###### /pˈɛntæd/
noun
the cardinal number that is the sum of four and one

### Examples

pentagon
###### /ˈpɛnɪˌɡɑn/, /ˈpɛntɪˌɡɑn/
noun
(geometry) a polygon with five angles and five straight sides

### Examples

1And then a plane flew into the Pentagon.
2The Pentagon has a severe shortage of urinals.
3The Pentagon budget is \$500 billion dollars.
4Hello, we are Pentagon.
5Which Pentagon song has the most iconic choreography?
pentagram
###### /pˈɛntɐɡɹˌæm/
noun
a star with 5 points; formed by 5 straight lines between the vertices of a pentagon and enclosing another pentagon

### Examples

1Oh, we got a pentagram.
2There's pentagrams.
3The emblem is a yellow pentagram star on a blue circular shield.
4She used the pentagram, the candles, the sigil and the prayer.
5Pentagram is a design cooperative.
pentahedron
###### /pˌɛntɐhˈiːdɹən/
noun
(geometry) a solid figure with five flat faces

### Examples

pentameter
###### /pˈɛntɐmˌiːɾɚ/
noun
a metrical line of poetry consisting of five feet

### Examples

1And pentameter means that there are five feet in a line.
2And yet, it's also important for reading Pound and for reading Eliot and for reading Moore, who sound the way they do partly because they make a point of not writing pentameter, the meter that Frost often, but not always, chooses.
3And if you repeat them five times, you have pentameter.
pentathlon
###### /pɛnˈtæθɫən/
noun
an athletic contest consisting of five different events

### Examples

1There's a plaza for badminton and pentathlon, an aquatic center for swimming and diving, the volleyball arena, and of course, the canoe and kayak center.
2After his urine was found to contain alcohol, Liljenwall was disqualified and was ordered to return the bronze pentathlon medal he’d won while under the influence.
3A clear example of the Greeks using such a tactic against the Persians is the Battle of Marathon, where the Greek hoplite force charged the Persians over a distance of perhaps 200m. Another event with similar roots in Greek military training was the pentathlon.
pentavalent
###### /pˈɛntɐvˌeɪlənt/
having a valence of five

### Examples

1So it's not a pentavalent transition state.
2You can have a pentavalent carbon intermediate.
3It's not a pentavalent carbon.
4That is, that is a stable pentavalent carbon.
5So the question is, is there an example of a pentavalent carbon?
bombast
###### /ˈbɑmbæst/
noun
pompous or pretentious talk or writing

### Examples

1When it became big in Japan, it was the bombast and largeness of life that the lost decade sapped from everybody.
2It certainly lacks glamour in an age of bravado and bombast.
3All sides on a matter will contain important truths, lodged amidst exaggerations and bombast.
4So I thought, forget the rock opera, forget the bombast, my usual tricks.
5He wanted a little more bombast, so he increased the size of the orchestra pit so he could get more low-end instruments in there.
bombastic
###### /bɑmˈbæstɪk/
ostentatiously lofty in style

### Examples

1A bombastic giant of a man with a personality the size of Canada, Christopher was a man who loved booze, cars, and women.
2Featuring his characteristic pop-rap style of songwriting, the story of his first show is much more grounded than the bombastic historical hit.
3But, this year, the bombastic brand name feels a bit forced.
4Do you have to be bombastic?
5the verses are high, bombastic affairs, while the choruses settle down into the lower part of Sting's range.
to glut
###### /ˈɡɫət/
verb
overeat or eat immodestly; make a pig of oneself

### Examples

1Glut-en, gluten.
2For the vervets, the termite glut is a feast.
3We have a raspberry glut.
5So, this exercise really targets those quads, the gluts, the back of the legs.
glutinous
###### /ɡlˈuːtɪnəs/
having the sticky properties of an adhesive

### Examples

1But, let's just call this glutinous rice puff ball as well.
2This rice becomes glutinous when boiled and doughy when steamed.
3First I've got mochiko flour, which is a glutinous rice flour.
4So the rice flour in Korea is really like glutinous which is totally a Korean word I realise because no one says things are glutinous.
5It's three main ingredients are glutinous rice flour, water and sugar.
glutton
###### /ɡlˈʌʔn̩/
noun
a person who is devoted to eating and drinking to excess

### Examples

1At least these gluttons give something back.
2I'm just a glutton for that.
3and he's a glutton, just like his mom.
4He is a glutton.
5I'm a glutton for glamor.
gluttonous
###### /ˈɡɫətənəs/
given to excess in consumption of especially food or drink

### Examples

1But you're also gluttonous.
2Here we go then with Canto VI, the third circle, the gluttonous.
3In this canto, the gluttonous are famished and disfigured by hunger and their penitence.
4It's a gluttonous point of pride for Rochester residents old and new, and it's a meal that draws this rust belt city together across lines of class, race and generation.
5It's almost always in gluttonous food like this.
gluttony
###### /ˈɡɫətəni/
noun
eating to excess (personified as one of the deadly sins)

### Examples

1The gluttony and the sloth are downstream of the biochemical process of insulin resistance and fat deposition driven by sugar.
2And gluttony is a timeless theme.
3You could make an argument for Gluttony because he eats a lot.
4Well, the answer to this question is gluttony.
5Whether it was Taurus' gluttony or Gemini's laziness.
abominable
###### /əˈbɑmənəbəɫ/
extremely horrible and unpleasant

### Examples

1Conditions in Manchester were abominable, including the development of slums, and the spread of disease.
2I turned into the abominable snow Dan.
3The difference between our stations is abominable.
4Abominable snowman type situation with, he's snowboarding.
5Snowboarding abominable snowman.
abomination
###### /əˌbɑməˈneɪʃən/
noun
an action that is vicious or vile; an action that arouses disgust or abhorrence

### Examples

1Catholics were abominations.
2She's an abomination.
3He called that an abomination.
4The abomination of desolation is the King James English translation of it.
5What is the abomination of desolation?
incidence
###### /ˈɪnsədəns/, /ˈɪnsɪdəns/
noun
the relative frequency of occurrence of something

### Examples

1So, the invasion of rivers is an incidence of convergent evolution.
2In fact, here's the incidence of cardiovascular death.
3Incidence of vascular dementia increases with age and cardiovascular risk factors.
4One in 10,000 to 90,000 births will have an incidence of split hand.
5This lowers the incidence of gallstone formation.
incident
###### /ˈɪnsədənt/
falling or striking of light rays on something

### Examples

1History records, however, that well over a million passengers rode the wheel during the Fair without incident.
2This incident sparked nationwide protests, and religious violence between Hindus and Muslims.
3This incident caused deep embarrassment to Helen.
4Here are two incidents.
5So this incident actually happened.
incidental
###### /ˌɪnsɪˈdɛntəɫ/
(sometimes followed by `to') minor or casual or subordinate in significance or nature or occurring as a chance concomitant or consequence

### Examples

1That it's not incidental.
2And with this response, the visuals were delightfully incidental.
3Share incidental findings and other clinical information with the primary care physician as well as the patient.
4But the mention of the machines is not incidental.
5It's only incidental to the business.
incidentally
###### /ˌɪnsɪˈdɛntəɫi/, /ˌɪnsɪˈdɛntɫi/
introducing a different topic

### Examples

1Incidentally, we call these spacecraft solar sails.
2Incidentally, it matches the four core, eight thread layout on our new Ryzen 3s.
3You got a wrestlers body, incidentally.
4Incidentally, that name, the lysis part means a loosening or a breaking apart.
5The illusion of speech follows incidentally.