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Cataract synonyms

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A steep fall of water, as of a stream, from a height; cascade
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  1. A steep fall of water, as of a stream, from a height; cascade
Plural form of rapid
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A very heavy fall of rain
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  1. A very heavy fall of rain
  2. A swift, violent stream, esp. of water
  3. A turbulent, swift-flowing stream.
An overwhelming, floodlike rush of anything
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  1. An overwhelming, floodlike rush of anything
  2. In the Bible, the great flood that occurred in the time of Noah.
  3. Something that overwhelms as if by a great flood:
The creation of land caused by the gradual depositing, either by artificial or natural forces, of earth, sand, gravel, and similar materials along the shoreline of a river or ocean by running water. The new land becomes the property of the owner of the property to which it is attached, provided the accumulation is so gradual that it cannot be visibly perceived from moment to moment. See also accretion, reliction, alluvium, and avulsion. The creation of land caused by the gradual depositing, either by artificial or natural forces, of earth, sand, gravel, and similar materials along the shoreline of a river or ocean by running water. The new land becomes the property of the owner of the property to which it is attached, provided the accumulation is so gradual that it cannot be visibly perceived from moment to moment. See also accretion, reliction, alluvium, and avulsion.
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  1. The creation of land caused by the gradual depositing, either by artificial or natural forces, of earth, sand, gravel, and similar materials along the shoreline of a river or ocean by running water. The new land becomes the property of the owner of the property to which it is attached, provided the accumulation is so gradual that it cannot be visibly perceived from moment to moment. See also accretion, reliction, alluvium, and avulsion. The creation of land caused by the gradual depositing, either by artificial or natural forces, of earth, sand, gravel, and similar materials along the shoreline of a river or ocean by running water. The new land becomes the property of the owner of the property to which it is attached, provided the accumulation is so gradual that it cannot be visibly perceived from moment to moment. See also accretion, reliction, alluvium, and avulsion.
  2. (Law) A gradual addition to land along a river, lake, etc., as through the deposit of sedimentary material
  3. An overflowing; flood
A violent upheaval that causes great destruction or brings about a fundamental change.
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  1. A violent upheaval that causes great destruction or brings about a fundamental change.
  2. A violent and sudden change in the earth's crust.
  3. A devastating flood.
Something that overwhelms as if by a great flood:
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  1. Something that overwhelms as if by a great flood:
  2. A heavy rainfall
  3. In the Bible, the great flood that occurred in the time of Noah.
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  1. A heavy rain
  2. A heavy rain
  3. A heavy fall of rain.
The flowing in of water from the sea as the tide rises
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  1. The flowing in of water from the sea as the tide rises
  2. A temporary rise of the water level, as in a river or lake or along a seacoast, resulting in its spilling over and out of its natural or artificial confines onto land that is normally dry. Floods are usually caused by excessive runoff from precipitation or snowmelt, or by coastal storm surges or other tidal phenomena. &diamf3; Floods are sometimes described according to their statistical occurrence. A fifty-year flood is a flood having a magnitude that is reached in a particular location on average once every fifty years. In any given year there is a two percent statistical chance of the occurrence of a fifty-year flood and a one percent chance of a hundred-year flood .
  3. A flood tide.
A stream or rush of fresh water flowing into the sea
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  1. A stream or rush of fresh water flowing into the sea
  2. A flood resulting from heavy rain or a spring thaw.
  3. A sudden overflowing of a stream because of melting snow or heavy rain
(Egyptology) One of the three seasons of Ancient Egypt.
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  1. (Egyptology) One of the three seasons of Ancient Egypt.
A torrent or flood:
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  1. A torrent or flood:
An outlet for overflowing liquids
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  1. An outlet for overflowing liquids
  2. (Computers) A condition in which a calculation produces a unit of data too large to be stored in the location allotted to it.
  3. An overflowing or being overflowed
A swift, violent stream, esp. of water
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  1. A swift, violent stream, esp. of water
  2. A turbulent, swift-flowing stream.
  3. A very heavy fall of rain
A sudden heavy fall of rain.
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  1. A sudden heavy fall of rain.
  2. A freshet resulting from a downpour of rain or melting of snow.
  3. (Chiefly British) A flash flood.
Find another word for cataract. In this page you can discover 19 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for cataract, like: waterfall, rapids, torrent, deluge, flood, water, waterfall, alluvion, cataclysm, deluge and downpour.