(Y*nam"bu) n. (Zoöl.) A South American tinamou (Rhynchotus rufescens); called also perdiz
grande, and rufous tinamou. See Illust. of Tinamou.
(Y*nough" Y*now") , a. [See Enough.] Enough. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Yock"el) n. [Cf. Yokel.] (Zoöl.) The yaffle.
(Yode) obs. imp. of Go. [OE. yode, yede, &yoghede, &yogheode, eode, AS. eóde, used as
the imp. of gan to go; akin to Goth. iddja I, he, went, L. ire to go, Gr. 'ie`nai, Skr. i, ya. &radic4.
Cf. Issue.] Went; walked; proceeded. [Written also yede.] See Yede.
Quer [whether] they rade [rode] or yode.Cursor Mundi.
Then into Cornhill anon I yode.Lydgate.
(Yo"del Yo"dle) v. t. & i. [imp. & p. p. Yodeled, Yodled; p. pr. & vb. n. Yodeling, Yodling.]
[G. jodeln.] To sing in a manner common among the Swiss and Tyrolese mountaineers, by suddenly
changing from the head voice, or falsetto, to the chest voice, and the contrary; to warble.
(Yo"del, Yo"dle), n. A song sung by yodeling, as by the Swiss mountaineers.