What is Spell Fight?

Spell Fight is a game of speed. In each round you have to type some words as fast as you can. With time you will see your typing speed improve and, maybe, one day you will escalate the top ten too. Spell Fight is also a dictionary that lets you challenge your typing speed with thousands of words in several languages. Finally, in order to make everything funnier and more social, you can invite your friends for a game through Facebook and show off your top scores!

Top Ten

  1. Jackie Tris
  2. Xiao Xi
  3. Sarah
  4. Gollard89
  5. ThePiper76
  6. Mick Martinez
  7. SeanP91
  8. Igor Morales
  9. Alan Babbage
  10. Maurice Saintbeat

Results for “anime44 anime list


anime (Portuguese) Play this word!

Noun
  1. anime
Verb

anime

anime (Italian) Play this word!

Noun

anime

anime (English) Play this word!

Noun
  1. An artistic style heavily used in, and associated with, Japanese animation, and that has also been adopted by a comparatively low number of animated works from other country|countries
    • I can draw an anime version of you, if you want.
  2. An animated work originated in Japan, regardless of the artistic style.
    • 2005, Peter J. Katzenstein, A World of Regions, page 165,
      After three months of successful sales in manga form, it was made into an anime for television.
    • 2005, , in The Year's Best Fantasy and Horror: Eighteenth Annual Collection, page cix,
      Usually the manga comes first, though it may be an offshoot of a novel, and an anime may be inspired by a video game.
    • 2006, Thomas LaMarre, in Japan After Japan (Tomiko Yoda & Harry D. Harootunian, eds.), page 363,
      These anime prepared the way for Otaku no video, a two-part Original Video Animation (OVA).
  3. An animated work in anime style, regardless of the country of origin.
Noun
  1. A resin from a tropical American tree (Hymenaea courbaril), used to make varnishes.

Anime (German) Play this word!

Noun
  1. anime (Animated works that originated in Japan)

list (English) Play this word!

Noun
  1. A strip of fabric, especially from the edge of a piece of cloth.
  2. Material used for cloth selvage.
  3. The palisades or barriers used to fence off a space for tilting or jousting tournaments.
    • 1663, , by Samuel Butler, part 1,
      With truncheon tipp'd with iron head, \ The warrior to the lists he led;
  4. A register or roll of paper consisting of an enumeration or compilation of a set of possible items.
  5. A codified representation of a list, used to store data or in processing; especially, in the LISP programming language, a data structure consisting of a sequence of zero or more items.
Verb
  1. To create or recite a list.
  2. To place in listings.
  3. To engage in public service by enrolling one's name; to enlist.
Noun
  1. art|Art; craft; cunning; skill.
    • 1877, James Clarke & Co, The literary world:
      In discussing the Syllabus and the last dogma of 1870, so much must be allowed for Italian list and cunning, or a word-fence. An Englishman, with his matter-of-fact way of putting things, is no match for these gentry.
    • 1893, Solomon Caesar, Original notes on the Book of Proverbs:
      "[...] The foxes had heard that the fowls were sick, and went to see them decked in peacock's feathers; said of men who speak friendly, but only with list or cunning within."
    • 1897, Lilian Winser, Lays and legends of the Weald of Kent:
      For when the guileful monster smiled Snakes left their holes and hissed, — And stroking soft his silken beard Raised creatures full of list.
    • 1991, Alexander L. Ringer, The Early romantic era:
      The general bass, in its fixed lines, is taken by surprise and overwhelmed by List ... (List = cunning); [...].
    • 1992, University of Reading. Graduate Centre for Medieval Studies, Reading medieval studies:
      The latter wins his fight not by list but through straightforward knightly prowess, [...]
    • 2000, Cordula Scholz, Georgios Makris, Peter Schreiner, Polypleuros nous:
      It is worth noting that, contrary to Alexios who according to his daughter did not scruple to use any tricks to achieve his goal, Manuel, as depicted by Kinnamos, preferred "to win by war rather than by list."
    • 2008, Jon B. Sherman, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, The magician in medieval German literature:
      One man can accomplish with list (magic), that which a thousand could not accomplish, regardless of how strong they were.
Verb
  1. To listen
    • 1607 — , iv 3
      Peace, what noise? / List, list! / Hark! / Music i' the air.
Noun
  1. a tilting or careening manoeuvre, which causes the ship to roll. Usually used to describe tilting not under a ship's own power.
  2. a tilt to a building.
Verb
  1. to carry out such a manoeuvre
Verb
  1. To be pleasing to.
  2. To wish, like, desire (to do something).
    • 1610, , by , act 3 scene 2
      If thou beest a man, show thyself in thy / likeness: if thou beest a devil, take't as thou list.
    • 1843, , , book 3, ch. VIII, Unworking Aristocracy
      Ye are as gods, that can create soil. Soil-creating gods there is no withstanding. They have the might to sell wheat at what price they list; and the right, to all lengths, and famine-lengths, — if they be pitiless infernal gods!
    • 1959, , "What is Political Philosophy?", in What is Political Philosophy?, page 51
      License consists in doing what one lists; liberty consists in doing in the right manner the good only;
    • 2007, John Burrow, A History of Histories, Penguin 2009, p. 413:
      The spirit seemed to blow where it listed among a historically motley collection of Catholic theologians, Puritan zealots and American squires.

