Another Word For OF


Noun : Initialism of British Standard Fine, one of three screw thread standards contributing to the Whitworth threads standards set.


Noun : Initialism of freedom of speech. [The right of citizens to speak, or otherwise communicate, without fear of harm or prosecution.]



Noun : (Christianity) The authorized form of ceremonial worship of a church.

Noun : (Christianity) Any special liturgy, as the Office for the Dead or of the Virgin.

Noun : (Christianity) A daily service without the eucharist.


Noun : Initialism of oriented strand board, a type of engineered dimensional lumber board, composed of laminated wood.


Noun : (computing) TCP segmentation offload

Noun : A surname.

Noun : (computing) Initialism of Time Sharing Option.


Noun : (computing) TCP segmentation offload

Noun : A surname.

Noun : (computing) Initialism of Time Sharing Option.

cup of tea

Noun : Used other than figuratively or idiomatically: see cup, tea. A cup or mug with tea in it.

Noun : (idiomatic, singular only) Whatever suits or interests one.

Noun : (bingo) three

flight of fancy

Noun : (idiomatic) An idea, narrative, suggestion, etc., which is extremely imaginative and which appears to be entirely unrealistic, untrue, or impractical; thinking which is very speculative.

thin end of the wedge

Noun : (idiomatic) Something that if allowed or accepted to a small degree would lead to systematic encroachment.

one of those things

Noun : (idiomatic, often preceded by just) An unfortunate, but unavoidable, event.

Noun : (idiomatic, often preceded by just) A strange or surprising event for which an explanation is unavailable or not worth pursuing.

stroke of business

Noun : (idiomatic, archaic) (of business or trade) a large or considerable amount

jack of all trades

Noun : (idiomatic) One competent in many endeavors, especially one who excels in none of them.

Noun : Alternative spelling of jack of all trades [(idiomatic) One competent in many endeavors, especially one who excels in none of them.]

out of thin air

Verb : (idiomatic) From nowhere or nothing; from a non-existent or unknown source.

best of the bunch

Noun : (idiomatic) The best or most preferred person or item within a group.

out of the question

Adjective : (idiomatic) Not remotely possible.

nugget of truth

Noun : (idiomatic) A small amount of truth in a generally untrue statement.

load of shit

Noun : (vulgar, slang, idiomatic) Something that is not true, a mass of lies (refers to bullshit).

Noun : (vulgar, slang, idiomatic) Any worthless structure or device.

fat of the land

Noun : (idiomatic) The greatest part of anything; the finest and most abundant share of resources; the cream of the crop.

out of this world

Adjective : (idiomatic) Of exceptionally high quality; wonderful; marvelous.

make light of

Verb : (idiomatic) To regard without due seriousness; to joke about.

wall of silence

Noun : (idiomatic) Strict secretiveness maintained by the members of a group with respect to information which might be contrary to their interests, especially information concerning questionable actions by members of the group.

kernel of truth

Noun : (idiomatic) A core accuracy at the heart of a claim or narrative which also contains dubious or fictitious elements.

get a kick out of

Verb : (idiomatic) To be delighted by; to be amused by.

piece of work

Noun : A product or manufactured article, especially an item of art or craft.

Noun : (idiomatic, often derogatory) A person who has a strong and unusual personality, especially one with seriously unpleasant character flaws (e.g. a nasty piece of work). (This sense came about due to Hamlet’s soliloquy (see sense 1 above)).

get ahead of

Verb : (get ahead of a potential development) To take preemptive action before the development becomes reality.

Verb : Used other than figuratively or idiomatically: see get, ahead, of.

disgusted of tunbridge wells

Noun : (UK, idiomatic) A stereotypical vocal conservative curmudgeon.

denial of service

Noun : (Internet) A denial-of-service attack.

Noun : Used other than figuratively or idiomatically: see denial, of, service.

make a pig's ear of

Verb : (Britain, idiomatic, transitive) To do badly; to make a mess of.

run out of gas

Verb : (informal, intransitive) To become exhausted.

Verb : Used other than figuratively or idiomatically: see run out, out of, gas.

slip of the tongue

Noun : (idiomatic) A mistake in speech.

wriggle out of

Verb : Used other than figuratively or idiomatically: see wriggle, out of.

Verb : (transitive) To avoid performing a duty or fulfilling an obligation, by sneaky means.

tip of the hat

Noun : (idiomatic) A gesture of acknowledgement; often, an expression of gratitude; originally by doffing one's hat.

scrape the bottom of the barrel

Verb : (idiomatic) To settle for a poor option due to a lack or unavailability of anything better

err on the side of

Verb : (transitive, idiomatic) To behave in a manner which favours or which is biased toward.

