Wordscapes Level 4656, Bud 16 Answers

The Wordscapes level 4656 is a part of the set Thrive and comes in position 16 of Bud pack. Players who will solve it will recieve 92 brilliance additional points which help you imporve your rankings in leaderboard.
The tray contains 7 letters which are ‘GBOUHRO’, with those letters, you can place 20 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 4656 Bud 16 Answers :

wordscapes level 4656 answer

Bonus Words:

  • BOO
  • BOOR
  • BURGOO
  • GOB
  • HOB
  • RHO
  • UGH

Regular Words:

  • BOG
  • BOROUGH
  • BOUGH
  • BRO
  • BUG
  • BURG
  • GOO
  • GRUB
  • HOBO
  • HOG
  • HOUR
  • HUB
  • HUG
  • OOH
  • ORB
  • OUR
  • ROB
  • ROUGH
  • RUB
  • RUG

Definitions:

  • Bog : 1. A quagmire filled with decayed moss and other vegetable matter; wet spongy ground where a heavy body is apt to sink; a marsh; a morass. Appalled with thoughts of bog, or caverned pit, Of treacherous earth, subsiding where they tread. R. Jago. 2. A little elevated spot or clump of earth, roots, and grass, in a marsh or swamp. [Local, U. S.] Bog bean. See Buck bean. — Bog bumper (bump, to make a loud noise), Bog blitter, Bog bluiter, Bog jumper, the bittern. [Prov.] — Bog butter, a hydrocarbon of butterlike consistence found in the peat bogs of Ireland. — Bog earth (Min.), a soil composed for the most part of silex and partially decomposed vegetable fiber. P. Cyc. — Bog moss. (Bot.) Same as Sphagnum. — Bog myrtle (Bot.), the sweet gale. — Bog ore. (Min.) (a) An ore of iron found in boggy or swampy land; a variety of brown iron ore, or limonite. (b) Bog manganese, the hydrated peroxide of manganese. — Bog rush (Bot.), any rush growing in bogs; saw grass. — Bog spavin. See under Spavin.nnTo sink, as into a bog; to submerge in a bog; to cause to sink and stick, as in mud and mire. At another time, he was bogged up to the middle in the slough of Lochend. Sir W. Scott.
  • Borough : 1. In England, an incorporated town that is not a city; also, a town that sends members to parliament; in Scotland, a body corporate, consisting of the inhabitants of a certain district, erected by the sovereign, with a certain jurisdiction; in America, an incorporated town or village, as in Pennsylvania and Connecticut. Burrill. Erskine. 2. The collective body of citizens or inhabitants of a borough; as, the borough voted to lay a tax. Close borough, or Pocket borough, a borough having the right of sending a member to Parliament, whose nomination is in the hands of a single person. — Rotten borough, a name given to any borough which, at the time of the passage of the Reform Bill of 1832, contained but few voters, yet retained the privilege of sending a member to Parliament.nn(a) An association of men who gave pledges or sureties to the king for the good behavior of each other. (b) The pledge or surety thus given. Blackstone. Tomlins.
  • Bough : 1. An arm or branch of a tree, esp. a large arm or main branch. 2. A gallows. [Archaic] Spenser.
  • Bug : 1. A bugbear; anything which terrifies. [Obs.] Sir, spare your threats: The bug which you would fright me with I seek. Shak. 2. (Zoöl.) A general name applied to various insects belonging to the Hemiptera; as, the squash bug; the chinch bug, etc. 3. (Zoöl.) An insect of the genus Cimex, especially the bedbug (C. lectularius). See Bedbug. 4. (Zoöl.) One of various species of Coleoptera; as, the ladybug; potato bug, etc.; loosely, any beetle. 5. (Zoöl.) One of certain kinds of Crustacea; as, the sow bug; pill bug; bait bug; salve bug, etc. Note: According to present popular usage in England, and among housekeepers in America, bug, when not joined with some qualifying word, is used specifically for bedbug. As a general term it is used very loosely in America, and was formerly used still more loosely in England. “God’s rare workmanship in the ant, the poorest bug that creeps.” Rogers (Naaman). “This bug with gilded wings.” Pope. Bait bug. See under Bait. — Bug word, swaggering or threatening language. [Obs.] Beau. & Fl.
