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Who is Jerm?

Jerm a.k.a. Jeremy Underwood is a basketball player.

Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Jerm

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Google previewBiblical Researches in Palestine and the Adjacent Regions (1867)

A Journal of Travels in the Years 1838 & 1852 by Edward Robinson, Eli Smith and Others by Eli Smith

The fountain is called Jerm el-Mauz; and the valley breaks ...

Google previewThe Geographical Magazine (1874)

Jah Jerm is a large and important walled town with towers, and a fort with a wide ditch: it is a garrison town, armed with one gun, for which there is, in all probability, no ammunition. Beyond Jah Jerm we struck the usual main road between ...

Google previewBiblical Researches in Palestine, and in the Adjacent Regions (1857)

A Journal of Travels in the Year 1838 by Edward Robinson, Eli Smith

The fountain is called Jerm el-Mauz; and the valley breaks down, as Wady ...

Google previewAmerican Travelers on the Nile (2015)

Early U.S. Visitors to Egypt, 1774-1839 by Andrew Oliver

Jerm is an old Arabic word that comes ultimately from a Greek word used in the Roman Imperial period.21 The English officer, the swivel guns, and Boylston were modern; the jerm (at least its name) and everything else, including the customs ...

Google previewThe illustrated national pronouncing dictionary of the English language (1868)

a green- Germ, (jerm) n. a seed-bud of a plant ; first principle. German, (jer'man) a. related by...

Google previewThe Century dictionary and cyclopedia (1906)

a work of universal reference in all departments of knowledge with a new atlas of the world by William Dwight Whitney, Benjamin Eli Smith

germ-cup (jerm'kup), n.

Google previewChambers's English Dictionary (1872)

Pronouncing, Explanatory, and Etymological; with Vocabularies of Scottish Words and Phrases, Americanisms, &c by James Donald (F.R.G.S.)

GERM, jerm, n. That which is to produce an ...

Google previewThe American Dictionary of the English Language (1899)

Based on the Latest Conclusions of the Most Eminent Philologists and Comprising Many Thousands of New Words which Modern Literature, Science and Art Have Called Into Existence and Common Usage

GERM, jerm, n. rudimentary form of a living thing , ...

Google previewThe Century Dictionary (1889)

An Encyclopedic Lexicon of the English Language by William Dwight Whitney

germ-disease (jerm'di-zez*), n. Any disease produced by a microscopic parasite or microbe. germ-disk (jerm'disk), n. The germ-area of a £erm when of a discoidal shape, in a mammal it is specifically ...

Google previewDonohue's Standard New Century Dictionary of the English Language (1916)

Germ, jerm, n.

Google previewA general pronouncing and explanatory Dictionary of the English Language ... By G. F. and G. K. (1802)

by George KNIGHT (of Edinburgh.)

jer'man n, a first cousin—a, related Germe, jerm n. a sprout or shoot Germin, jerm'in n, a sprouting seed Germinate, jer'mé-nāt v. a. to sprout Gerund, jer'und n. a kind of verbal noun Gest, jest n, a deed, an action, show Gestation, jes-tá'íhun, ...

Google previewA General Pronouncing and Explanatory Dictionary of the English Language (1826)

To which is Added, a Vocabulary of Scripture Proper Names, &c by George Fulton

related Germe, jerm, ...

Google previewA Dictionary of Nursing (2014)

by Market House Books

germ [jerm] n. any microorganism, especially one that causes disease. See also infection. German measles [jer-ma ̆n] n. a mild highly contagious virus infection, mainly of childhood.

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Scrabble value of J8E1R1M3

The value of this 4-letter word is 13 points, but it's not an accepted word in the Official Scrabble Players Dictionary.

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