The Wordscapes level 352 is a part of the set Mountain and comes in position 16 of Fjord pack. Players who will solve it will recieve 66 brilliance additional points which help you imporve your rankings in leaderboard.
The tray contains 6 letters which are ‘TLOSUC’, with those letters, you can place 18 words in the crossword. and 7 words that aren’t in the puzzle worth the equivalent of 7 coin(s).This level has no extra word.

Wordscapes level 352 Fjord 16 Answers :

wordscapes level 352 answer

Bonus Words:

  • CLOUTS
  • COTS
  • CULTS
  • CUTS
  • LOUTS
  • OUTS
  • SCUT

Regular Words:

  • CLOT
  • CLOTS
  • CLOUT
  • COLT
  • COLTS
  • COST
  • CULT
  • LOCUS
  • LOCUST
  • LOST
  • LOTS
  • LOTUS
  • LOUT
  • LUST
  • OUST
  • SCOUT
  • SLOT
  • SOUL

Definitions:

  • Clot : A concretion or coagulation; esp. a soft, slimy, coagulated mass, as of blood; a coagulum. “Clots of pory gore.” Addison. Doth bake the egg into clots as if it began to poach. Bacon. Note: Clod and clot appear to be radically the same word, and are so used by early writers; but in present use clod is applied to a mass of earth or the like, and clot to a concretion or coagulation of soft matter.nnTo concrete, coagulate, or thicken, as soft or fluid matter by evaporation; to become a cot or clod.nnTo form into a slimy mass.
  • Clout : 1. A cloth; a piece of cloth or leather; a patch; a rag. His garments, nought but many ragged clouts, With thorns together pinned and patched was. Spenser. A clout upon that head where late the diadem stood. Shak. 2. A swadding cloth. 3. A piece; a fragment. [Obs.] Chaucer. 4. The center of the butt at which archers shoot; — probably once a piece of white cloth or a nail head. A’must shoot nearer or he’ll ne’er hit the clout. Shak. 5. An iron plate on an axletree or other wood to keep it from wearing; a washer. 6. A blow with the hand. [Low] Clout nail, a kind of wrought-iron nail heaving a large flat head; — used for fastening clouts to axletrees, plowshares, etc., also for studding timber, and for various purposes.nn1. To cover with cloth, leather, or other material; to bandage; patch, or mend, with a clout. And old shoes and clouted upon their feet. Josh. ix. 5. Paul, yea, and Peter, too, had more skill in . . . clouting an old tent than to teach lawyers. Latimer. 2. To join or patch clumsily. If fond Bavius vent his clouted song. P. Fletcher 3. To quard with an iron plate, as an axletree. 4. To give a blow to; to strike. [Low] The . . . queen of Spain took off one of her chopines and clouted Olivarez about the noddle with it. Howell. 5. To stud with nails, as a timber, or a boot sole. Clouted cream, clotted cream, i. e., cream obtained by warming new milk. A. Philips. Note: “Clouted brogues” in Shakespeare and “clouted shoon” in Milton have been understood by some to mean shoes armed with nails; by others, patched shoes.
  • Colt : 1. The young of the equine genus or horse kind of animals; — sometimes distinctively applied to the male, filly being the female. Cf. Foal. Note: In sporting circles it is usual to reckon the age of colts from some arbitrary date, as from January 1, or May 1, next preceding the birth of the animal. 2. A young, foolish fellow. Shak. 3. A short knotted rope formerly used as an instrument of punishment in the navy. Ham. Nav. Encyc. Colt’s tooth, an imperfect or superfluous tooth in young horses. — To cast one’s colt’s tooth, to cease from youthful wantonness. “Your colt’s tooth is not cast yet.” Shak. — To have a colt’s tooth, to be wanton. Chaucer.nnTo frisk or frolic like a colt; to act licentiously or wantonly. [Obs.] They shook off their bridles and began to colt. Spenser.nn1. To horse; to get with young. Shak. 2. To befool. [Obs.] Shak.
