(Su`per*a*bun"dant) a. [L. superabundans, p. pr. of superabundare. See Superabound.] Abounding to excess; being more than is sufficient; redundant; as, superabundant zeal.Su`per*a*bun"dant*ly, adv.

(Su`per*a*cid"u*la`ted) a. Acidulated to excess. [R.]

(Su`per*add") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Superadded; p. pr. & vb. n. Superadding.] [L. superaddere. See Super-, and Add.] To add over and above; to add to what has been added; to annex, as something extrinsic.

The strength of any living creature, in those external motion, is something distinct from, and superadded unto, its natural gravity.
Bp. Wilkins.

The peacock laid it extremely to heart that he had not the nightingale's voice superadded to the beauty of his plumes.

(Su`per*ad*di"tion) n. The act of adding something in excess or something extraneous; also, something which is added in excess or extraneously.

This superaddition is nothing but fat.

(Su`per*ad*ven"ient) a. Coming upon; coming in addition to, or in assistance of, something. [R.]

He has done bravely by the superadvenient assistance of his God.
Dr. H. More.

(Su`per*al`i*men*ta"tion) n. The act of overfeeding, or making one take food in excess of the natural appetite for it.

(Su"per*al`tar) n. (Arch.) A raised shelf or stand on the back of an altar, on which different objects can be placed; a predella or gradino.

(Su`per*an*gel"ic) a. Superior to the angels in nature or rank. [R.] Milman.

(Su`per*an"nu*ate) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Superannuated ; p. pr. & vb. n. Superannuating.] [Pref. super- + L. annus a year.]

1. To impair or disquality on account of age or infirmity. Sir T. Browne.

2. To give a pension to, on account of old age or other infirmity; to cause to retire from service on a pension.

(Su`per*an"nu*ate) v. i. To last beyond the year; — said of annual plants. [Obs.] Bacon.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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