Common misspellings for lens:

walensa, leno, lernd, talens, sliens, mens, leps, lisenes, lenz, lykens, linus, lornas, linsay, lane''''s, lenels, aleans, lenins, aleins, leggs, bolenas, silense, lenie, lentghs, lons, polens, lnks, licnse, lennies, lense, lence, lesnar, lengh, lenth, lesnes, lience, lawnes, lenis, lenthy, lynnes, lesney, lanks, lexy, lcean, aleens, kleins, ellens, lless, lins, lenjoy, linnks, leins, liecnse, oens, lenghly, lients, lesons, liceans, lonesom, lews, lessns, alons, lunicy, leigons, oleans, liense, ledgens, lentth, levs, les, kens, losens, lenacy, lners, lenss, lenthes, luns, lynsch, laden''s, linls, liency, litens, leaners, likns, lynks, lensses, lisens, clense, lonsom, ilnes, laons, luers, lemens, lerns, lenghts, leing, cenus, lamens, leng, legans, lwys, lonas, zens, lets, len's, leds, lences, linish, linsey, liencse, lanws, linse, linsk, lenes, ens, long''s, lerners, elenas, lfence, leons, leos, leaness, leance, lenghs, lings, lerne, linkis, liensed, leands, jens, launsry, lonks, ensu, lenths, luna's, ligns, paulen's, lisins, loens, liecens, lenir, lenyy, lans, clenser, alens, cliens, lenky, nless, lnes, vens, lonst, legens, lynns, lynsay, sens, fallens, leanrs, leas, licens, clens, censu, linsy, len, llness, lefs, lones, liines, lenese, leinth, liensce, linbes, lenasisa, llanos, ler's, wleness, leingh, lienses, lemones, lains, lonts, blens, llines, lena, loonys, lniks, ollens, linesof, lenzes, lonesum, lernt, eliens, laiens, luency, gens, jen's, lansd, lenny, lenevo, lens75, lesn, leus, liecans, linesa, liinks, lnm10, loeans, lonson, langs, plens, silensa, lennox robinso n, pens, lwns, lsns, ldns, lrns, l4ns, l3ns, lejs, lehs, klens, lkens, lpens, olens, lwens, lewns, lsens, lesns, ldens, ledns, lrens, l4ens, le4ns, l3ens, le3ns, lebns, lenbs, lenms, lejns, lenjs, lehns, lenhs, lenzs, lensz, lenxs, lensx, lenws, lensw, lns, elns, llens, leens, lenns, nens, lmns, lgns, le.s, lels, len3, l ens, le ns, len s.

Definition of lens:

Usage examples for lens

  1. Second, a pair of eye- glasses fitted with a powerful microscopic lens, able to distinguish good from evil.  The Desire of the Moth; and The Come On by Eugene Manlove Rhodes
  2. They were dressed like Tako save that they each had a great round lens like a monocle on the left eye, with dangling wires from it leading to dials fastened to the belt.  The White Invaders by Raymond King Cummings
  3. It will be observed that in the last cut the image produced by the lens is curved.  American Handbook of the Daguerrotype by Samuel D. Humphrey
  4. On the freshly split surface of one piece we see scattered a number of small darker brown fragments; an examination with a pocket lens clearly shows that these are little bits of leaves and stems, with here and there a more perfect specimen.  Sea-Weeds, Shells and Fossils by Peter Gray B. B. Woodward