Connubial to Consecrate
(Con*nu"bi*al) a. [L. connubialis, fr. connubium marriage; con- + nubere to veil, to marry.
See Nupital.] Of or pertaining to marriage, or the marriage state; conjugal; nuptial.
Nor Eve the rites
Mysterious of connubial love refused.
Kind, connubial tenderness.
(Con*nu`bi*al"i*ty) n. The quality of being connubial; something characteristics of the conjugal
state; an expression of connubial tenderness.
Some connubialities which had begun to pass between Mr. and Mrs. B.
(Con*nu`mer*a"tion) n. [LL. connumeratio, fr. L. connumerare, - numeratum, to number
with.] A reckoning together. [R.] Porson.
(Con"nu*sance) n. (Law) See Cognizance. [Obs.]
(Con"nu*sant) a. (Law) See Cognizant. [Obs.]
(Con`nu*sor") n. (Law) See Cognizor. [Obs.]
(Con`nu*tri"tious) a. Nutritious by force of habit; said of certain kinds of food. [Obs.]
(Con"ny) a. [&radic45. Cf. Canny, Gunning.] Brave; fine; canny. [Prov. Eng.] Grose.
(Co"no*dont) n. [Gr. kw^nos cone + 'odoy`s, 'odo`ntos, tooth.] (Zoöl.) A peculiar toothlike
fossil of many forms, found especially in carboniferous rocks. Such fossils are supposed by some to be
the teeth of marsipobranch fishes, but they are probably the jaws of annelids.
(Co"noid) n. [Gr. kwnoeidh`s conical; kw^nos cone + e'i^dos form: cf. F. conoïde.]
1. Anything that has a form resembling that of a cone.
2. (Geom.) (a) A solid formed by the revolution of a conic section about its axis; as, a parabolic conoid,
elliptic conoid, etc.; more commonly called paraboloid, ellipsoid, etc. (b) A surface which may be
generated by a straight line moving in such a manner as always to meet a given straight line and a given
curve, and continue parallel to a given plane. Math. Dict.
(Co"noid) a. Resembling a cone; conoidal.
(Co*noid"al) a. [Cf. F. conoïdal.] Nearly, but not exactly, conical. Lindley.
(Co*noid"ic Co*noid"ic*al) , a. Pertaining to a conoid; having the form of a conoid.
(Co*nom`i*nee") n. One nominated in conjunction with another; a joint nominee. Kirby.
(Con*quad"rate) v. t. [L. conquadratus, p. p. of conquadrare.] To bring into a square.
(Con*quas"sate) v. t. [L. conquassatus, p. p. of conquassare.] To shake; to agitate.
Con`quas*sa"tion n. [Obs.]