed, ramond, diamonts, diamong, damond, diamenter, dimind, iamond, deamonr, damend, demamnd, deemend, dammand, diagoned, damonds, demaind, diamind, siamond, itemand, demoned, deamdn, dauchound, damened, dammend, dcmand, demaand, deamanor, desamonya, diamneter, diamoned, diand, didnd, diamante, domaind, domn't, draymond, diamin e, xiamond, ciamond, fiamond, riamond, eiamond, duamond, djamond, dkamond, d9amond, d8amond, dizmond, dismond, diwmond, diqmond, dianond, diakond, diajond, diamknd, diamlnd, diampnd, diam0nd, diam9nd, diamobd, diamojd, diamohd, diamonx, diamonc, diamonf, diamonr, sdiamond, dsiamond, xdiamond, dxiamond, cdiamond, dciamond, fdiamond, dfiamond, rdiamond, driamond, ediamond, deiamond, duiamond, diuamond, djiamond, dijamond, dkiamond, dikamond, doiamond, dioamond, d9iamond, di9amond, d8iamond, di8amond, dizamond, diazmond, disamond, diasmond, diwamond, diawmond, diqamond, diaqmond, dianmond, diamnond, diakmond, diamkond, diajmond, diamjond, diamiond, diamoind, diamoknd, diamlond, diamolnd, diampond, diamopnd, diam0ond, diamo0nd, diam9ond, diamo9nd, diamobnd, diamonbd, diamomnd, diamonmd, diamojnd, diamonjd, diamohnd, diamonhd, diamonsd, diamonds, diamonxd, diamondx, diamoncd, diamondc, diamonfd, diamondf, diamonrd, diamondr, diamonde, diaond, diamnd, idamond, diaomnd, diamodn, ddiamond, diiamond, diaamond, diamoond, diamonnd, diamondd, diamond, tiamond, liamond, dyamond, daamond, dmamond, dhamond, diimond, dicmond, dia-ond, diaeond, diaiond, diaoond, dialond, diamgnd, diammnd, diamnnd, diamo.d, diamofd, diamold, diamood, diamonl, dayeamond, deyeamond, d iamond, di amond, dia mond, diam ond, diamo nd, diamon d.
Definition of diamond:
- A precious stone ( Heb. shamir', a sharp point) mentioned in Jeremiah 17:1 . From its hardness it was used for cutting and perforating other minerals. It is rendered " adamant" ( q.v.) in Ezekiel 3:9 , Zechariah 7:12 . It is the hardest and most valuable of precious stones. These dictionary topics are fromM.G. Easton M.A., D.D., Illustrated Bible Dictionary, Third Edition,published by Thomas Nelson, 1897. Public Domain, copy freely.[ N] indicates this entry was also found in Nave's Topical Bible[S] indicates this entry was also found in Smith's Bible DictionaryBibliography InformationEaston, Matthew George. " Entry for Diamond". " Easton's Bible Dictionary". .
- ( Heb. yahalom ), a gem crystallized carbon, the most valued and brilliant of precious stones, remarkable for its hardness, the third precious stone in the second row on the breastplate of the high priest, ( Exodus 28:18 ; 39:11 ) and mentioned by Ezekiel, ( Ezekiel 28:13 ) among the precious stones of the king of Tyre. Some suppose yahalom to be the " emerald." Respecting shamir , which is translated " Diamond" in ( Jeremiah 17:1 ) see under ADAMANT.
- the baseball playing field
- the area of a baseball field that is enclosed by 3 bases and home plate
- a transparent piece of diamond that has been cut and polished and is valued as a precious gem
- A precious stone or gem excelling in brilliancy and beautiful play of prismatic colors, and remarkable for extreme hardness.
- A geometrical figure, consisting of four equal straight lines, and having two of the interior angles acute and two obtuse; a rhombus; a lozenge.
- One of a suit of playing cards, stamped with the figure of a diamond.
- A pointed projection, like a four- sided pyramid, used for ornament in lines or groups.
- The infield; the square space, 90 feet on a side, having the bases at its angles.
- The smallest kind of type in English printing, except that called brilliant, which is seldom seen.
- A brilliant white precious stone; crystallized carbon; a plane figure, with four equal straight lines, and two acute and two obtuse angles; a playing card with one or more lozenge shaped figures; a glass cutter's tool; the smallest kind of type generally used.
- The most valuable of all gems and the hardest of all substances: a four- sided figure with two obtuse and two acute angles: one of the smallest kinds of English printing type.
- A transparent gem, consisting of crystallised carbon; a four- sided figure with two acute angles; very small size of type.
- A gem of great refractive power, consisting essentially of crystallized carbon.
- A figure bounded by four equal straight lines, and having two of the angles acute and two obtuse; a rhomb or lozenge.
- A very small size of type; 4 or 4½ point.
- The hardest, most brilliant, and most valuable of all the precious stones, being a crystal of pure carbon, and when very transparent said to be of the first water, and of the second or third water as the transparency decreases; the smallest type in general use; a rhomboidal figure.
- The most precious of all stones, clear and transparent, and of remarkable hardness; a cutter for glass; a four- cornered figure, having two acute and two obtuse angles, as the pane in a church or cottage window.
- Resembling a diamond; made of, or abounding in, diamonds; as, a diamond chain; a diamond field.
- Resembling a diamond.
- Like a diamond; made or set with diamond. See Adamant.
- Resembling a diamond; in printing, noting a small type.
Usage examples for diamond
The wench said to him, holding up a fine diamond ring, Abraham, you might take this, and it would prove the making of us both. Lives Of The Most Remarkable Criminals Who have been Condemned and Executed for Murder, the Highway, Housebreaking, Street Robberies, Coining or other offences by Arthur L. Hayward