Verb : To choose which mistake (err) will be perpetuated when all available options would result in different mistakes.

take the wind out of someone's sails

Verb : (idiomatic) To discourage someone greatly; to cause someone to lose hope or the will to continue; to thwart or minimize someone's ambitions.

make heavy weather of

Verb : (idiomatic) To overcomplicate things, to make things appear worse than they are.

show a clean pair of heels

Verb : (idiomatic) To run away; to make an escape quickly.

get out of dodge

Verb : (US, idiomatic) To leave, especially to leave a difficult or dangerous environment with all possible haste.

force of habit

Noun : (idiomatic) an act that has been repeated to the point where the performance of the act becomes automatic

run out of town

Verb : (idiomatic, transitive) To force someone out of a place or a position.

matter of course

Noun : (idiomatic) A natural or logical outcome.

Noun : (idiomatic) An expected or customary outcome.

ball of fire

Noun : (idiomatic) A person who is especially hard-working, high-achieving, ambitious, or active.

tell tales out of school

Verb : (idiomatic) To reveal confidential or sensitive information; to gossip.

day of days

Noun : (idiomatic) A particularly noteworthy day; the day on which a milestone or especially memorable event occurs.

Noun : (Christianity, sometimes capitalized) Sunday, especially Easter Sunday.

Noun : Alternative form of day of days [(idiomatic) A particularly noteworthy day; the day on which a milestone or especially memorable event occurs.]

bag of tricks

Noun : (idiomatic) A set of skills, techniques, items of information, or other resources used to help achieve professional or personal goals.

Noun : (idiomatic, dated, often preceded by whole) A collection of items, especially as constituting a very complete set of such items.

prince of darkness

Noun : (uncountable) Satan; the Devil.

Noun : (by extension, countable) A particularly evil person.

Noun : Used other than figuratively or idiomatically: see prince, darkness.

the hell out of

Verb : (idiomatic) Used as an intensifier.

blue wall of silence

Noun : (idiomatic) Strict secretiveness maintained by the members of a police force with respect to information which might be contrary to their interests, especially information concerning questionable police actions.

born on the fourth of july

Adjective : (idiomatic, US) Demonstratively patriotic about the United States.

parting of the ways

Noun : (idiomatic) a separation of two things or people because of a disagreement, a point of divergence, especially an important one

stand on the shoulders of giants

Verb : (idiomatic, intransitive) To build on the discoveries of others before one.

dance of the seven veils

Noun : (idiomatic) A striptease performance.

Noun : (idiomatic, by extension) The incremental disclosure of tantalizing bits of information.

Noun : Alternative form of dance of the seven veils [(idiomatic) A striptease performance.]

nine times out of ten

Verb : (idiomatic) very often, mostly, most of the time

Verb : Used other than figuratively or idiomatically: see nine, times, out of, ten.

slip of the pen

Noun : (idiomatic) A mistake in handwriting.

king of the hill

Noun : (uncountable) A children's game in which one player stands on top of a hill or other location atop an incline, and attempts to repel other players whose goal is to capture his position.

Noun : (countable) The player in this game who stands atop the hill.

Noun : (idiomatic, by extension) A person who has achieved a measure of success and is considered to be a leader in his field.

lord of the flies

Noun : Beelzebub; Satan

Noun : (idiomatic, biblical) a ruler over a worthless kingdom; leader of a meaningless microcosm.

covenant of salt

Noun : (archaic, idiomatic) A long-lasting agreement.

out of sight

Adjective : (literally) Not accessible to view.

Adjective : (idiomatic, of a goal, aspiration, etc) Not yet attainable.

Adjective : (dated, idiomatic, colloquial) Superb, excellent.

matter of life and death

Noun : Something whose outcome could result in either someone's survival or their death

Noun : (idiomatic) An extremely urgent matter.

miller of dee

Noun : (idiomatic) Someone who lives independently and unattached to others, especially for selfish reasons.

make the most of

Verb : (idiomatic, transitive) To realise the maximal value, worth, or potential of (something); to derive as much benefit or profit from (something) as is possible.

valley of death

Noun : (idiomatic) Death; or a place or period where death is impending.

Noun : (idiomatic) A place of great danger.

Noun : (idiomatic, business) The phase of a startup business beginning with the entrepreneur's fulltime commitment to it and ending when the business has achieved sustainable cash flow.

luck of the draw

Noun : (idiomatic) The random production of favorable or unfavorable results; chance.

get out of here

Verb : Used other than figuratively or idiomatically: see get, out of, here.

master of the universe

Noun : (religion) God

Noun : (idiomatic) A powerful person.