  • Burg : 1. A fortified town. [Obs.] 2. A borough. [Eng.] See 1st Borough.
  • Grub : 1. To dig in or under the ground, generally for an object that is difficult to reach or extricate; to be occupied in digging. 2. To drudge; to do menial work. Richardson.nn1. To dig; to dig up by the roots; to root out by digging; — followed by up; as, to grub up trees, rushes, or sedge. They do not attempt to grub up the root of sin. Hare. 2. To supply with food. [Slang] Dickens.nn1. (Zoöl.) The larva of an insect, especially of a beetle; — called also grubworm. See Illust. of Goldsmith beetle, under Goldsmith. Yet your butterfly was a grub. Shak. 2. A short, thick man; a dwarf. [Obs.] Carew. 3. Victuals; food. [Slang] Halliwell. Grub ax or axe, a kind of mattock used in grubbing up roots, etc. — Grub breaker. Same as Grub hook (below). — Grub hoe, a heavy hoe for grubbing. — Grub hook, a plowlike implement for uprooting stumps, breaking roots, etc. — Grub saw, a handsaw used for sawing marble. — Grub Street, a street in London (now called Milton Street), described by Dr. Johnson as “much inhabited by writers of small histories, dictionaries, and temporary poems, whence any mean production is called grubstreet.” As an adjective, suitable to, or resembling the production of, Grub Street. I ‘d sooner ballads write, and grubstreet lays. Gap.
  • Hobo : A professional tramp; one who spends his life traveling from place to place, esp. by stealing rides on trains, and begging for a living. [U. S.] — Ho”bo*ism (#), n.
  • Hog : 1. (Zoöl.) A quadruped of the genus Sus, and allied genera of Suidæ; esp., the domesticated varieties of S. scrofa, kept for their fat and meat, called, respectively, lard and pork; swine; porker; specifically, a castrated boar; a barrow. Note: The domestic hogs of Siam, China, and parts of Southern Europe, are thought to have been derived from Sus Indicus. 2. A mean, filthy, or gluttonous fellow. [Low.] 3. A young sheep that has not been shorn. [Eng.] 4. (Naut.) A rough, flat scrubbing broom for scrubbing a ship’s bottom under water. Totten. 5. (Paper Manuf.) A device for mixing and stirring the pulp of which paper is made. Bush hog, Ground hog, etc. See under Bush, Ground, etc. — Hog caterpillar (Zoöl.), the larva of the green grapevine sphinx; — so called because the head and first three segments are much smaller than those behind them, so as to make a resemblance to a hog’s snout. See Hawk moth. — Hog cholera, an epidemic contagious fever of swine, attended by liquid, fetid, diarrhea, and by the appearance on the skin and mucous membrane of spots and patches of a scarlet, purple, or black color. It is fatal in from one to six days, or ends in a slow, uncertain recovery. Law (Farmer’s Veter. Adviser. )– Hog deer (Zoöl.), the axis deer. — Hog gum (Bot.), West Indian tree (Symphonia globulifera), yielding an aromatic gum. — Hog of wool, the trade name for the fleece or wool of sheep of the second year. — Hog peanut (Bot.), a kind of earth pea. — Hog plum (Bot.), a tropical tree, of the genus Spondias (S. lutea), with fruit somewhat resembling plums, but chiefly eaten by hogs. It is found in the West Indies. — Hog’s bean (Bot.), the plant henbane. — Hog’s bread.(Bot.) See Sow bread. — Hog’s fennel. (Bot.) See under Fennel. — Mexican hog (Zoöl.), the peccary. — Water hog. (Zoöl.) See Capybara.nn1. To cut short like bristles; as, to hog the mane of a horse. Smart. 2. (Naut.) To scrub with a hog, or scrubbing broom.nnTo become bent upward in the middle, like a hog’s back; — said of a ship broken or strained so as to have this form.
