We found 52 words by descrambling these letters HIENDA

4 Letter Words Unscramble From Letters hienda


3 Letter Words Unscramble From Letters hienda


2 Letter Words Unscramble From Letters hienda


More About The Unscrambled Letters HIENDA

Our word unscrambler discovered 52 words from the 6 scrambled letters (A D E H I N) you search for!

Furthermore, we grouped the results into the following categories:

  • There are 15 - 4 letter words
  • There are 21 - 3 letter words
  • There are 16 - 2 letter words

What Can The Letters HIENDA Mean ?

These are the meanings of the letters HIENDA when you unscramble them.

  • ahed (unknown)
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  • aide (unknown)
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  • Dean (n.)
    A dignitary or presiding officer in certain ecclesiastical and lay bodies; esp., an ecclesiastical dignitary, subordinate to a bishop.
  • Dean (n.)
    A registrar or secretary of the faculty in a department of a college, as in a medical, or theological, or scientific department.
  • Dean (n.)
    The chief or senior of a company on occasion of ceremony; as, the dean of the diplomatic corps; -- so called by courtesy.
  • Dean (n.)
    The collegiate officer in the universities of Oxford and Cambridge, England, who, besides other duties, has regard to the moral condition of the college.
  • Dean (n.)
    The head or presiding officer in the faculty of some colleges or universities.
  • deni (unknown)
    Sorry. I don't have the meaning of this word.
  • Dine (v. i.)
    To eat the principal regular meal of the day; to take dinner.
  • Dine (v. t.)
    To dine upon; to have to eat.
  • Dine (v. t.)
    To give a dinner to; to furnish with the chief meal; to feed; as, to dine a hundred men.
  • Hade (n.)
    The descent of a hill.
  • Hade (n.)
    The inclination or deviation from the vertical of any mineral vein.
  • Hade (v. i.)
    To deviate from the vertical; -- said of a vein, fault, or lode.
  • haed (unknown)
    Sorry. I don't have the meaning of this word.
  • haen (unknown)
    Sorry. I don't have the meaning of this word.
  • Hand (n.)
    A bundle of tobacco leaves tied together.
  • Hand (n.)
    A limb of certain animals, as the foot of a hawk, or any one of the four extremities of a monkey.
  • Hand (n.)
    A measure equal to a hand's breadth, -- four inches; a palm. Chiefly used in measuring the height of horses.
  • Hand (n.)
    Actual performance; deed; act; workmanship; agency; hence, manner of performance.
  • Hand (n.)
    Agency in transmission from one person to another; as, to buy at first hand, that is, from the producer, or when new; at second hand, that is, when no longer in the producer's hand, or when not new.
  • Hand (n.)
    An agent; a servant, or laborer; a workman, trained or competent for special service or duty; a performer more or less skillful; as, a deck hand; a farm hand; an old hand at speaking.
  • Hand (n.)
    An index or pointer on a dial; as, the hour or minute hand of a clock.
  • Hand (n.)
    Handwriting; style of penmanship; as, a good, bad or running hand. Hence, a signature.
  • Hand (n.)
    Personal possession; ownership; hence, control; direction; management; -- usually in the plural.
  • Hand (n.)
    Power of performance; means of execution; ability; skill; dexterity.
  • Hand (n.)
    Rate; price.
  • Hand (n.)
    Side; part; direction, either right or left.
  • Hand (n.)
    That part of the fore limb below the forearm or wrist in man and monkeys, and the corresponding part in many other animals; manus; paw. See Manus.
  • Hand (n.)
    That which is, or may be, held in a hand at once
  • Hand (n.)
    That which resembles, or to some extent performs the office of, a human hand
  • Hand (n.)
    The quota of cards received from the dealer.
  • Hand (n.)
    The small part of a gunstock near the lock, which is grasped by the hand in taking aim.
  • Hand (v. i.)
    To cooperate.
  • Hand (v. t.)
    To furl; -- said of a sail.
  • Hand (v. t.)
    To give, pass, or transmit with the hand; as, he handed them the letter.
  • Hand (v. t.)
    To lead, guide, or assist with the hand; to conduct; as, to hand a lady into a carriage.
  • Hand (v. t.)
    To manage; as, I hand my oar.
  • Hand (v. t.)
    To pledge by the hand; to handfast.
  • Hand (v. t.)
    To seize; to lay hands on.
  • Head (a.)
    Principal; chief; leading; first; as, the head master of a school; the head man of a tribe; a head chorister; a head cook.
  • Head (n.)
    A dense cluster of flowers, as in clover, daisies, thistles; a capitulum.
  • Head (n.)
    A dense, compact mass of leaves, as in a cabbage or a lettuce plant.
  • Head (n.)