Noun : (idiomatic, finance, business) A highly successful business person.

scare the living daylights out of

Verb : (idiomatic) To scare something or someone to a large degree.

area of influence

Noun : Used other than figuratively or idiomatically: see area, influence.

Noun : (military) A geographical area wherein a commander is directly capable of influencing operations by maneuver or fire support systems normally under the commander’s command or control.

take no notice of

Verb : (idiomatic, transitive) To ignore.

figure of speech

Noun : (idiomatic) A word or phrase that departs from straightforward, literal language.

comedy of errors

Noun : (idiomatic) A set of amusing or farcical events involving a series of awkward missteps or other mistakes.

turn of events

Noun : (idiomatic) A deviation from the expected course of events.

get out of jail free card

Noun : (idiomatic) something that will relieve an undesired situation

string of beads

Noun : Used other than figuratively or idiomatically: see string, bead.

Noun : The succulent vine Senecio rowleyanus, which has spherical, fleshy leaves spaced along its stems like beads.

have a lot of time for

Verb : (idiomatic) To hold in high esteem; to respect.

heart of stone

Noun : (figuratively, idiomatic) A stonehearted character, stern or cruel nature.

man of parts

Noun : (idiomatic) A man who is talented in multiple areas of life.

price of tea in china

Noun : (idiomatic) Something that is irrelevant or unimportant, usually used to emphasize the lack of relationship of a non sequitur.

Noun : Used other than figuratively or idiomatically: see price, tea, China.

first of all

Verb : (sequence, idiomatic) Firstly; before anything else.

swing of things

Noun : (idiomatic, usually preceded by the) The normal flow and rhythm of daily life or of activities in a specific field.

get a charge out of

Verb : (idiomatic) To derive excitement, entertainment, or pleasure from.

four horsemen of the apocalypse

Noun : (biblical) Four beings in Revelation 6:1–8 that bring about the Apocalypse, each riding a different-colored horse representing a different aspect of the Apocalypse.

Noun : (idiomatic) Harbingers of doom; several signs which combine to imply the imminence of literal or figurative destruction.

kind of

Verb : (idiomatic, colloquial) Slightly; somewhat; sort of.

power of the purse

Noun : (government, idiomatic) The control of finances by one group used as a check on the power of another group.

get out of bed on the wrong side

Verb : (idiomatic) To start the day in a bad mood for no apparent reason.

make a mountain out of a molehill

Verb : (transitive, idiomatic) To treat a problem as greater than it is; to blow something out of proportion; to exaggerate the importance of something trivial.

pound of flesh

Noun : (idiomatic) Something which is owed and which will be hurtful or difficult to provide; a debt owed to someone who is merciless and demanding.

catch of the day

Noun : A type of fish or other seafood which has been caught and brought to market within more-or-less the last 24 hours.

Noun : (idiomatic) A person who is a popular or desirable choice to be a partner in a prospective marital or romantic relationship.

name of the game

Noun : (idiomatic, almost always preceded by the, informal) The essential element (needed to reach the principal goal or objective); the overall purpose.

beat the stuffing out of

Verb : (idiomatic) To beat very severely.

Verb : (idiomatic) To trounce, outdo, or triumph over.

out of touch

Adjective : (idiomatic) No longer maintaining contact or communications.

Adjective : (idiomatic) No longer conversant with something, especially facts, reality, world; not aware or realistic.

tract of land

Noun : (humorous, euphemistic, chiefly in the plural) A woman's breast.

Noun : Used other than figuratively or idiomatically: see tract, of, land.

in the wink of an eye

Verb : (idiomatic) instantaneously, extremely quickly

rule of law

Noun : (law) The doctrine that no individual is above the law and that everyone must answer to it.

Noun : (law) The maxim whereby governmental decisions are made by applying known legal principles.

Noun : Used other than figuratively or idiomatically: see rule, law.

bundle of joy

Noun : (idiomatic) A newborn baby or child of any age.

Noun : (idiomatic, less common) A pet.

nose out of joint

Noun : (idiomatic) An emotional state where someone is in a bad mood because he/she has been offended by or taken exception (objected) to some action. This action usually involves being seen in an inferior light to another person.

beat the shit out of

Verb : (idiomatic, vulgar) To beat (someone) severely.

Verb : (idiomatic, vulgar) To defeat (someone) decisively in a fight or a competition.

snap out of

Verb : (idiomatic, ergative) To terminate a mood or emotional state suddenly.

see the light of day

Verb : (idiomatic) To appear; to be published or disseminated.

Verb : (idiomatic) To be realised.

barrel of monkeys

Noun : (idiomatic) Something very funny or amusing.

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