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Correct spelling for DISRDER

We think the word disrder 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 disrder

  • Deride
  • Treat or speak of with contempt; "he derided his student's attempt to solve the biggest problem in mathematics".

  • Desert
  • Leave someone who needs or counts on you; leave in the lurch; "the mother deserted her children".

  • Deserter
  • A disloyal person who betrays or deserts his cause or religion or political party or friend etc..

  • Desire
  • Expect with desire; "i trust you will behave better from now on"; "i hope she understands that she cannot expect a raise".

  • Desired
  • Greatly desired.

  • Diderot
  • French philosopher who was a leading figure of the enlightenment in france; principal editor of an encyclopedia that disseminated the scientific and philosophical knowledge of the time (1713-1784).

  • Disaster
  • An event resulting in great loss and misfortune; "the whole city was affected by the irremediable calamity"; "the earthquake was a disaster".

  • Discard
  • Throw or cast away; "put away your worries".

  • Discord
  • Be different from one another.

  • Discreet
  • Heedful of potential consequences; "circumspect actions"; "physicians are now more circumspect about recommending its use"; "a discreet investor".

  • Discrete
  • Constituting a separate entity or part; "a government with three discrete divisions"; "on two distinct occasions".

  • Disinter
  • Dig up for reburial or for medical investigation; of dead bodies.

  • Disorder
  • Disturb in mind or make uneasy or cause to be worried or alarmed; "she was rather perturbed by the news that her father was seriously ill".

  • Disordered
  • Thrown into a state of disarray or confusion; "troops fleeing in broken ranks"; "a confused mass of papers on the desk"; "the small disordered room"; "with everything so upset".

  • Disraeli
  • British statesman who as prime minister bought controlling interest in the suez canal and made queen victoria the empress of india (1804-1881).

  • Disrobe
  • Get undressed; "please don't undress in front of everybody!"; "she strips in front of strangers every night for a living".

  • Disrupt
  • Make a break in; "we interrupt the program for the following messages".

  • Dissuade
  • Turn away from by persuasion; "negative campaigning will only dissuade people".

  • Disused
  • No longer in use; "obsolete words".

  • Duster
  • A loose coverall (coat or frock) reaching down to the ankles.

  • Tiered
  • Having or arranged in tiers; "a tiered mound".

  • Tirade
  • A speech of violent denunciation.

  • Tired
  • Repeated too often; overfamiliar through overuse; "bromidic sermons"; "his remarks were trite and commonplace"; "hackneyed phrases"; "a stock answer"; "repeating threadbare jokes"; "parroting some timeworn axiom"; "the trite metaphor `hard as nails'".

  • Trader
  • Someone who purchases and maintains an inventory of goods to be sold.

  • Decider
  • One who decides..

  • Disarmed
  • Deprived of arms..

  • Disputer
  • One who disputes, or who is given to disputes; a controvertist..

  • Disrobed
  • Of disrobe.

  • Distorter
  • One who, or that which, distorts..

  • Sired
  • Of sire.

  • Dared
  • Defied..