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EnglishModificar

Etymology 1Modificar

from light, the noun

NounModificar

Singular
Lightness

Plural
countable and uncountable; plural Lightnesses

Lightness (countable and uncountable; plural Lightnesses)
  1. (uncountable) the condition of being illuminated
  2. (uncountable) the relative whiteness or transparency of a colour
  3. (countable) The product of being illuminated.

Etymology 2Modificar

From light, the adjective.

NounModificar

Singular
Lightness

Plural
uncountable

Lightness (uncountable)
  1. The state of having little weight, or little force.
  2. Agility of movement.
  3. Freedom from worry.
    • 1852, Mrs M.A. Thompson, “The Tutor's Daughter”, in Graham's American Monthly Magazine of Literature, Art, and Fashion[1], page 266:
      In the lightness of my heart I sang catches of songs as my horse gayly bore me along the well-remembered road.</span>
  4. Levity, frivolity; inconsistency.
    • 1621, Robert Burton, The Anatomy of Melancholy, New York 2001, p. 75:
      Seneca [...] accounts it a filthy lightness in men, every day to lay new foundations of their life, but who doth otherwise?

AnagramsModificar

de:lightness fr:lightness io:lightness it:lightness hu:lightness fi:lightness ta:lightness te:lightness tr:lightness vi:lightness zh:lightness

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