  • Hour : 1. The twenty-fourth part of a day; sixty minutes. 2. The time of the day, as expressed in hours and minutes, and indicated by a timepiece; as, what is the hour At what hour shall we meet 3. Fixed or appointed time; conjuncture; a particular time or occasion; as, the hour of greatest peril; the man for the hour. Woman, . . . mine hour is not yet come. John ii. 4. This is your hour, and the power of darkness. Luke xxii. 53. 4. pl. (R. C. Ch.) Certain prayers to be repeated at stated times of the day, as matins and vespers. 5. A measure of distance traveled. Vilvoorden, three hours from Brussels. J. P. Peters. After hours, after the time appointed for one’s regular labor. — Canonical hours. See under Canonical. — Hour angle (Astron.), the angle between the hour circle passing through a given body, and the meridian of a place. — Hour circle. (Astron.) (a) Any circle of the sphere passing through the two poles of the equator; esp., one of the circles drawn on an artificial globe through the poles, and dividing the equator into spaces of 15º, or one hour, each. (b) A circle upon an equatorial telescope lying parallel to the plane of the earth’s equator, and graduated in hours and subdivisions of hours of right ascension. (c) A small brass circle attached to the north pole of an artificial globe, and divided into twenty-four parts or hours. It is used to mark differences of time in working problems on the globe. — Hour hand, the hand or index which shows the hour on a timepiece. — Hour line. (a) (Astron.) A line indicating the hour. (b) (Dialing) A line on which the shadow falls at a given hour; the intersection of an hour circle which the face of the dial. — Hour plate, the plate of a timepiece on which the hours are marked; the dial. Locke. — Sidereal hour, the twenty-fourth part of a sidereal day. — Solar hour, the twenty-fourth part of a solar day. — The small hours, the early hours of the morning, as one o’clock, two o’clock, etc. — To keep good hours, to be regular in going to bed early.
  • Hub : 1. The central part, usually cylindrical, of a wheel; the nave. See Illust. of Axle box. 2. The hilt of a weapon. Halliwell. 3. A rough protuberance or projecting obstruction; as, a hub in the road. [U.S.] See Hubby. 4. A goal or mark at which quoits, etc., are cast. 5. (Diesinking) A hardened, engraved steel punch for impressing a device upon a die, used in coining, etc. 6. A screw hob. See Hob, 3. 7. A block for scotching a wheel. Hub plank (Highway Bridges), a horizontal guard plank along a truss at the height of a wagon-wheel hub. — Up to the hub, as far as possible in embarrassment or difficulty, or in business, like a wheel sunk in mire; deeply involved. [Colloq.]
  • Hug : 1. To cower; to crouch; to curl up. [Obs.] Palsgrave. 2. To crowd together; to cuddle. [Obs.] Shak.nn1. To press closely within the arms; to clasp to the bosom; to embrace. “And huggen me in his arms.” Shak. 2. To hold fast; to cling to; to cherish. We hug deformities if they bear our names. Glanvill. 3. (Naut.) To keep close to; as, to hug the land; to hug the wind. To hug one’s self, to congratulate one’s self; to chuckle.nnA close embrace or clasping with the arms, as in affection or in wrestling. Fuller.
  • Orb : A blank window or panel. [Obs.] Oxf. Gloss.nn1. A spherical body; a globe; especially, one of the celestial spheres; a sun, planet, or star. In the small orb of one particular tear. Shak. Whether the prime orb, Incredible how swift, had thither rolled. Milton. 2. One of the azure transparent spheres conceived by the ancients to be inclosed one within another, and to carry the heavenly bodies in their revolutions. 3. A circle; esp., a circle, or nearly circular orbit, described by the revolution of a heavenly body; an orbit. The schoolmen were like astronomers, which did feign eccentrics, and epicycles, and such engines of orbs. Bacon. You seem to me as Dian in her orb. Shak. In orbs Of circuit inexpressible they stood, Orb within orb. Milton. 4. A period of time marked off by the revolution of a heavenly body. [R.] Milton. 5. The eye, as luminous and spherical. [Poetic] A drop serene hath quenched their orbs. Milton. 6. A revolving circular body; a wheel. [Poetic] The orbs Of his fierce chariot rolled. Milton. 7. A sphere of action. [R.] Wordsworth. But in our orbs we’ll live so round and safe. Shak 8. Same as Mound, a ball or globe. See lst Mound. 9. (Mil.) A body of soldiers drawn up in a circle, as for defense, esp. infantry to repel cavalry. Syn. — Globe; ball; sphere. See Globe.nn1. To form into an orb or circle. [Poetic] Milton. Lowell. 2. To encircle; to surround; to inclose. [Poetic] The wheels were orbed with gold. Addison.nnTo become round like an orb. [Poetic] And orb into the perfect star. Tennyson.
