M vs Canine - What's the difference?

m | canine |


As a letter m

is the thirteenth letter of the.

As a symbol m

is meter (metre), the unit of length in the international system of units.

As a numeral m

is cardinal number one thousand (1000).

As an adjective canine is

of, or pertaining to, a dog or dogs.

As a noun canine is

any member of caninae, the only living subfamily of canidae.

m

Translingual

{{Basic Latin character info, previous=l, next=n, image= (wikipedia m)

Etymology 1

Modification of capital letter M, from (etyl) letter .

Letter

  • The thirteenth letter of the .
  • See also

    (Latn-script) * (other scripts) * Turned:

    Etymology 2

    Various abbreviations.

    Symbol

    (Bilabial nasal) (head)
  • meter (metre), the unit of length in the International System of Units
  • milli-
  • .
  • mass
  • month or months
  • Etymology 3

    From upper case roman numeral M (1000), an alteration of ?, from ?, an alteration of ?, an alteration of ?, from encircling X (the roman numeral for ten) to indicate the hundredth ten.

    Alternative forms

    * M,

    Numeral

  • cardinal number one thousand (1000)
  • Synonyms
    *

    See also

    {{Letter , page=M , NATO=Mike , Morse=–– , Character=M , Braille=? }} Image:Latin M.png, Capital and lowercase versions of M , in normal and italic type Image:Fraktur letter M.png, Uppercase and lowercase M in Fraktur ----

    canine

    English

    Adjective

    (-)
  • Of, or pertaining to, a dog or dogs.
  • * 1913 , (Sax Rohmer), The Insidious Dr. Fu Manchu , ch. 8,
  • We carried the dog round to the yard, and I examined his head. . . . I accepted the care of the canine patient.
  • * 2005 , , page 17
  • A lost dog sniffed around the flower beds wishing it had some canine company
  • Dog-like.
  • * 1891 , (Arthur Quiller-Couch), "The Affair of Bleakirk-on-Sands," Noughts & Crosses ,
  • In many respects she made me an admirable wife. Her affection for me was canine —positively.
  • (anatomy) Of or pertaining to mammalian teeth which are cuspids or fangs.
  • * 1872 , (Charles Darwin), Expression of Emotion in Man and Animals , ch. 10,
  • Then his upper lip may be seen to be raised, especially at the corners, so that his huge canine teeth are exhibited.

    Synonyms

    * (of dogs) * (dog-like)

    Noun

    (en noun) (canine tooth)
  • Any member of Caninae, the only living subfamily of Canidae.
  • Any of certain extant canids regarded as similar to the dog or wolf (including coyotes, jackals, etc.) but distinguished from the vulpines, which are regarded as fox-like.
  • * 2010 , M. S. Mititch, The Spychip Conspiracy , page 189
  • The canine ran across the room to the open window, put his front paws on the sill and pointed his nose at the sidewalk below.
  • In heterodont mammals, the pointy tooth between the incisors and the premolars; a cuspid.
  • * 2006 , Amy Sutherland, Kicked, Bitten, and Scratched: Life and Lessons at the World's Premier School for Animal Trainers
  • He tried to push Kissu into his cage, but the cougar charged back out and sank his canines into Wilson's rump.
  • (poker slang) A king and a nine as a starting hand in Texas hold 'em due to phonetic similarity.
  • * 2005 , Dennis Purdy, The Illustrated Guide to Texas Hold'em , page 270
  • You have been dealt King-9 unsuited ("canine ") in your pocket.

    Synonyms

    * (dog or wolf) * (pointy tooth)

    See also

    * lupine * vulpine * Canini (tribe within subfamily Caninae)

    References

    * Weisenberg, Michael (2000) The Official Dictionary of Poker. MGI/Mike Caro University. ISBN 978-1880069523 ----