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1. Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0
Dionysiac, a transient madness, abandoned, abnormal, absurd, accident-prone, acrimonious, affronted, amok, anarchic, anger, angered, angriness, angry, apish, ardent, ardently, asinine, avid, bacchic, balmy, bananas, barmy, batty, befooled, beguiled, bellowing, bereft of reason, berserk, besotted, blustering, blusterous, blustery, bonkers, brainless, brainsick, breakneck, browned-off, buffoonish, bughouse, bugs, careless, carried away, certifiable, chaotic, childish, choleric, cockeyed, corybantic, crackbrained, cracked, crackers, craze, crazed, crazy, credulous, cross, cuckoo, daffy, daft, dazed, delirious, deluded, dement, demented, demoniac, deprived of reason, derange, deranged, desperate, desperately, devil-may-care, disoriented, distract, distracted, distraught, dizzy, doting, dotty, drive insane, drive mad, dumb, eager, ecstatic, enrage, enraged, enragement, enraptured, enthusiastic, enthusiastically, exasperated, excitedly, extravagant, fallacious, fanatical, fantastic, fatuitous, fatuous, feral, ferocious, fervent, fervently, fervid, feverishly, fierce, flaky, flighty, fond, fool, foolhardy, foolheaded, foolish, frantic, frenetic, frenzied, frenziedly, frenzy, fuddled, fulminating, fuming, furious, furiously, fury, futile, gaga, goofy, grapes of wrath, gulled, haggard, hallucinated, harum-scarum, hasty, headlong, heat, heated, heedless, hellish, hog-wild, hooked, hotheaded, howling, hurried, hysterical, hysterically, idiotic, ill-advised, ill-considered, imbecile, immature, impetuous, imprudent, in a transport, in hysterics, inane, incense, incensed, indignant, indiscreet, inept, infatuated, infuriate, infuriated, infuriation, insane, insensate, intoxicated, invalid, irate, irateness, ire, ireful, irrational, irritated, keen, kooky, like crazy, like mad, like one possessed, livid, loco, loony, loopy, lunatic, madcap, madden, maddened, madding, madly, maenadic, make mad, maniac, maniacal, manic, maudlin, mazed, mental, mentally deficient, mentally ill, meshuggah, mindless, moon-struck, moronic, non compos, non compos mentis, nonrational, nonsensical, not all there, not right, nuts, nutty, odd, of unsound mind, off, offended, orgasmic, orgastic, orgiastic, outraged, overeager, overenthusiastic, overzealous, pandemoniac, passionate, pissed, pissed-off, possessed, potty, precipitant, precipitate, precipitous, preposterous, provoked, psycho, psychotic, puerile, queer, rabid, rage, raging, ramping, ranting, rash, ravening, raving, raving mad, ravished, reasonless, reckless, riled up, rip-roaring, roaring, round the bend, running mad, running wild, saeva indignatio, sappy, screwy, send mad, senseless, sentimental, shatter, sick, silly, slap-bang, slapdash, sophistic, sore, soreness, stark-mad, stark-raving mad, stark-staring mad, storming, stormy, strange, stupid, tempestuous, tetched, thoughtless, ticked off, touched, transported, troublous, tumultuous, turbulent, twisted, umbrage, unbalance, unbalanced, uncontrollable, unhinge, unhinged, unreasonable, unsane, unsettled, unsound, unwise, uproarious, vials of wrath, violent, violently, wacky, wandering, wanton, waxy, wet, wild, wild-eyed, wild-looking, wildly, witless, worked up, wrath, wrathful, wrathfulness, wrathy, wroth, wrought-up, zealous
Dictionary Results for mad:
1. WordNet® 3.0 (2006)
    adj 1: roused to anger; "stayed huffy a good while"- Mark Twain;
           "she gets mad when you wake her up so early"; "mad at his
           friend"; "sore over a remark" [syn: huffy, mad,
    2: affected with madness or insanity; "a man who had gone mad"
       [syn: brainsick, crazy, demented, disturbed, mad,
       sick, unbalanced, unhinged]
    3: marked by uncontrolled excitement or emotion; "a crowd of
       delirious baseball fans"; "something frantic in their
       gaiety"; "a mad whirl of pleasure" [syn: delirious,
       excited, frantic, mad, unrestrained]
    4: very foolish; "harebrained ideas"; "took insane risks behind
       the wheel"; "a completely mad scheme to build a bridge
       between two mountains" [syn: harebrained, insane, mad]

2. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Mad \Mad\, n. [AS. ma?a; akin to D. & G. made, Goth. mapa, and
   prob. to E. moth.] (Zool.)
   An earthworm. [Written also made.]
   [1913 Webster]

3. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Mad \Mad\, obs.
   p. p. of Made. --Chaucer.
   [1913 Webster]

4. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Mad \Mad\, a. [Compar. Madder; superl. Maddest.] [AS. gem?d,
   gem[=a]d, mad; akin to OS. gem?d foolish, OHG. gameit, Icel.
   mei?a to hurt, Goth. gam['a]ids weak, broken. ?.]
   1. Disordered in intellect; crazy; insane.
      [1913 Webster]

            I have heard my grandsire say full oft,
            Extremity of griefs would make men mad. --Shak.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. Excited beyond self-control or the restraint of reason;
      inflamed by violent or uncontrollable desire, passion, or
      appetite; as, to be mad with terror, lust, or hatred; mad
      against political reform.
      [1913 Webster]

            It is the land of graven images, and they are mad
            upon their idols.                     --Jer. 1. 88.
      [1913 Webster]

            And being exceedingly mad against them, I persecuted
            them even unto strange cities.        --Acts xxvi.
      [1913 Webster]

   3. Proceeding from, or indicating, madness; expressing
      distraction; prompted by infatuation, fury, or extreme
      rashness. "Mad demeanor." --Milton.
      [1913 Webster]

            Mad wars destroy in one year the works of many years
            of peace.                             --Franklin.
      [1913 Webster]

            The mad promise of Cleon was fulfilled. --Jowett
      [1913 Webster]

   4. Extravagant; immoderate. "Be mad and merry." --Shak.
      "Fetching mad bounds." --Shak.
      [1913 Webster]

   5. Furious with rage, terror, or disease; -- said of the
      lower animals; as, a mad bull; esp., having hydrophobia;
      rabid; as, a mad dog.
      [1913 Webster]

   6. Angry; out of patience; vexed; as, to get mad at a person.
      [1913 Webster]

   7. Having impaired polarity; -- applied to a compass needle.
      [1913 Webster]

   Like mad, like a mad person; in a furious manner; as, to
      run like mad. --L'Estrange.

   To run mad.
      (a) To become wild with excitement.
      (b) To run wildly about under the influence of
          hydrophobia; to become affected with hydrophobia.

   To run mad after, to pursue under the influence of
      infatuation or immoderate desire. "The world is running
      mad after farce." --Dryden.
      [1913 Webster]

5. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Mad \Mad\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Madded; p. pr. & vb. n.
   To make mad or furious; to madden.
   [1913 Webster]

         Had I but seen thy picture in this plight,
         It would have madded me.                 --Shak.
   [1913 Webster]

6. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Mad \Mad\, v. i.
   To be mad; to go mad; to rave. See Madding. [Archaic]
   [1913 Webster]

         Festus said with great voice, Paul thou maddest.
   [1913 Webster]

7. V.E.R.A. -- Virtual Entity of Relevant Acronyms (February 2016)
       Memory Address Driver strength (BIOS)

8. V.E.R.A. -- Virtual Entity of Relevant Acronyms (February 2016)
       Message Address Directory

9. V.E.R.A. -- Virtual Entity of Relevant Acronyms (February 2016)
       Militaerischer AbschirmDienst (mil., org.)

10. The Free On-line Dictionary of Computing (30 December 2018)

    1. Michigan Algorithm Decoder.

   2. A data flow language.

   ["Implementation of Data Structures on a Data Flow Computer",
   D.L. Bowen, Ph.D. Thesis, Victoria U Manchester, Apr 1981].


11. The Devil's Dictionary (1881-1906)
MAD, adj.  Affected with a high degree of intellectual independence;
not conforming to standards of thought, speech and action derived by
the conformants from study of themselves; at odds with the majority;
in short, unusual.  It is noteworthy that persons are pronounced mad
by officials destitute of evidence that themselves are sane.  For
illustration, this present (and illustrious) lexicographer is no
firmer in the faith of his own sanity than is any inmate of any
madhouse in the land; yet for aught he knows to the contrary, instead
of the lofty occupation that seems to him to be engaging his powers he
may really be beating his hands against the window bars of an asylum
and declaring himself Noah Webster, to the innocent delight of many
thoughtless spectators.

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