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1. Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0
a thing for, aberrancy, aberration, adulterate, affinity, alloy, alter, ameliorate, anamorphism, anamorphosis, animus, aptitude, aptness, asymmetry, bastardize, be changed, be converted into, be renewed, belie, bend, bend to, bent, bias, birthmark, blackhead, bleb, blemish, blister, board, boom, bottom out, branching off, break, brutalize, buckle, bulla, burlesque, camouflage, canker, caricature, cast, cast loose, change, character, cheapen, check, checker, chop, chop and change, cicatrix, cicatrize, circuitousness, clap on ratlines, clear hawse, coarsen, color, come about, come around, come round, comedo, conatus, conduce, conduciveness, confound, confuse, constitution, contaminate, contort, contortion, contribute, corner, corrupt, crack, crater, craze, crook, crookedness, crumple, curve, cut loose, debase, debauch, declination, deface, defacement, defect, defile, deflect, deflower, deform, deformation, deformity, degenerate, degrade, delight, demoralize, denature, departure, deprave, desecrate, despoil, deteriorate, detorsion, detour, devalue, deviance, deviancy, deviate, deviation, deviousness, diathesis, diffract, diffuse, digression, discursion, disfiguration, disfigure, disfigurement, disguise, disperse, dispose, disposition, disproportion, distort, distortion, divagation, divarication, diverge, divergence, diversify, diversion, divert, dogleg, double, dress up, drift, drifting, eagerness, eccentricity, embellish, embroider, errantry, exaggerate, excursion, excursus, exorbitation, falsify, fault, feeling for, filling, flaw, flop, freckle, fudge, garble, gild, gloss, gloss over, gnarl, go, grain, hairpin, haul, haul around, haul down, have a tendency, head, heave, heave apeak, heave round, heave short, hemangioma, hickey, idiosyncrasy, imbalance, improve, inclination, incline, indirection, individualism, infect, irregularity, jaundice, jibe, kedge, keloid, kidney, kink, knot, lay, lay aloft, lead, lean, leaning, lentigo, liability, liking, log, look to, lopsidedness, lurch, make, makeup, mar, mask, meliorate, mental set, mettle, milium, mind, mind-set, miscite, miscolor, misquote, misreport, misrepresent, misshape, misstate, misteach, misuse, mitigate, modulate, mold, mole, mutate, nature, needle scar, nevus, obliquity, overdraw, overstate, parody, penchant, pererration, pervert, pick, pimple, pit, pock, pockmark, point, point to, poison, pollute, port-wine mark, port-wine stain, predilection, predisposition, preference, prejudice, prejudice against, prejudice the issue, prepossess, probability, proclivity, proneness, propensity, prostitute, pull, pustule, quirk, rambling, ratline down, ravage, ravish, readiness, redound to, refract, revive, rift, scab, scar, scarify, scatter, scratch, screw, sebaceous cyst, sensitivity to, serve, set, set toward, sheer, shift, shifting, shifting course, shifting path, shoot, show a tendency, skew, slant, slue, soft spot, spar down, split, spring, stamp, strain, strawberry mark, straying, streak, stream the log, stripe, sty, susceptibility, sweep, swerve, swerving, swinging, tack, taint, take a turn, temper, temperament, tend, tendency, titivate, torsion, tortuosity, torture, track, traverse a yard, travesty, trend, trick out, tropism, turn, turn aside, turn awry, turn into, turn of mind, turn the corner, turning, twist, type, ulcerate, undergo a change, understate, unlash, unsymmetry, variation, varnish, vary, veer, verge, verruca, vesicle, violate, vitiate, vulgarize, wale, wandering, wart, weakness, weal, weft, welt, wen, whitehead, whitewash, willingness, wind, woof, work toward, worsen, wrench, wrest, wring, writhe, yaw, zigzag
Dictionary Results for warp:
1. WordNet® 3.0 (2006)
    n 1: a twist or aberration; especially a perverse or abnormal
         way of judging or acting [syn: deflection, warp]
    2: a shape distorted by twisting or folding [syn: warp,
    3: a moral or mental distortion [syn: warp, warping]
    4: yarn arranged lengthways on a loom and crossed by the woof
    v 1: make false by mutilation or addition; as of a message or
         story [syn: falsify, distort, garble, warp]
    2: bend out of shape, as under pressure or from heat; "The
       highway buckled during the heat wave" [syn: heave,
       buckle, warp]

2. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Warp \Warp\, v. i.
   1. To turn, twist, or be twisted out of shape; esp., to be
      twisted or bent out of a flat plane; as, a board warps in
      seasoning or shrinking.
      [1913 Webster]

            One of you will prove a shrunk panel, and, like
            green timber, warp, warp.             --Shak.
      [1913 Webster]

            They clamp one piece of wood to the end of another,
            to keep it from casting, or warping.  --Moxon.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. to turn or incline from a straight, true, or proper
      course; to deviate; to swerve.
      [1913 Webster]

            There is our commission,
            From which we would not have you warp. --Shak.
      [1913 Webster]

   3. To fly with a bending or waving motion; to turn and wave,
      like a flock of birds or insects.
      [1913 Webster]

            A pitchy cloud
            Of locusts, warping on the eastern wind. --Milton.
      [1913 Webster]

   4. To cast the young prematurely; to slink; -- said of
      cattle, sheep, etc. [Prov. Eng.]
      [1913 Webster]

   5. (Weaving) To wind yarn off bobbins for forming the warp of
      a web; to wind a warp on a warp beam.
      [1913 Webster]

3. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Warp \Warp\ (w[add]rp), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Warped
   (w[add]rpt); p. pr. & vb. n. Warping.] [OE. warpen; fr.
   Icel. varpa to throw, cast, varp a casting, fr. verpa to
   throw; akin to Dan. varpe to warp a ship, Sw. varpa, AS.
   weorpan to cast, OS. werpan, OFries. werpa, D. & LG. werpen,
   G. werfen, Goth. wa['i]rpan; cf. Skr. v[.r]j to twist.
   [root]144. Cf. Wrap.]
   [1913 Webster]
   1. To throw; hence, to send forth, or throw out, as words; to
      utter. [Obs.] --Piers Plowman.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. To turn or twist out of shape; esp., to twist or bend out
      of a flat plane by contraction or otherwise.
      [1913 Webster]

            The planks looked warped.             --Coleridge.
      [1913 Webster]

            Walter warped his mouth at this
            To something so mock solemn, that I laughed.
      [1913 Webster]

   3. To turn aside from the true direction; to cause to bend or
      incline; to pervert.
      [1913 Webster]

            This first avowed, nor folly warped my mind.
      [1913 Webster]

            I have no private considerations to warp me in this
            controversy.                          --Addison.
      [1913 Webster]

            We are divested of all those passions which cloud
            the intellects, and warp the understandings, of men.
      [1913 Webster]

   4. To weave; to fabricate. [R. & Poetic.] --Nares.
      [1913 Webster]

            While doth he mischief warp.          --Sternhold.
      [1913 Webster]

   5. (Naut.) To tow or move, as a vessel, with a line, or warp,
      attached to a buoy, anchor, or other fixed object.
      [1913 Webster]

   6. To cast prematurely, as young; -- said of cattle, sheep,
      etc. [Prov. Eng.]
      [1913 Webster]

   7. (Agric.) To let the tide or other water in upon (lowlying
      land), for the purpose of fertilization, by a deposit of
      warp, or slimy substance. [Prov. Eng.]
      [1913 Webster]

   8. (Rope Making) To run off the reel into hauls to be tarred,
      as yarns.
      [1913 Webster]

   9. (Weaving) To arrange (yarns) on a warp beam.
      [1913 Webster]

   10. (Aeronautics) To twist the end surfaces of (an aerocurve
       in an airfoil) in order to restore or maintain
       [Webster 1913 Suppl.]

   Warped surface (Geom.), a surface generated by a straight
      line moving so that no two of its consecutive positions
      shall be in the same plane. --Davies & Peck.
      [1913 Webster]

4. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Warp \Warp\, n. [AS. wearp; akin to Icel. varp a casting,
   throwing, Sw. varp the draught of a net, Dan. varp a towline,
   OHG. warf warp, G. werft. See Warp, v.]
   [1913 Webster]
   1. (Weaving) The threads which are extended lengthwise in the
      loom, and crossed by the woof.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. (Naut.) A rope used in hauling or moving a vessel, usually
      with one end attached to an anchor, a post, or other fixed
      object; a towing line; a warping hawser.
      [1913 Webster]

   3. (Agric.) A slimy substance deposited on land by tides,
      etc., by which a rich alluvial soil is formed. --Lyell.
      [1913 Webster]

   4. A premature casting of young; -- said of cattle, sheep,
      etc. [Prov. Eng.]
      [1913 Webster]

   5. Four; esp., four herrings; a cast. See Cast, n., 17.
      [Prov. Eng.] --Wright.
      [1913 Webster]

   6. [From Warp, v.] The state of being warped or twisted;
      as, the warp of a board.
      [1913 Webster]

   Warp beam, the roller on which the warp is wound in a loom.

   Warp fabric, fabric produced by warp knitting.

   Warp frame, or Warp-net frame, a machine for making warp
      lace having a number of needles and employing a thread for
      each needle.

   Warp knitting, a kind of knitting in which a number of
      threads are interchained each with one or more contiguous
      threads on either side; -- also called warp weaving.

   Warp lace, or Warp net, lace having a warp crossed by
      weft threads.
      [1913 Webster]

5. V.E.R.A. -- Virtual Entity of Relevant Acronyms (February 2016)
       Windows Advanced Rasterization Platform (MS, Windows)

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

   /O S too/ IBM and Microsoft's successor to the MS-DOS
   operating system for Intel 80286 and Intel 80386-based
   microprocessors.  It is proof that they couldn't get it
   right the second time either.  Often called "Half-an-OS".  The
   design was so baroque, and the implementation of 1.x so bad,
   that 3 years after introduction you could still count the
   major application programs shipping for it on the fingers of
   two hands, in unary.  Later versions improved somewhat, and
   informed hackers now rate them superior to Microsoft
   Windows, which isn't saying much.  See second-system

   On an Intel 80386 or better, OS/2 can multitask between
   existing MS-DOS applications.  OS/2 is strong on
   connectivity and the provision of robust virtual machines.
   It can support Microsoft Windows programs in addition to its
   own native applications.  It also supports the Presentation
   Manager graphical user interface.

   OS/2 supports hybrid multiprocessing (HMP), which provides
   some elements of symmetric multiprocessing (SMP), using
   add-on IBM software called MP/2.  OS/2 SMP was planned for
   release in late 1993.

   After OS/2 1.x the IBM and Microsoft partnership split.
   IBM continued to develop OS/2 2.0, while Microsoft developed
   what was originally intended to be OS/2 3.0 into Windows NT.
   In October 1994, IBM released version OS/2 3.0 (known as
   "Warp") but it is only distantly related to Windows NT.
   This version raised the limit on RAM from 16MB to 1GB (like
   Windows NT).

   IBM introduced networking with "OS/2 Warp Connect", the first
   multi-user version.  OS/2 Warp 4.0 ("Merlin") is a network
   operating system.



   [Jargon File]


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