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Correct spelling for ADIQUIT

We think the word adiquit is a misspelling. It could be just an incorrect spelling of the words which are suggested below. Review the list and pick the word which you think is the most suitable. For your convenience, we put a definition below each word.

Possible correct spellings for adiquit

  • Abduct
  • Pull away from the body, of muscles.

  • Acquit
  • Behave in a certain manner; "she carried herself well"; "he bore himself with dignity"; "they conducted themselves well during these difficult times".

  • Acuity
  • Sharpness of vision; the visual ability to resolve fine detail (usually measured by a snellen chart).

  • Addict
  • To cause (someone or oneself) to become dependent (on something, esp. a narcotic drug).

  • Adequate
  • Enough to meet a purpose; "an adequate income"; "the food was adequate"; "a decent wage"; "enough food"; "food enough".

  • Adjust
  • Adapt or conform oneself to new or different conditions; "we must adjust to the bad economic situation".

  • Admit
  • Admit into a group or community; "accept students for graduate study"; "we'll have to vote on whether or not to admit a new member".

  • Adroit
  • Skillful (or showing skill) in adapting means to ends; "cool prudence and sensitive selfishness along with quick perception of what is possible--these distinguish an adroit politician"; "came up with a clever story"; "an ingenious press agent"; "an ingenious scheme".

  • Adult
  • (of animals) fully developed; "an adult animal"; "a grown woman".

  • Antiquate
  • Make obsolete or old-fashioned.

  • Antiquity
  • Extreme oldness.

  • Digit
  • A finger or toe in human beings or corresponding part in other vertebrates.

  • Duct
  • A bodily passage or tube lined with epithelial cells and conveying a secretion or other substance; "the tear duct was obstructed"; "the alimentary canal"; "poison is released through a channel in the snake's fangs".

  • Edict
  • A legally binding command or decision entered on the court record (as if issued by a court or judge); "a friend in new mexico said that the order caused no trouble out there".

  • Equity
  • The difference between the market value of a property and the claims held against it.

  • Iniquity
  • Absence of moral or spiritual values; "the powers of darkness".

  • Ubiquity
  • The state of being everywhere at once (or seeming to be everywhere at once).

  • Idiot
  • Weak in intellect..