List (German) Play this word!

Noun
  1. cunning; craft
  2. trick

Some very long terms to fight with


Rechtsschutzversicherungsgesellschaft (German) Play this word!

Noun
  1. insurance company which provides legal protection.

pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanokoniosis (English) Play this word!

Noun
    • 1953: Charlton Grant Laird, Stability of Shortenings in Cereal and Baked Products, p97
      Thus, if you discover a spruce and your name is Engelmann, the tree becomes Picea engelmanni, which is only Engelmann’s spruce in Latin; if you discover a nonmetallic element and name it iodine, you have only called it looking like a violet, by giving it a Greek name for the color of its vapor; if you suffer from pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanokoniosis, you may be fatally ill, but your disease is being described in a series of classical syllables.
    • 1956: Lemuel Clyde McGee, Manual of Industrial Medicine, p82
      b. Pneumoconiosis
       For purely sesquipedalian interest, it should be pointed out here that the longest word said to be found in a recent edition of Webster’s International Dictionary is a term found in industrial medicine. The word is: pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanokoniosis.
       The various pneumoconioses are named by the character of the dust which is inhaled. Anthracosis is from coal dust; siderosis from iron dust; chalicosis from stone cutting (calcium); silicosis from dust containing silica; byssinosis from cotton particles, etc.
       In a broad sense the term “pneumoconiosis” means simply “dust in the lungs”. Most pneumoconioses do not result in recognizable disability or disease.
    • 1958: Peter Pleming, My Aunt’s Rhinoceros: And Other Reflections, p87 (Simon and Schuster)
      This time I am going to try to make amends, thus (I hope) avoiding floccinaucinihilipilification.
       This word, which may be strange to some of you, is the longest in the Oxford English Dictionary ; it means “estimating as worthless” and was first used in 1741. I will not pretend that it had been often on my lips before I found it the other day on page seventy-six of The Guinness Book of Records, where it is slightly overshadowed by pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanokoniosis, a technical term for a lung disease which attacks miners.
    • 1970: Apolinar B. Parale, The Case for Pilipino, p111 (MCS Enterprises)
      Speaking of kilometric Filipino words as complained of by both Senator Osias and Mr. Lacuesta, could any term in the national language be more kilometric than the following English terms?
      1. pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanokoniosis — which means a form of respiratory disease occurring specially in miners caused by the inhalation of very fine silicate or quartz dust.
    • 2005: Dawn M. Hudson, Human Anatomy & Physiology, p23 (Walch Publishing; ISBN 082515510X (10), ISBN 978-0825155109 (13))
      Did you know that the longest word in the English language (separate from proper nouns) is a science word? It is pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanokoniosis. This word has 45 letters. Can you figure out what it means? To figure it out, you can approach it the way you approach any word you don’t know. Take the parts of the word you do know and define them one at a time, finally putting the entire word back together. The first part you see above is pneumono, which should remind you of pneumonia, a disease of the lung. Secondly, you should recognize ultra, which means “very”. Next, you will notice the prefix micro, which means “tiny”. Next is the term scopic, which means “to see”. Then you notice the prefix silico, which is like silicon, the natural earth element from which computer chips are made. The next word is volcano, which you are probably familiar with. The last suffix is koniosis, which refers to a disease caused by dust. By taking all these meanings and putting them together, you will now see “disease of the lung, very, tiny, to see, silicon, volcano, disease caused by dust”. With a little work, you should be able to figure out that this is a lung disease caused from breathing in very tiny silicon dust particles, perhaps from an erupting volcano. In other words, it is similar to black lung, a disease coal miners can have.

great-great-great-great-grandfathers (English) Play this word!

Noun

great-great-great-great-grandfathers