vein evin vien iven eivn ievn veni evni vnei nvei envi nevi vine ivne vnie nvie inve nive einv ienv eniv neiv inev niev
Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word vein. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in vein.
Definitions and meaning of vein
From Middle Englishveyne, borrowed from Anglo-Normanveine, from Latinvēna(“a blood-vessel; vein; artery”) of uncertain origin. See vēna for more. Displaced native Middle Englishedre, from Old Englishǣdre (whence Englishedder).
enPR: vān, IPA(key): /veɪn/
Homophones: vain, vane
(anatomy) A blood vessel that transports blood from the capillaries back to the heart.
(in the plural) The entrails of a shrimp.
(botany) In leaves, a thickened portion of the leaf containing the vascular bundle.
(zoology) The nervure of an insect’s wing.
A stripe or streak of a different colour or composition in materials such as wood, cheese, marble or other rocks.
(geology) A sheetlike body of crystallized minerals within a rock.
(figurative) A topic of discussion; a train of association, thoughts, emotions, etc.
1712, Jonathan Swift, A Proposal For Correcting, Improving, and Ascertaining the English Tongue
He[…]is able to open new scenes, and discover a vein of true and noble thinking.
(figurative) A style, tendency, or quality.
1625, Francis Bacon, Of Truth
certain discoursing wits which are of the same veins
1645, Edmund Waller, The Battle Of The Summer Islands
Invoke the Muses, and improve my vein.
A fissure, cleft, or cavity, as in the earth or other substance.
I took another Prism therefore which was free from Veins
in the same vein
deep vein thrombosis
vein (third-person singular simple presentveins, present participleveining, simple past and past participleveined)
To mark with veins or a vein-like pattern.
1853, Henry William Herbert, The Roman Traitor, Philadelphia: T.B. Peterson, Volume II, Chapter 18, p. 204,
[…] as he ceased from that wild imprecation, a faint flash of lightning veined the remote horizon, and a low clap of thunder rumbled afar off, echoing among the hills […]
1920, Melville Davisson Post, The Sleuth of St. James’s Square, Chapter 14,
“We brought out our maps of the region and showed him the old routes and trails veining the whole of it. […]”
vein on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
vein (geology) on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
vein in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913.
vein in The Century Dictionary, The Century Co., New York, 1911.
vein at OneLook Dictionary Search
Vien, Vine, nevi, vine
Borrowed from GermanWein during the 19th century, ultimately from Latinvīnum. Doublet of viin.
vein (genitiveveini, partitiveveini)
first-person singular indicative past of viedä
From Old Frenchvin, from Latinvīnum, from Proto-Indo-European*wóyh₁nom.