The Wordscapes level 175 is a part of the set Sky and comes in position 15 of Wind pack. Players who will solve it will recieve 42 brilliance additional points which help you imporve your rankings in leaderboard.
The tray contains 6 letters which are ‘DERODF’, with those letters, you can place 12 words in the crossword. and 9 words that aren’t in the puzzle worth the equivalent of 9 coin(s).This level has no extra word.

Wordscapes level 175 Wind 15 Answers :

wordscapes level 175 answer

Bonus Words:

  • DOE
  • DOER
  • FED
  • FORD
  • FRO
  • ORE
  • REDD
  • REF
  • ROE

Regular Words:

  • FODDER
  • FOE
  • FOR
  • FORDED
  • FORE
  • ODD
  • ODDER
  • ODE
  • RED
  • REDO
  • ROD
  • RODE

Definitions:

  • Fodder : A weight by which lead and some other metals were formerly sold, in England, varying from 19 [Obs.]nnThat which is fed out to cattle horses, and sheep, as hay, cornstalks, vegetables, etc.nnTo feed, as cattle, with dry food or cut grass, etc.;to furnish with hay, straw, oats, etc.
  • Foe : See Fiend, and cf. Feud a quarrel. 1. One who entertains personal enmity, hatred, grudge, or malice, against another; an enemy. A man’s foes shall be they of his own household. Matt. x. 36 2. An enemy in war; a hostile army. 3. One who opposes on principle; an opponent; an adversary; an ill- wisher; as, a foe to religion. A foe to received doctrines. I. WattsnnTo treat as an enemy. [Obs.] Spenser.
  • For : A prefix to verbs, having usually the force of a negative or privative. It often implies also loss, detriment, or destruction, and sometimes it is intensive, meaning utterly, quite thoroughly, as in forbathe.nnIn the most general sense, indicating that in consideration of, in view of, or with reference to, which anything is done or takes place. 1. Indicating the antecedent cause or occasion of an action; the motive or inducement accompanying and prompting to an act or state; the reason of anything; that on account of which a thing is or is done. With fiery eyes sparkling for very wrath. Shak. How to choose dogs for scent or speed. Waller. Now, for so many glorious actions done, For peace at home, and for the public wealth, I mean to crown a bowl for Cæsar’s health. Dryden. That which we, for our unworthiness, are afraid to crave, our prayer is, that God, for the worthiness of his Son, would, notwithstanding, vouchsafe to grant. Hooker. 2. Indicating the remoter and indirect object of an act; the end or final cause with reference to which anything is, acts, serves, or is done. The oak for nothing ill, The osier good for twigs, the poplar for the mill. Spenser. It was young counsel for the persons, and violent counsel for the matters. Bacon. Shall I think the worls was made for one, And men are born for kings, as beasts for men, Not for protection, but to be devoured Dryden. For he writes not for money, nor for praise. Denham. 3. Indicating that in favor of which, or in promoting which, anything is, or is done; hence, in behalf of; in favor of; on the side of; — opposed to against. We can do nothing against the truth, but for the truth. 2 Cor. xiii. 8. It is for the general good of human society, and consequently of particular persons, to be true and just; and it is for men’s health to be temperate. Tillotson. Aristotle is for poetical justice. Dennis. 4. Indicating that toward which the action of anything is directed, or the point toward which motion is made; We sailed from Peru for China and Japan. Bacon. 5. Indicating that on place of or instead of which anything acts or serves, or that to which a substitute, an equivalent, a compensation, or the like, is offered or made; instead of, or place of. And if any mischief follow, then thou shalt give life for life, eye for eye, tooth for tooth, hand for hand, foot for foot. Ex. xxi. 23, 24. 6. Indicating that in the character of or as being which anything is regarded or treated; to be, or as being. We take a falling meteor for a star. Cowley. If a man can be fully assured of anything for a truth, without having examined, what is there that he may not embrace for truLocke. Most of our ingenious young men take up some cried-up English poet for their model. Dryden. But let her go for an ungrateful woman. Philips. 7. Indicating that instead of which something else controls in the performing of an action, or that in spite of which anything is done, occurs, or is; hence, equivalent to notwithstanding, in spite of; — generally followed by all, aught, anything, etc. The writer will do what she please for all me. Spectator. God’s desertion shall, for aught he knows, the next minute supervene. Dr. H. More. For anything that legally appears to the contrary, it may be a contrivance to fright us. Swift. 