  • Our : Of or pertaining to us; belonging to us; as, our country; our rights; our troops; our endeavors. See I. The Lord is our defense. Ps. lxxxix. 18. Note: When the noun is not expressed, ours is used in the same way as hers for her, yours for your, etc.; as, whose house is that It is ours. Our wills are ours, we known not how. Tennyson.nnSee -or.
  • Rob : The inspissated juice of ripe fruit, obtained by evaporation of the juice over a fire till it acquires the consistence of a sirup. It is sometimes mixed with honey or sugar. [Written also rhob, and rohob.]nn1. To take (something) away from by force; to strip by stealing; to plunder; to pillage; to steal from. Who would rob a hermit of his weeds, His few books, or his beads, or maple dish Milton. He that is robbed, not wanting what is stolen, Let him not know it, and he’s not robbed at all. Shak. To be executed for robbing a church. Shak. 2. (Law) To take the property of (any one) from his person, or in his presence, feloniously, and against his will, by violence or by putting him in fear. 3. To deprive of, or withhold from, unjustly or injuriously; to defraud; as, to rob one of his rest, or of his good name; a tree robs the plants near it of sunlight. I never robbed the soldiers of their pay. Shak.nnTo take that which belongs to another, without right or permission, esp. by violence. I am accursed to rob in that thief’s company. Shak.
  • Rough : 1. Having inequalities, small ridges, or points, on the surface; not smooth or plain; as, a rough board; a rough stone; rough cloth. Specifically: (a) Not level; having a broken surface; uneven; — said of a piece of land, or of a road. “Rough, uneven ways.” Shak. (b) Not polished; uncut; — said of a gem; as, a rough diamond. (c) Tossed in waves; boisterous; high; — said of a sea or other piece of water. More unequal than the roughest sea. T. Burnet. (d) Marked by coarseness; shaggy; ragged; disordered; — said of dress, appearance, or the like; as, a rough coat. “A visage rough.” Dryden. “Roughsatyrs.” Milton. 2. Hence, figuratively, lacking refinement, gentleness, or polish. Specifically: (a) Not courteous or kind; harsh; rude; uncivil; as, a rough temper. A fiend, a fury, pitiless and rough. Shak. A surly boatman, rough as wayes or winds. Prior. (b) Marked by severity or violence; harsh; hard; as, rough measures or actions. On the rough edge of battle. Milton. A quicker and rougher remedy. Clarendon. Kind words prevent a good deal of that perverseness which rough and imperious usage often produces. Locke. (c) Loud and hoarse; offensive to the ear; harsh; grating; — said of sound, voice, and the like; as, a rough tone; rough numbers. Pope. (d) Austere; harsh to the taste; as, rough wine. (e) Tempestuous; boisterous; stormy; as, rough weather; a rough day. He stayeth his rough wind. Isa. xxvii. 8. Time and the hour runs through the roughest day. Shak. (f) Hastily or carelessly done; wanting finish; incomplete; as, a rough estimate; a rough draught. Rough diamond, an uncut diamond; hence, colloquially, a person of intrinsic worth under a rude exterior. — Rough and ready. (a) Acting with offhand promptness and efficiency. “The rough and ready understanding.” Lowell. (b) Produced offhand. “Some rough and ready theory.” Tylor.nn1. Boisterous weather. [Obs.] Fletcher. 2. A rude fellow; a coarse bully; a rowdy. In the rough, in an unwrought or rude condition; unpolished; as, a diamond or a sketch in the rough. Contemplating the people in the rough. Mrs. Browning.nnIn a rough manner; rudely; roughly. Sleeping rough on the trenches, and dying stubbornly in their boats. Sir W. Scott.nn1. To render rough; to roughen. 2. To break in, as a horse, especially for military purposes. Crabb. 3. To cut or make in a hasty, rough manner; — with out; as, to rough out a carving, a sketch. Roughing rolls, rolls for reducing, in a rough manner, a bloom of iron to bars. — To rough it, to endure hard conditions of living; to live without ordinary comforts.
