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1. Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0
allotment, amount, anchor watch, apportionment, assignment, begrudge, bit, bound, bout, box, box in, box up, busywork, caliber, chare, charge, check, chore, circumscribe, circumscription, commission, compass, condition, confine, confinement, constraint, contain, control, copyright, cramp, cramping, curb, cut, cut corners, day shift, degree, devoir, discipline, dogwatch, draw the line, duty, economize, errand, exercise, extent, famish, fish to fry, full time, go, grade, graveyard shift, grudge, half time, hedge about, height, hem, hem in, homework, interval, job, job of work, keep from spreading, keep within bounds, labor, leap, level, limit, limitation, live upon nothing, lobster trick, localize, make-work, mark, matters in hand, measure, mission, moderate, narrow, night shift, notch, nuance, obligation, odd job, overtime, part time, participation, pas, patent, peg, period, piece of work, pinch, pinch pennies, pitch, plane, plateau, point, project, proportion, qualification, qualify, quantity, quota, range, ratio, reach, register, relay, remove, reservation, responsibility, restrain, restraint, restrict, restriction, round, routine, rung, scale, scamp, scant, scope, scrape, screw, scrimp, service, shade, shadow, share, shift, short, skimp, space, spare, specialize, split schedule, split shift, stair, standard, starve, step, straiten, stretch, stricture, sunrise watch, swing shift, task, term, things to do, tighten, time, tour, tour of duty, tread, trick, turn, turn of work, watch, withhold, work, work shift
Dictionary Results for stint:
1. WordNet® 3.0 (2006)
stint
    n 1: an unbroken period of time during which you do something;
         "there were stretches of boredom"; "he did a stretch in the
         federal penitentiary" [syn: stretch, stint]
    2: smallest American sandpiper [syn: least sandpiper, stint,
       Erolia minutilla]
    3: an individual's prescribed share of work; "her stint as a
       lifeguard exhausted her"
    v 1: subsist on a meager allowance; "scratch and scrimp" [syn:
         scrimp, stint, skimp]
    2: supply sparingly and with restricted quantities; "sting with
       the allowance" [syn: stint, skimp, scant]

2. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Sanderling \San"der*ling\, n. [Sand + -ling. So called because
   it obtains its food by searching the moist sands of the
   seashore.] (Zool.)
   A small gray and brown sandpiper (Calidris arenaria) very
   common on sandy beaches in America, Europe, and Asia. Called
   also curwillet, sand lark, stint, and ruddy plover.
   [1913 Webster]

3. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Stint \Stint\, v. i.
   To stop; to cease. [Archaic]
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         They can not stint till no thing be left. --Chaucer.
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         And stint thou too, I pray thee.         --Shak.
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         The damsel stinted in her song.          --Sir W.
                                                  Scott.
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4. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Stint \Stint\, n. (Zool.)
   (a) Any one of several species of small sandpipers, as the
       sanderling of Europe and America, the dunlin, the little
       stint of India (Tringa minuta), etc. Called also
       pume.
   (b) A phalarope.
       [1913 Webster]

5. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Stint \Stint\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Stinted; p. pr. & vb. n.
   Stinting.] [OE. stinten, stenten, stunten, to cause to
   cease, AS. styntan (in comp.) to blunt, dull, fr. stunt dull,
   stupid; akin to Icel. stytta to shorten, stuttr short, dial,
   Sw. stynta to shorten, stunt short. Cf. Stent, Stunt.]
   1. To restrain within certain limits; to bound; to confine;
      to restrain; to restrict to a scant allowance.
      [1913 Webster]

            I shall not go about to extenuate the latitude of
            the curse upon the earth, or stint it only to the
            production of weeds.                  --Woodward.
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            She stints them in their meals.       --Law.
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   2. To put an end to; to stop. [Obs.] --Shak.
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   3. To assign a certain (i. e., limited) task to (a person),
      upon the performance of which one is excused from further
      labor for the day or for a certain time; to stent.
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   4. To serve successfully; to get with foal; -- said of mares.
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            The majority of maiden mares will become stinted
            while at work.                        --J. H. Walsh.
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6. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Stint \Stint\, n. [Also written stent. See Stint, v. t.]
   1. Limit; bound; restraint; extent.
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            God has wrote upon no created thing the utmost stint
            of his power.                         --South.
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   2. Quantity or task assigned; proportion allotted.
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            His old stint -- three thousand pounds a year.
                                                  --Cowper.
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7. Bouvier's Law Dictionary, Revised 6th Ed (1856)
STINT, Eng. law. The proportionable part of a man's cattle, which he may 
keep upon the common. 
     2. To use a thing without stint, is to use it without limit. 



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