8. Indicating the space or time through which an action or state extends; hence, during; in or through the space or time of. For many miles about There ‘s scarce a bush. Shak. Since, hired for life, thy servile muse sing. prior. To guide the sun’s bright chariot for a day. Garth. 9. Indicating that in prevention of which, or through fear of which, anything is done. [Obs.] We ‘ll have a bib, for spoiling of thy doublet. Beau. & Fl. For, or As for, so far as concerns; as regards; with reference to; — used parenthetically or independently. See under As. As for me and my house, we will serve the Lord. Josh. xxiv. 15. For me, my stormy voyage at an end, I to the port of death securely tend. Dryden. — For all that, notwithstanding; in spite of. — For all the world, wholly; exactly. “Whose posy was, for all the world, like cutlers’ poetry.” Shak. — For as much as, or Forasmuch as, in consideration that; seeing that; since. — For by. See Forby, adv. — For ever, eternally; at all times. See Forever. — For me, or For all me, as far as regards me. — For my life, or For the life of me, if my life depended on it. [Colloq.] T. Hook. — For that, For the reason that, because; since. [Obs.] “For that I love your daughter.” Shak. — For thy, or Forthy Etym: [AS. for, for this; on this account. [Obs.] “Thomalin, have no care for thy.” Spenser. — For to, as sign of infinitive, in order to; to the end of. [Obs., except as sometimes heard in illiterate speech.] — “What went ye out for to see” Luke vii. 25. See To, prep., 4. — O for, would that I had; may there be granted; — elliptically expressing desire or prayer. “O for a muse of fire.” Shak. — Were it not for, or If it were not for, leaving out of account; but for the presence or action of. “Moral consideration can no way move the sensible appetite, were it not for the will.” Sir M. Hale.nn1. Because; by reason that; for that; indicating, in Old English, the reason of anything. And for of long that way had walkéd none, The vault was hid with plants and bushes hoar. Fairfax. And Heaven defend your good souls, that you think I will your serious and great business scant, For she with me. Shak. 2. Since; because; introducing a reason of something before advanced, a cause, motive, explanation, justification, or the like, of an action related or a statement made. It is logically nearly equivalent to since, or because, but connects less closely, and is sometimes used as a very general introduction to something suggested by what has gone before. Give thanks unto the Lord; for he is good; for his mercy endureth forever. Ps. cxxxvi. 1. Heaven doth with us as we with torches do, Not light them for themselves; for if our virtues Did not go forth of us, ‘t were all alike As if we had them not. Shak. For because, because. [Obs.] “Nor for because they set less store by their own citizens.” Robynson (More’s Utopia). — For why. (a) Why; for that reason; wherefore. [Obs.] (b) Because. [Obs.] See Forwhy. Syn. — See Because.nnOne who takes, or that which is said on, the affrimative side; that which is said in favor of some one or something; — the antithesis of against, and commonly used in connection with it. The fors and against. those in favor and those opposed; the pros and the cons; the advantages and the disadvantages. Jane Austen.
  • Fore : Journey; way; method of proceeding. [Obs.] “Follow him and his fore.” Chaucer.nn1. In the part that precedes or goes first; — opposed to aft, after, back, behind, etc. 2. Formerly; previously; afore. [Obs. or Colloq.] The eyes, fore duteous, now converted are. Shak. 3. (Naut.) In or towards the bows of a ship. Fore and aft (Naut.), from stem to stern; lengthwise of the vessel; — in distinction from athwart. R. H. Dana, Jr. — Fore-and-aft rigged (Naut.), not rigged with square sails attached to yards, but with sails bent to gaffs or set on stays in the midship line of the vessel. See Schooner, Sloop, Cutter.nnAdvanced, as compared with something else; toward the front; being or coming first, in time, place, order, or importance; preceding; anterior; antecedent; earlier; forward; — opposed to Ant: back or Ant: behind; as, the fore part of a garment; the fore part of the day; the fore and of a wagon. The free will of the subject is preserved, while it is directed by the fore purpose of the state. Southey. Note: Fore is much used adjectively or in composition. Fore bay, a reservoir or canal between a mill race and a water wheel; the