  • Cost : 1. A rib; a side; a region or coast. [Obs.] Piers Plowman. Betwixt the costs of a ship. B. Jonson. 2. (Her.) See Cottise.nn1. To require to be given, expended, or laid out therefor, as in barter, purchase, acquisition, etc.; to cause the cost, expenditure, relinquishment, or loss of; as, the ticket cost a dollar; the effort cost his life. A d’amond gone, cost me two thousand ducats. Shak. Though it cost me ten nights’ watchings. Shak. 2. To require to be borne or suffered; to cause. To do him wanton rites, whichcost them woe. Milton. To cost dear, to require or occasion a large outlay of money, or much labor, self-denial, suffering, etc.nn1. The amount paid, charged, or engaged to be paid, for anything bought or taken in barter; charge; expense; hence, whatever, as labor, self-denial, suffering, etc., is requisite to secure benefitt. One day shall crown the alliance on ‘t so please you, Here at my house, and at my proper cost. Shak. At less cost of life than is often expended in a skirmish, [Charles V.] saved Europe from invasion. Prescott. 2. Loss of any kind; detriment; pain; suffering. I know thy trains, Though dearly to my cost, thy gins and toils. Milton. 3. pl. (Law) Expenses incurred in litigation. Note: Costs in actions or suits are either between attorney and client, being what are payable in every case to the attorney or counsel by his client whether he ultimately succeed or not, or between party and party, being those which the law gives, or the court in its discretion decrees, to the prevailing, against the losing, party. Bill of costs. See under Bill. — Cost free, without outlay or expense. “Her duties being to talk French, and her privileges to live cost free and to gather scraps of knowledge.” Thackeray.
  • Cult : 1. Attentive care; homage; worship. Every one is convinced of the reality of a better self, and of. thecult or homage which is due to it. Shaftesbury. 2. A system of religious belief and worship. That which was the religion of Moses is the ceremonial or cult of the religion of Christ. Coleridge.
  • Locus : 1. A place; a locality. 2. (Math.) The line traced by a point which varies its position according to some determinate law; the surface described by a point or line that moves according to a given law. Plane locus, a locus that is a straight line, or a circle. — Solid locus, a locus that is one of the conic sections.
  • Locust : 1. (Zoöl.) Any one of numerous species of long-winged, migratory, orthopterous insects, of the family Acrididæ, allied to the grasshoppers; esp., (Edipoda, or Pachytylus, migratoria, and Acridium perigrinum, of Southern Europe, Asia, and Africa. In the United States the related species with similar habits are usually called grasshoppers. See Grasshopper. Note: These insects are at times so numerous in Africa and the south of Asia as to devour every green thing; and when they migrate, they fly in an immense cloud. In the United States the harvest flies are improperly called locusts. See Cicada. Locust beetle (Zoöl.), a longicorn beetle (Cyllene robiniæ), which, in the larval state, bores holes in the wood of the locust tree. Its color is brownish black, barred with yellow. Called also locust borer. — Locust bird (Zoöl.) the rose-colored starling or pastor of India. See Pastor. — Locust hunter (Zoöl.), an African bird; the beefeater. 2. Etym: [Etymol. uncertain.] (Bot.) The locust tree. See Locust Tree (definition, note, and phrases). Locust bean (Bot.), a commercial name for the sweet pod of the carob tree.
