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1. Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0
academic specialty, adolescent, area, average, baby, back-burner, boy, budding, callow, casual, child, classical education, common, core curriculum, course, course of study, curriculum, demeaning, dependent, dewy, dinky, disadvantaged, discipline, dispensable, dominant, elective, fair, field, fledgling, general education, general studies, girl, green, growing, hopeful, humanities, humble, immaterial, immature, impubic, in the shade, inappreciable, inconsequential, inconsiderable, indifferent, inessential, inexperienced, infant, inferior, infra dig, ingenuous, innocent, insignificant, intact, irrelevant, juicy, junior, juvenal, juvenile, key, key signature, keynote, lad, laddie, lass, lassie, less, lesser, liberal arts, light, little, low, lower, lowly, major, major key, mediant, mediocre, medium, middling, minute, modest, naive, negligible, new-fledged, nonessential, not vital, obscure, one-horse, ordinary, paltry, pedal point, petit, petty, picayune, piddling, proseminar, pubescent, quadrivium, raw, refresher course, ripening, sapling, sappy, schoolboy, schoolgirl, scientific education, second rank, second string, second-rate, secondary, seminar, servile, shoestring, slight, slip, small, small-beer, small-fry, small-time, smaller, specialty, sprig, stripling, study, sub, subaltern, subdiscipline, subdominant, subject, submediant, subordinate, subservient, subsidiary, subtonic, supertonic, technical, technical education, teenager, teener, teenybopper, tender, third rank, third string, tonality, tonic, tonic key, trifling, trivial, trivium, two-bit, unadult, underage, underprivileged, undeveloped, undistinguished, unessential, unfledged, unformed, unimportant, unimpressive, unlicked, unmellowed, unnoteworthy, unnoticeable, unripe, unseasoned, vernal, virginal, vulgar, ward, young hopeful, young person, younger, youngest, youngling, youngster, youth
Dictionary Results for minor:
1. WordNet® 3.0 (2006)
    adj 1: of lesser importance or stature or rank; "a minor poet";
           "had a minor part in the play"; "a minor official"; "many
           of these hardy adventurers were minor noblemen"; "minor
           back roads" [ant: major]
    2: lesser in scope or effect; "had minor differences"; "a minor
       disturbance" [ant: major]
    3: inferior in number or size or amount; "a minor share of the
       profits"; "Ursa Minor" [ant: major]
    4: of a scale or mode; "the minor keys"; "in B flat minor" [ant:
    5: not of legal age; "minor children" [syn: minor, nonaged,
       underage] [ant: major]
    6: of lesser seriousness or danger; "suffered only minor
       injuries"; "some minor flooding"; "a minor tropical
       disturbance" [ant: major]
    7: of your secondary field of academic concentration or
       specialization [ant: major]
    8: of the younger of two boys with the same family name; "Jones
    9: warranting only temporal punishment; "venial sin" [syn:
       minor, venial]
    10: limited in size or scope; "a small business"; "a newspaper
        with a modest circulation"; "small-scale plans"; "a pocket-
        size country" [syn: minor, modest, small, small-
        scale, pocket-size, pocket-sized]
    n 1: a young person of either sex; "she writes books for
         children"; "they're just kids"; "`tiddler' is a British
         term for youngster" [syn: child, kid, youngster,
         minor, shaver, nipper, small fry, tiddler,
         tike, tyke, fry, nestling]

2. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
minor \mi"nor\ (m[imac]"n[~e]r), a. [L., a comparative with no
   positive; akin to AS. min small, G. minder less, OHG.
   minniro, a., min, adv., Icel. minni, a., minnr, adv., Goth.
   minniza, a., mins, adv., Ir. & Gael. min small, tender, L.
   minuere to lessen, Gr. miny`qein, Skr. mi to damage. Cf.
   Minish, Minister, Minus, Minute.]
   [1913 Webster]
   1. Inferior in bulk, degree, importance, etc.; less; smaller;
      of little account; as, minor divisions of a body.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. (Mus.) Less by a semitone in interval or difference of
      pitch; as, a minor third.
      [1913 Webster]

   Asia Minor (Geog.), the Lesser Asia; that part of Asia
      which lies between the Euxine, or Black Sea, on the north,
      and the Mediterranean on the south.

   Minor mode (Mus.), that mode, or scale, in which the third
      and sixth are minor, -- much used for mournful and solemn

   Minor orders (Eccl.), the rank of persons employed in
      ecclesiastical offices who are not in holy orders, as
      doorkeepers, acolytes, etc.

   Minor scale (Mus.) The form of the minor scale is various.
      The strictly correct form has the third and sixth minor,
      with a semitone between the seventh and eighth, which
      involves an augmented second interval, or three semitones,
      between the sixth and seventh, as, 6/F, 7/G[sharp], 8/A.
      But, for melodic purposes, both the sixth and the seventh
      are sometimes made major in the ascending, and minor in
      the descending, scale, thus: 
      [1913 Webster]
      [1913 Webster] See Major.

   Minor term of a syllogism (Logic), the subject of the
      [1913 Webster]

3. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Minor \Mi"nor\, n.
   1. A person of either sex who has not attained the age at
      which full civil rights are accorded; an infant; in
      England and the United States, one under twenty-one years
      of age.
      [1913 Webster]

   Note: In hereditary monarchies, the minority of a sovereign
         ends at an earlier age than of a subject. The minority
         of a sovereign of Great Britain ends upon the
         completion of the eighteenth year of his age.
         [1913 Webster]

   2. (Logic) The minor term, that is, the subject of the
      conclusion; also, the minor premise, that is, that premise
      which contains the minor term; in hypothetical syllogisms,
      the categorical premise. It is the second proposition of a
      regular syllogism, as in the following: Every act of
      injustice partakes of meanness; to take money from another
      by gaming is an act of injustice; therefore, the taking of
      money from another by gaming partakes of meanness.
      [1913 Webster]

   3. A Minorite; a Franciscan friar.
      [1913 Webster]

4. Bouvier's Law Dictionary, Revised 6th Ed (1856)
MINOR, persons. One under the age of twenty-one years, while in a state of 
infancy; one who has not attained the age of a major. The terms major and 
minor, are more particularly used in the civil law. The common law terms are 
adult and infant. See Infant. 

5. The Devil's Dictionary (1881-1906)
MINOR, adj.  Less objectionable.

6. U.S. Gazetteer Places (2000)
Minor, AL -- U.S. Census Designated Place in Alabama
   Population (2000):    1116
   Housing Units (2000): 471
   Land area (2000):     0.694337 sq. miles (1.798324 sq. km)
   Water area (2000):    0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
   Total area (2000):    0.694337 sq. miles (1.798324 sq. km)
   FIPS code:            49072
   Located within:       Alabama (AL), FIPS 01
   Location:             33.539656 N, 86.940000 W
   ZIP Codes (1990):    
   Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
    Minor, AL

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