O`dor*if"er*ous*ly, adv.O`dor*if"er*ous*ness, n.

(O"dor*ine) n. (Chem.) A pungent oily substance obtained by redistilling bone oil. [Obs.]

(O"dor*less), a. Free from odor.

(O"dor*ous) a. [Written also odourous.] [L. odorus, fr. odor odor: cf. OF. odoros, odoreux.] Having or emitting an odor or scent, esp. a sweet odor; fragrant; sweet-smelling. "Odorous bloom." Keble.

Such fragrant flowers do give most odorous smell.

O"dor*ous*ly, adv.O"dor*ous*ness, n.

(Ods) interj. A corruption of God's; — formerly used in oaths and ejaculatory phrases. "Ods bodikin." "Ods pity." Shak.

(Od"yl, Od"yle) n. (Physics) See Od. [Archaic].

(O*dyl"ic) a. (Physics) Of or pertaining to odyle; odic; as, odylic force. [Archaic]

(Od"ys*sey) n. [L. Odyssea, Gr. fr. Ulysses: cf.F. Odyssée.] An epic poem attributed to Homer, which describes the return of Ulysses to Ithaca after the siege of Troy.

(&OElig) a diphthong, employed in the Latin language, and thence in the English language, as the representative of the Greek diphthong oi. In many words in common use, e alone stands instead of œ. Classicists prefer to write the diphthong oe separate in Latin words.

(&OElig"coid) n. [Gr. a house + -oid.] (Anat.) The colorless porous framework, or stroma, of red blood corpuscles from which the zooid, or hemoglobin and other substances of the corpuscles, may be dissolved out.

(&OElig*col"o*gy) n. [Gr. house + -logy.] (Biol.) The various relations of animals and plants to one another and to the outer world.

(&OElig`co*nom"ic*al) a. See Economical.

(&OElig`co*nom"ics) n. See Economics.

(&OElig*con"o*my) n. See Economy.

(&OEligc`u*men"ic*al) a. See Ecumenical.

(||&OElig*de"ma) n. [NL., from Gr. a swelling, tumor, fr. to swell.] (Med.) A swelling from effusion of watery fluid in the cellular tissue beneath the skin or mucous membrance; dropsy of the subcutaneous cellular tissue. [Written also edema.]

(&OElig*dem"a*tous) a. (Med.) Pertaining to, or of the nature of, edema; affected with edema.

(&OElig*il"iad ||&OEligil"lade`) n. [F. œillade, fr. œel eye. See Eyelent.] A glance of the eye; an amorous look. [Obs.]

She gave strange œillades and most speaking looks.

(&OElig"let) n. [See Eyelet.] An eye, bud, or shoot, as of a plant; an oilet. [Obs.] Holland.

(&OElig*nan"thate) n. (Chem.) A salt of the supposed œnanthic acid.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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