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Of the Day

Today's Quote
  • Virgil
    "Time passes irrevocably."
This Day in History - HISTORY
  • Dominican Republic declares independence as a sovereign state
    On February 27, 1844, revolutionary fervor boiled over on the eastern side of the Caribbean island of Hispaniola. Finally coming into the open after years of covert planning, a group known as La Trinitaria seized the fortress of Puerta del Conde in the city of Santo Domingo, and beginning the ...
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Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day
  • turbid

    Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day for February 27, 2021 is:

    turbid • \TER-bid\  • adjective

    1 a : thick or opaque with or as with roiled sediment

    b : heavy with smoke or mist

    2 a : deficient in clarity or purity : foul, muddy

    b : characterized by or producing obscurity (as of mind or emotions)


    The speed of the water flowing over the dam becomes obvious only when one observes the turbid water roiling below.

    "Muddy, nutrient-rich lake water can harm the river, making it turbid and feeding algae blooms. Plus, it just looks nasty." — Amy Bennett Williams, The Naples (Florida) Daily News, 21 Oct. 2020

    Did you know?

    Turbid and turgid (which means "swollen or distended" or "overblown, pompous, or bombastic") are frequently mistaken for one another, and it's no wonder. Not only do the two words differ by only a letter, they are often used in contexts where either word could fit. For example, a flooded stream can be simultaneously cloudy and swollen, and badly written prose might be both unclear and grandiloquent. Nevertheless, the distinction between these two words, however fine, is an important one for conveying exact shades of meaning, so it's a good idea to keep them straight. Turbid, like its relative turbulent, comes ultimately from the Latin noun turba, meaning "confusion" or "crowd."

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