discharging end of a pond or mill race. — Fore body (Shipbuilding), the part of a ship forward of the largest cross-section, distinguisched from middle body abd after body. — Fore boot, a receptacle in the front of a vehicle, for stowing baggage, etc. — Fore bow, the pommel of a saddle. Knight. — Fore cabin, a cabin in the fore part of a ship, usually with inferior accommodations. — Fore carriage. (a) The forward part of the running gear of a four-wheeled vehicle. (b) A small carriage at the front end of a plow beam. — Fore course (Naut.), the lowermost sail on the foremost of a square-rigged vessel; the foresail. See Illust. under Sail. — Fore door. Same as Front door. — Fore edge, the front edge of a book or folded sheet, etc. — Fore elder, an ancestor. [Prov. Eng.] — Fore end. (a) The end which precedes; the earlier, or the nearer, part; the beginning. I have . . . paid More pious debts to heaven, than in all The fore end of my time. Shak. (b) In firearms, the wooden stock under the barrel, forward of the trigger guard, or breech frame. — Fore girth, a girth for the fore part (of a horse, etc.); a martingale. — Fore hammer, a sledge hammer, working alternately, or in time, with the hand hammer. — Fore leg, one of the front legs of a quadruped, or multiped, or of a chair, settee, etc. — Fore peak (Naut.), the angle within a ship’s bows; the portion of the hold which is farthest forward. — Fore piece, a front piece, as the flap in the fore part of a sidesaddle, to guard the rider’s dress. — Fore plane, a carpenter’s plane, in size and use between a jack plane and a smoothing plane. Knight. — Fore reading, previous perusal. [Obs.] Hales. — Fore rent, in Scotland, rent payable before a crop is gathered. — Fore sheets (Naut.), the forward portion of a rowboat; the space beyond the front thwart. See Stern sheets. — Fore shore. (a) A bank in advance of a sea wall, to break the force of the surf. (b) The seaward projecting, slightly inclined portion of a breakwater. Knight. (c) The part of the shore between high and low water marks. — Fore sight, that one of the two sights of a gun which is near the muzzle. — Fore tackle (Naut.), the tackle on the foremast of a ship. — Fore topmast. (Naut.) See Fore-topmast, in the Vocabulary. — Fore wind, a favorable wind. [Obs.] Sailed on smooth seas, by fore winds borne. Sandys. — Fore world, the antediluvian world. [R.] Southey.nnThe front; hence, that which is in front; the future. At the fore (Naut.), at the fore royal masthead; — said of a flag, so raised as a signal for sailing, etc. — To the fore. (a) In advance; to the front; to a prominent position; in plain sight; in readiness for use. (b) In existence; alive; not worn out, lost, or spent, as money, etc. [Irish] “While I am to the fore.” W. Collins. “How many captains in the regiment had two thousand pounds to the fore” Thackeray.nnBefore; — sometimes written ‘fore as if a contraction of afore or before. [Obs.]
  • Odd : 1. Not paired with another, or remaining over after a pairing; without a mate; unmatched; single; as, an odd shoe; an odd glove. 2. Not divisible by 2 without a remainder; not capable of being evenly paired, one unit with another; as, 1, 3, 7, 9, 11, etc., are odd numbers. I hope good luck lies in odd numbers. Shak. 3. Left over after a definite round number has been taken or mentioned; indefinitely, but not greatly, exceeding a specified number; extra. Sixteen hundred and odd years after the earth was made, it was destroyed in a deluge. T. Burnet. There are yet missing of your company Some few odd lads that you remember not. Shak. 4. Remaining over; unconnected; detached; fragmentary; hence, occasional; inconsiderable; as, odd jobs; odd minutes; odd trifles. 5. Different from what is usual or common; unusual; singular; peculiar; unique; strange. “An odd action.” Shak. “An odd expression.” Thackeray. The odd man, to perform all things perfectly, is, in my poor opinion, Joannes Sturmius. Ascham. Patients have sometimes coveted odd things. Arbuthnot. Locke’s Essay would be a very odd book for a man to make himself master of, who would get a reputation by critical writings. Spectator. Syn. — Quaint; unmatched; singular; unusual; extraordinary; strange; queer; eccentric, whimsical; fantastical; droll; comical. See Quaint.
  • Ode : A short poetical composition proper to be set to music or sung; a lyric poem; esp., now, a poem characterized by sustained noble sentiment and appropriate dignity of style. Hangs odes upon hawthorns and elegies on brambles. Shak. O! run; prevent them with thy humble ode, And lay it lowly at his blessed feet. Milton. Ode factor, one who makes, or who traffics in, odes; — used contemptuously.