  • Lost : 1. Parted with unwillingly or unintentionally; not to be found; missing; as, a lost book or sheep. 2. Parted with; no longer held or possessed; as, a lost limb; lost honor. 3. Not employed or enjoyed; thrown away; employed ineffectually; wasted; squandered; as, a lost day; a lost opportunity or benefit. 5. Having wandered from, or unable to find, the way; bewildered; perplexed; as, a child lost in the woods; a stranger lost in London. 6. Ruined or destroyed, either physically or morally; past help or hope; as, a ship lost at sea; a woman lost to virtue; a lost soul. 7. Hardened beyond sensibility or recovery; alienated; insensible; as, lost to shame; lost to all sense of honor. 8. Not perceptible to the senses; no longer visible; as, an island lost in a fog; a person lost in a crowd. 9. Occupied with, or under the influence of, something, so as to be insensible of external things; as, to be lost in thought. Lost motion (Mach.), the difference between the motion of a driver and that of a follower, due to the yielding of parts or looseness of joints.
  • Lotus : 1. (Bot.) (a) A name of several kinds of water lilies; as Nelumbium speciosum, used in religious ceremonies, anciently in Egypt, and to this day in Asia; Nelumbium luteum, the American lotus; and Nymphæa Lotus and N. cærulea, the respectively white-flowered and blue-flowered lotus of modern Egypt, which, with Nelumbium speciosum, are figured on its ancient monuments. (b) The lotus of the lotuseaters, probably a tree found in Northern Africa, Sicily, Portugal, and Spain (Zizyphus Lotus), the fruit of which is mildly sweet. It was fabled by the ancients to make strangers who ate of it forget their native country, or lose all desire to return to it. (c) The lote, or nettle tree. See Lote. (d) A genus (Lotus) of leguminous plants much resembling clover. [Written also lotos.] European lotus, a small tree (Diospyros Lotus) of Southern Europe and Asia; also, its rather large bluish black berry, which is called also the date plum. 2. (Arch.) An ornament much used in Egyptian architecture, generally asserted to have been suggested by the Egyptian water lily.
  • Lout : To bend; to box; to stoop. [Archaic] Chaucer. Longfellow. He fair the knight saluted, louting low. Spenser.nnA clownish, awkward fellow; a bumpkin. Sir P. Sidney.nnTo treat as a lout or fool; to neglect; to disappoint. [Obs.] Shak.
  • Lust : 1. Pleasure [Obs.] ” Lust and jollity.” Chaucer. 2. Inclination; desire. [Obs.] For little lust had she to talk of aught. Spenser. My lust to devotion is little. Bp. Hall. 3. Longing desire; eagerness to possess or enjoy; — in a had sense; as, the lust of gain. The lust of reigning. Milton. 4. Licentious craving; sexual appetite. Milton. 5. Hence: Virility; vigor; active power. [Obs.] Bacon.nn1. To list; to like. [Obs.] Chaucer. ” Do so if thou lust. ” Latimer. Note: In earlier usage lust was impersonal. In the water vessel he it cast When that him luste. Chaucer. 2. To have an eager, passionate, and especially an inordinate or sinful desire, as for the gratification of the sexual appetite or of covetousness; — often with after. Whatsoever thy soul lusteth after. Deut. xii. 15. Whosoever looketh on a woman to lust after her, hath committed adultery with her already in his heart. Matt. v. 28. The spirit that dwelleth in us lusteth to envy. James iv. 5.
  • Oust : See Oast.nn1. To take away; to remove. Multiplication of actions upon the case were rare, formerly, and thereby wager of law ousted. Sir M. Hale. 2. To eject; to turn out. Blackstone. From mine own earldom foully ousted me. Tennyson.
  • Scout : A swift sailing boat. [Obs.] So we took a scout, very much pleased with the manner and conversation of the passengers. Pepys.nnA projecting rock. [Prov. Eng.] Wright.nnTo reject with contempt, as something absurd; to treat with ridicule; to flout; as, to scout an idea or an apology. “Flout ’em and scout ’em.” Shak.nn1. A person sent out to gain and bring in tidings; especially, one employed in war to gain information of the movements and condition of an enemy. Scouts each coast light-armèd scour, Each quarter, to descry the distant foe. Milton. 2. A college student’s or undergraduate’s servant; — so called in Oxford, England; at Cambridge called a gyp; and at Dublin, a skip. [Cant] 3. (Criket) A fielder in a game for practice. 