Kindred to Kinkle
(Kin"dred) n. [OE. kinrede, kynrede, kunreden fr. AS. cynn kin, race + the termination -
r&aemacrden, akin to AS. r&aemacrdan to advise, G. rathen. Cf. Hatred.]
1. Relationship by birth or marriage; consanguinity; affinity; kin.
Like her, of equal kindred to the throne.Dryden.
2. Relatives by blood or marriage, more properly the former; relations; persons related to each other.
I think there's no man is secureShak.
But the queen's kindred.
Syn. Kin; kinsfolk; relatives; kinsmen; relations; relationship; affinity.
(Kin"dred), a. Related; congenial; of the like nature or properties; as, kindred souls; kindred
skies; kindred propositions.
True to the kindred points of heaven and home.Wordsworth.
(Kine) n. pl. [For older kyen, formed like oxen, fr. AS. c, itself pl. of c cow. See Cow, and cf.
Kee, Kie.] Cows. "A herd of fifty or sixty kine." Milton.
Kinematic curves, curves produced by machinery, or a combination of motions, as distinguished from
(Kin`e*mat"ic Kin`e*mat"ic*al) a. Of or pertaining to kinematics.
(Kin`e*mat"ics) n. [Gr. motion, fr. kinei^n to move.] (Physics) The science which treats of
motions considered in themselves, or apart from their causes; the comparison and relation of motions.
Kinematics forms properly an introduction to mechanics, as involving the mathematical principles which
are to be applied to its data of forces. Nichol.
(Kine"pox`) n. (Med.) See Cowpox.
Kin"e*scope n. See Kinetoscope.
(Kin`e*si*at"rics) n. [Gr. motion (fr. kinei^n to move) + pertaining to medicine, fr. a physician.]
(Med.) A mode of treating disease by appropriate muscular movements; also termed kinesitherapy,
kinesipathy, lingism, and the movement cure.
(Kin`e*sip"a*thy) n. [Gr. motion + pa`qos suffering.] (Med.) See Kinesiatrics.
(Kin`e*si*ther"a*py) n. [Gr. motion + to heal.] (Med.) See Kinesiatrics.
(Kin`e*sod"ic) a. [Gr. motion + way: cf. F. kinésodigue.] (Physiol.) Conveying motion; as,
kinesodic substance; applied esp. to the spinal cord, because it is capable of conveying doth voluntary
and reflex motor impulses, without itself being affected by motor impulses applied to it directly.
Kinetic energy. See Energy, n. 4.
(Ki*net"ic) q. [Gr. from kinei^n to move.] (Physics) Moving or causing motion; motory; active, as
opposed to latent.
(Ki*net"ics) n. (Physics) See Dynamics.
(Ki*ne`to*gen"e*sis) n. [Gr. movable + -scope.] An instrument for producing curves by
the combination of circular movements; called also kinescope.