  • Rub : 1. To subject (a body) to the action of something moving over its surface with pressure and friction, especially to the action of something moving back and forth; as, to rub the flesh with the hand; to rub wood with sandpaper. It shall be expedient, after that body is cleaned, to rub the body with a coarse linen cloth. Sir T. Elyot. 2. To move over the surface of (a body) with pressure and friction; to graze; to chafe; as, the boat rubs the ground. 3. To cause (a body) to move with pressure and friction along a surface; as, to rub the hand over the body. Two bones rubbed hard against one another. Arbuthnot. 4. To spread a substance thinly over; to smear. The smoothed plank, . . . New rubbed with balm. Milton. 5. To scour; to burnish; to polish; to brighten; to cleanse; — often with up or over; as, to rub up silver. The whole business of our redemption is to rub over the defaced copy of the creation. South. 6. To hinder; to cross; to thwart. [R.] ‘T is the duke’s pleasure, Whose disposition, all the world well knows, Will not be rubbed nor stopped. Shak. To rub down. (a) To clean by rubbing; to comb or curry; as, to down a horse. (b) To reduce or remove by rubbing; as, to rub down the rough points. — To rub off, to clean anything by rubbing; to separate by friction; as, to rub off rust. — To rub out, to remove or separate by friction; to erase; to obliterate; as, to rub out a mark or letter; to rub out a stain. — To rub up. (a) To burnish; to polish; to clean. (b) To excite; to awaken; to rouse to action; as, to rub up the memory.nn1. To move along the surface of a body with pressure; to grate; as, a wheel rubs against the gatepost. 2. To fret; to chafe; as, to rub upon a sore. 3. To move or pass with difficulty; as, to rub through woods, as huntsmen; to rub through the world. To rub along or on, to go on with difficulty; as, they manage, with strict economy, to rub along. [Colloq.]nn1. The act of rubbing; friction. 2. That which rubs; that which tends to hinder or obstruct motion or progress; hindrance; obstruction, an impediment; especially, a difficulty or obstruction hard to overcome; a pinch. Every rub is smoothed on our way. Shak. To sleep, perchance to dream; ay, there’s the rub. Shak. Upon this rub, the English ambassadors thought fit to demur. Hayward. One knows not, certainly, what other rubs might have been ordained for us by a wise Providence. W. Besant. 3. Inequality of surface, as of the ground in the game of bowls; unevenness. Shak. 4. Something grating to the feelings; sarcasm; joke; as, a hard rub. 5. Imperfection; failing; fault. [Obs.] Beau. & Fl. 6. A chance. [Obs.] Flight shall leave no Greek a rub. Chapman. 7. A stone, commonly flat, used to sharpen cutting tools; a whetstone; — called also rubstone. Rub iron, an iron guard on a wagon body, against which a wheel rubs when cramped too much.
  • Rug : 1. A kind of coarse, heavy frieze, formerly used for garments. They spin the choicest rug in Ireland. A friend of mine . . . repaired to Paris Garden clad in one of these Waterford rugs. The mastiffs, . . . deeming he had been a bear, would fain have baited him. Holinshed. 2. A piece of thick, nappy fabric, commonly made of wool, — used for various purposes, as for covering and ornamenting part of a bare floor, for hanging in a doorway as a potière, for protecting a portion of carpet, for a wrap to protect the legs from cold, etc. 3. A rough, woolly, or shaggy dog. Rug gown, a gown made of rug, of or coarse, shaggy cloth. B. Johnson.nnTo pull roughly or hastily; to plunder; to spoil; to tear. [Scot.] Sir W. Scott.


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