4. The act of scouting or reconnoitering. [Colloq.] While the rat is on the scout. Cowper. Syn. — Scout, Spy. — In a military sense a scout is a soldier who does duty in his proper uniform, however hazardous his adventure. A spy is one who in disguise penetrates the enemies’ lines, or lurks near them, to obtain information.nn1. To observe, watch, or look for, as a scout; to follow for the purpose of observation, as a scout. Take more men, And scout him round. Beau. & Fl. 2. To pass over or through, as a scout; to reconnoiter; as, to scout a country.nnTo go on the business of scouting, or watching the motions of an enemy; to act as a scout. With obscure wing Scout far and wide into the realm of night. Milton.
  • Slot : 1. A broad, flat, wooden bar; a slat or sloat. 2. A bolt or bar for fastening a door. [Prov. Eng.] 3. A narrow depression, perforation, or aperture; esp., one for the reception of a piece fitting or sliding in it.nnTo shut with violence; to slam; as, to slot a door. [Obs. or Prov. Eng.]nnThe track of a deer; hence, a track of any kind. Milton. As a bloodhound follows the slot of a hurt deer. Sir W. Scott.
  • Soul : Sole. [Obs.] Chaucer.nnSole. [Obs.] Chaucer.nnTo afford suitable sustenance. [Obs.] Warner.nn1. The spiritual, rational, and immortal part in man; that part of man which enables him to think, and which renders him a subject of moral government; — sometimes, in distinction from the higher nature, or spirit, of man, the so-called animal soul, that is, the seat of life, the sensitive affections and phantasy, exclusive of the voluntary and rational powers; — sometimes, in distinction from the mind, the moral and emotional part of man’s nature, the seat of feeling, in distinction from intellect; — sometimes, the intellect only; the understanding; the seat of knowledge, as distinguished from feeling. In a more general sense, “an animating, separable, surviving entity, the vehicle of individual personal existence.” Tylor. The eyes of our souls only then begin to see, when our bodily eyes are closing. Law. 2. The seat of real life or vitality; the source of action; the animating or essential part. “The hidden soul of harmony.” Milton. Thou sun, of this great world both eye and soul. Milton. 3. The leader; the inspirer; the moving spirit; the heart; as, the soul of an enterprise; an able gemeral is the soul of his army. He is the very soul of bounty! Shak. 4. Energy; courage; spirit; fervor; affection, or any other noble manifestation of the heart or moral nature; inherent power or goodness. That he wants algebra he must confess; But not a soul to give our arms success. Young. 5. A human being; a person; — a familiar appellation, usually with a qualifying epithet; as, poor soul. As cold waters to a thirsty soul, so is good news from a far country. Prov. xxv. 25. God forbid so many simple souls Should perish by the aword! Shak. Now mistress Gilpin (careful soul). Cowper. 6. A pure or disembodied spirit. That to his only Son . . . every soul in heaven Shall bend the knee. Milton. Note: Soul is used in the formation of numerous compounds, most of which are of obvious signification; as, soul-betraying, soul- consuming, soul-destroying, soul-distracting, soul-enfeebling, soul- exalting, soul-felt, soul-harrowing, soul-piercing, soul-quickening, soul-reviving, soul-stirring, soul-subduing, soul-withering, etc. Syn. — Spirit; life; courage; fire; ardor. Cure of souls. See Cure, n., 2. — Soul bell, the passing bell. Bp. Hall. — Soul foot. See Soul scot, below. [Obs.] — Soul scot or Soul shot. Etym: [Soul + scot, or shot; cf. AS. sawelsceat.] (O. Eccl. Law) A funeral duty paid in former times for a requiem for the soul. Ayliffe.nnTo indue with a soul; to furnish with a soul or mind. [Obs.] Chaucer.


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