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Another word for stone

      1. A costly ornament of precious metal or gems.
      2. A small natural or artificial gem used as a bearing in a watch.
      3. A precious stone; a gem.
      1. Something that is valued for its beauty or perfection:
      2. A pearl or mineral that has been cut and polished for use as an ornament.
      3. Anything prized for its beauty and value, esp. if small and perfect of its kind
      1. Anything extremely hard or firm like flint
      2. A dark-colored variety of chert that produces sparks when struck with steel and that breaks into pieces with sharp cutting edges
      3. A small piece of metal consisting of iron and misch metal, used to strike the spark in a cigarette lighter
      1. Something resembling or suggesting metamorphic rock, as in being very hard, smooth, or cold:
      2. A metamorphic rock formed by alteration of limestone or dolomite, often irregularly colored by impurities, and used especially in architecture and sculpture.
      3. A piece of this rock.
      1. A common, coarse-grained, light-colored, hard igneous rock consisting chiefly of quartz, orthoclase or microcline, and mica, used in monuments and for building.
      2. Unyielding endurance; steadfastness:
      3. A very hard, coarsegrained, gray to pink, intrusive igneous rock, composed mainly of feldspar, quartz, mica, and hornblende
      1. A tiny, solid particle, as of salt or sand
      2. (Aerospace) A mass of solid propellant.
      3. A relatively small discrete particulate or crystalline mass:
      1. A tract of land covered with sand, as a beach or desert.
      2. Loose, gritty particles of eroded or weathered rock, varying in size from about116 mm to 2 mm in diameter, usually deposited along the shores of bodies of water, in riverbeds, or in deserts
      3. Small loose grains of worn or disintegrated rock.
      1. A particular kind or mass of this
      2. Mineral matter variously composed, formed in masses or large quantities in the earth's crust by the action of heat, water, etc.
      3. Rock candy.
      1. A surface grain of pebbly appearance, artificially produced on leather (pebble leather), paper, etc.
      2. A small stone worn smooth and round, as by the action of water
      3. Clear colorless quartz; rock crystal.
      1. (Med.) A deposit of small concretions that form in the kidneys or gallbladder and that may be retained, passed on to the urinary bladder, or passed from the body
      2. A loose mixture of pebbles and rock fragments coarser than sand, often mixed with clay, etc.
      3. An unconsolidated mixture of rock fragments or pebbles.
      1. (Geology) A particle greater than 256 mm in diameter, following the Wentworth scale
      2. (Geol.) Such a rock larger than a cobblestone with a diameter of at least 256 mm (c. 10 in)
      3. A large rounded mass of rock lying on the surface of the ground or embedded in the soil.
      1. Cob coal
      2. (Geology) A rock fragment between 64 and 256 millimeters in diameter, especially one that has been naturally rounded.
      3. Alternative form of coble (a kind of fishing-boat)
      1. A paving stone, especially one that is naturally rounded.
      2. A rounded stone larger than a pebble and smaller than a boulder, formerly much used for paving streets
      3. A rounded stone from a river bed, fit for use as ballast in ships and for paving roads.
      1. A rocky outcrop.
      2. (Geology) A partially compacted bed of gravel mixed with shells, of the Tertiary age.
      3. A steep rugged mass of rock projecting upward or outward.
      1. A musical setting of certain parts of the Mass, especially the Kyrie, Gloria, Credo, Sanctus, and Agnus Dei.
      2. A unified body of matter with no specific shape:
      3. A lump or aggregate of coherent material:
      1. (Medicine) A solid mass, usually composed of inorganic material, formed in a cavity or tissue of the body; a calculus.
      2. A solidified mass
      3. (--- Geol.) An inclusion in sedimentary rock, usually rounded and harder than the surrounding rock, resulting from the formation of succeeding layers of mineral matter about some nucleus, as a grain of sand