1 > Nedostatak, neispravnost, manjkavost, pogreška. (tur.)
2 > Nebeski dar, med iz vazduha; hrana koja je Izrailjcima padala iz neba kad su bili u pustinji;
3 > Žućkasta, žitka i sladunjava masa, sa 60-80% manita, koja služi kao sredstvo za otvaranje
A mark or flaw that spoils the appearance of something (especially on a person's body) | SYN: defect.
ETYM Late Lat. defalcatio: cf. French défalcation. An abstraction of money, etc., by an officer or agent having it in trust; an embezzlement.
ETYM Latin defectus, from deficere, defectum, to desert, fail, be wanting; de- + facere to make, do. Related to Fact, Feat, Deficit.
1 > A failing or deficiency | SYN: shortcoming.
2 > An imperfection in a bodily system.
3 > An imperfection in a device or machine | SYN: fault, flaw.
ETYM French démérite demerit, Old Fren. demerite demerit, from Latin demerere to deserve well, Late Lat., to deserve well or ill; de- + merere to deserve. Related to De-, and Merit.
1 > A mark against a person for misconduct or failure; usually given in school or armed forces.
2 > The quality of being faulty or inadequate | SYN: fault.
ETYM Cf. French désavantage. The quality of having an inferior or less favorable position.
The quality of being a hindrance.
ETYM Old Eng. faut, faute, French faute (cf. Italian, Spanish, and Portu. falta), from a verb meaning to want, fail, freq., from Latin fallere to deceive. Related to Fail, Default.
1 > Responsibility for a bad situation or event.
2 > A serve that lands outside the prescribed area.
3 > (Geology) A fracture in the earth's crust with displacement of one side with respect to the other | SYN: geological fault, fault line, fracture, break.
ETYM Old Eng. flai, flaw flake; cf. Swed. flaga flaw, crack, breach, flake, Dutch vlaag gust of wind, Norw. flage, flaag, and Eng. flag a flat stone.
1 > A crack or breach; a gap or fissure; a defect of continuity or fabrication.
2 > A defect; a fault.
3 > A shortcoming, especially in moral character.
ETYM Latin, from Greek manna, Hebrew mân; cf. Arabic mann, properly, gift (of heaven). Sweetish exudation obtained from many trees such as the ash and larch, and used in medicine. The Old Testament (Exodus 16) relates that God provided manna for the Israelites in the desert when there was no other food. The manna of the Bible is thought to have been from the tamarisk tree, or a form of lichen. Hardened suggary exudation of various trees.
1 > The act of falling, or coming short; as neglect of, or failure in, performance of one's duty.
2 > A flaw in one's character
1 > A specific form of evildoing; moral depravity or corruption; wickedness; a moral fault or failing; a habitual and usually trivial defect or shortcoming; foible.
2 > Blemish, defect.
3 > A physical imperfection, deformity, or taint.
4; An abnormal behavior pattern in a domestic animal detrimental to its health or usefulness.
5 > Sexual immorality; especially; prostitution.
An attribute that is inadequate or deficient.
1 > A flaw or weak point | SYN: weakness.
2 > Failure to reach a minimum required performance.
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