  • Red : . imp. & p. p. of Read. Spenser.nnTo put on order; to make tidy; also, to free from entanglement or embarrassement; — generally with up; as, to red up a house. [Prov. Eng. & Scot.]nnOf the color of blood, or of a tint resembling that color; of the hue of that part of the rainbow, or of the solar spectrum, which is furthest from the violet part. “Fresh flowers, white and reede.” Chaucer. Your color, I warrant you, is as red as any rose. Shak. Note: Red is a general term, including many different shades or hues, as scarlet, crimson, vermilion, orange red, and the like. Note: Red is often used in the formation of self-explaining compounds; as, red-breasted, red-cheeked, red-faced, red-haired, red- headed, red-skinned, red-tailed, red-topped, red-whiskered, red- coasted. Red admiral (Zoöl.), a beautiful butterfly (Vanessa Atalanta) common in both Europe and America. The front wings are crossed by a broad orange red band. The larva feeds on nettles. Called also Atlanta butterfly, and nettle butterfly. — Red ant. (Zoöl.) (a) A very small ant (Myrmica molesta) which often infests houses. (b) A larger reddish ant (Formica sanquinea), native of Europe and America. It is one of the slave-making species. — Red antimony (Min.), kermesite. See Kermes mineral (b), under Kermes. — Red ash (Bot.), an American tree (Fraxinus pubescens), smaller than the white ash, and less valuable for timber. Cray. — Red bass. (Zoöl.) See Redfish (d). — Red bay (Bot.), a tree (Persea Caroliniensis) having the heartwood red, found in swamps in the Southern United States. — Red beard (Zoöl.), a bright red sponge (Microciona prolifera), common on oyster shells and stones. [Local, U.S.] — Red birch (Bot.), a species of birch (Betula nigra) having reddish brown bark, and compact, light-colored wood. Gray. — Red blindness. (Med.) See Daltonism. — Red book, a book containing the names of all the persons in the service of the state. [Eng.] — Red book of the Exchequer, an ancient record in which are registered the names of all that held lands per baroniam in the time of Henry II. Brande & C. — Red brass, an alloy containing eight parts of copper and three of zinc. — Red bug. (Zoöl.) (a) A very small mite which in Florida attacks man, and produces great irritation by its bites. (b) A red hemipterous insect of the genus Pyrrhocoris, especially the European species (P. apterus), which is bright scarlet and lives in clusters on tree trunks. (c) See Cotton stainder, under Cotton. — Red cedar. (Bot.) An evergreen North American tree (Juniperus Virginiana) having a fragrant red-colored heartwood. (b) A tree of India and Australia (Cedrela Toona) having fragrant reddish wood; — called also toon tree in India. — Red chalk. See under Chalk. — Red copper (Min.), red oxide of copper; cuprite. — Red coral (Zoöl.), the precious coral (Corallium rubrum). See Illusts. of Coral and Gorgonlacea. — Red cross. The cross of St. George, the national emblem of the English. (b) The Geneva cross. See Geneva convention, and Geneva cross, under Geneva. — Red currant. (Bot.) See Currant. — Red deer. (Zoöl.) (a) The common stag (Cervus elaphus), native of the forests of the temperate parts of Europe and Asia. It is very similar to the American elk, or wapiti. (b) The Virginia deer. See Deer. — Red duck (Zoöl.), a European reddish brown duck (Fuligula nyroca); — called also ferruginous duck. — Red ebony. (Bot.) See Grenadillo. — Red empress (Zoöl.), a butterfly. See Tortoise shell. — Red fir (Bot.), a coniferous tree (Pseudotsuga Douglasii) found from British Columbia to Texas, and highly valued for its durable timber. The name is sometimes given to other coniferous trees, as the Norway spruce and the American Abies magnifica and A. nobilis. — Red fire. (Pyrotech.) See Blue fire, under Fire. — Red flag. See under Flag. — Red fox (Zoöl.), the common American fox (Vulpes fulvus), which is usually reddish in color. — Red grouse (Zoöl.), the Scotch grouse, or ptarmigan. See under Ptarmigan. — Red gum, or Red gum-tree (Bot.), a name given to eight Australian species of Eucalyptus (Eucalyptus amygdalina, resinifera, etc.) which yield a reddish gum resin. See Eucalyptus. — Red hand (Her.), a left hand appaumé, fingers erect, borne on an escutcheon, being the mark of a baronet of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland; — called also Badge of Ulster. — Red herring, the common herring dried and smoked. — Red horse. (Zoöl.) (a) Any large American red fresh-water sucker, especially Moxostoma macrolepidotum and allied species. (b) See the Note under Drumfish. — Red lead. (Chem) See under Lead, and Minium. — Red-lead ore. (Min.) Same as Crocoite. — Red liquor (Dyeing), a solution consisting essentially of aluminium acetate, used as a mordant in the fixation of dyestuffs on vegetable fiber; — so called because used originally for red dyestuffs. Called also red mordant. — Red maggot (Zoöl.), the larva of the wheat midge. — Red manganese. (Min.) Same as Rhodochrosite. — Red man, one of the American Indians; — so called from his color. — Red maple (Bot.), a species of maple (Acer rubrum). See Maple. — Red mite. (Zoöl.) See Red spider, below. — Red mulberry (Bot.), an American mulberry of a dark purple color (Morus rubra). — Red mullet (Zoöl.), the surmullet. See Mullet. — Red ocher (Min.), a soft earthy variety of hematite, of a reddish color. — Red perch (Zoöl.), the rosefish. — Red phosphorus. (Chem.) See under Phosphorus. — Red pine (Bot.), an American species of pine (Pinus resinosa); — so named from its reddish bark. — Red precipitate. See under Precipitate. — Red Republican (European Politics), originally, one who maintained extreme republican doctrines in France, — because a red liberty cap was the badge of the party; an extreme radical in social reform. [Cant] — Red ribbon, the ribbon of the Order of the Bath in England. — Red sanders. (Bot.) See Sanders. — Red sandstone. (Geol.) See under Sandstone. — Red scale (Zoöl.), a scale insect (Aspidiotus aurantii) very injurious to the orange tree in California and Australia. — Red silver (Min.), an ore of silver, of a ruby-red or reddish black color. It includes proustite, or light red silver, and pyrargyrite, or dark red silver. — Red snapper (Zoöl.), a large fish (Lutlanus aya or Blackfordii) abundant in the Gulf of Mexico and about the Florida reefs. — Red snow, snow colored by a mocroscopic unicellular alga (Protococcus nivalis) which produces large patches of scarlet on the snows of arctic or mountainous regions. — Red softening (Med.) a form of cerebral softening in which the affected parts are red, — a condition due either to infarction or inflammation. — Red spider (Zoöl.), a very small web-spinning mite (Tetranychus telarius) which infests, and often destroys, plants of various kinds, especially those cultivated in houses and conservatories. It feeds mostly on the under side of the leaves, and causes them to turn yellow and die. The adult insects are usually pale red. Called also red mite. — Red squirrel (Zoöl.), the chickaree. — Red tape, the tape used in public offices for tying up documents, etc.; hence, official formality and delay. — Red underwing (Zoöl.), any species of noctuid moths belonging to Catacola and allied genera. The numerous species are mostly large and handsomely colored. The under wings are commonly banded with bright red or orange. — Red water, a disease in cattle, so called from an appearance like blood in the urine.nn1. The color of blood, or of that part of the spectrum farthest from violet, or a tint resembling these. “Celestial rosy red, love’s proper hue.” Milton. 2. A red pigment. 3. (European Politics) An abbreviation for Red Republican. See under Red, a. [Cant] 4. pl. (Med.) The menses. Dunglison. English red, a pigment prepared by the Dutch, similar to Indian red. — Hypericum red, a red resinous dyestuff extracted from Hypericum. — Indian red. See under Indian, and Almagra.
  • Rod : 1. A straight and slender stick; a wand; hence, any slender bar, as of wood or metal (applied to various purposes). Specifically: (a) An instrument of punishment or correction; figuratively, chastisement. He that spareth his rod hateth his son. Prov. xiii. 24. (b) A kind of sceptor, or badge of office; hence, figuratively, power; authority; tyranny; oppression. “The rod, and bird of peace.” Shak. (c) A support for a fishing line; a fish pole. Gay. (d) (Mach. & Structure) A member used in tension, as for sustaining a suspended weight, or in tension and compression, as for transmitting reciprocating motion, etc.; a connecting bar. (e) An instrument for measuring. 2. A measure of length containing sixteen and a half feet; — called also perch, and pole. Black rod. See in the Vocabulary. — Rods and cones (Anat.), the elongated cells or elements of the sensory layer of the retina, some of which are cylindrical, others somewhat conical.
  • Rode : Redness; complexion. [Obs.] “His rode was red.” Chaucer.nnimp. of Ride.nnSee Rood, the cross. [Obs.] Chaucer.


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