    A headdress; a covering of the head; as, a laced head; a head of hair.
  • Head (n.)
    A headland; a promontory; as, Gay Head.
  • Head (n.)
    A rounded mass of foam which rises on a pot of beer or other effervescing liquor.
  • Head (n.)
    A separate part, or topic, of a discourse; a theme to be expanded; a subdivision; as, the heads of a sermon.
  • Head (n.)
    An ear of wheat, barley, or of one of the other small cereals.
  • Head (n.)
    Culminating point or crisis; hence, strength; force; height.
  • Head (n.)
    Each one among many; an individual; -- often used in a plural sense; as, a thousand head of cattle.
  • Head (n.)
    Power; armed force.
  • Head (n.)
    The anterior or superior part of an animal, containing the brain, or chief ganglia of the nervous system, the mouth, and in the higher animals, the chief sensory organs; poll; cephalon.
  • Head (n.)
    The antlers of a deer.
  • Head (n.)
    The most prominent or important member of any organized body; the chief; the leader; as, the head of a college, a school, a church, a state, and the like.
  • Head (n.)
    The place or honor, or of command; the most important or foremost position; the front; as, the head of the table; the head of a column of soldiers.
  • Head (n.)
    The place where the head should go; as, the head of a bed, of a grave, etc.; the head of a carriage, that is, the hood which covers the head.
  • Head (n.)
    The seat of the intellect; the brain; the understanding; the mental faculties; as, a good head, that is, a good mind; it never entered his head, it did not occur to him; of his own head, of his own thought or will.
  • Head (n.)
    The source, fountain, spring, or beginning, as of a stream or river; as, the head of the Nile; hence, the altitude of the source, or the height of the surface, as of water, above a given place, as above an orifice at which it issues, and the pressure resulting from the height or from motion; sometimes also, the quantity in reserve; as, a mill or reservoir has a good head of water, or ten feet head; also, that part of a gulf or bay most remote from the outlet or the sea.
  • Head (n.)
    The uppermost, foremost, or most important part of an inanimate object; such a part as may be considered to resemble the head of an animal; often, also, the larger, thicker, or heavier part or extremity, in distinction from the smaller or thinner part, or from the point or edge; as, the head of a cane, a nail, a spear, an ax, a mast, a sail, a ship; that which covers and closes the top or the end of a hollow vessel; as, the head of a cask or a steam boiler.
  • Head (n.)
    Tiles laid at the eaves of a house.
  • Head (v. i.)
    To form a head; as, this kind of cabbage heads early.
  • Head (v. i.)
    To go or point in a certain direction; to tend; as, how does the ship head?
  • Head (v. i.)
    To originate; to spring; to have its source, as a river.
  • Head (v. t.)
    To be at the head of; to put one's self at the head of; to lead; to direct; to act as leader to; as, to head an army, an expedition, or a riot.
  • Head (v. t.)
    To behead; to decapitate.
  • Head (v. t.)
    To cut off the top of; to lop off; as, to head trees.
  • Head (v. t.)
    To form a head to; to fit or furnish with a head; as, to head a nail.
  • Head (v. t.)
    To go in front of; to get in the front of, so as to hinder or stop; to oppose; hence, to check or restrain; as, to head a drove of cattle; to head a person; the wind heads a ship.
  • Head (v. t.)
    To set on the head; as, to head a cask.
  • Hide (n.)
    A measure of land, common in Domesday Book and old English charters, the quantity of which is not well ascertained, but has been differently estimated at 80, 100, and 120 acres.
  • Hide (n.)
    An abode or dwelling.
  • Hide (n.)
    The human skin; -- so called in contempt.
  • Hide (n.)
    The skin of an animal, either raw or dressed; -- generally applied to the undressed skins of the larger domestic animals, as oxen, horses, etc.
  • Hide (v. i.)
    To lie concealed; to keep one's self out of view; to be withdrawn from sight or observation.
  • Hide (v. t.)
    To conceal, or withdraw from sight; to put out of view; to secrete.
  • Hide (v. t.)
    To flog; to whip.
  • Hide (v. t.)
    To remove from danger; to shelter.
  • Hide (v. t.)
    To withhold from knowledge; to keep secret; to refrain from avowing or confessing.
  • Hied (imp. & p. p.)
    of Hie
  • Hind (a.)
    In the rear; -- opposed to front; of or pertaining to the part or end which follows or is behind, in opposition to the part which leads or is before; as, the hind legs or hind feet of a quadruped; the hind man in a procession.
  • Hind (n.)
    A domestic; a servant.
  • Hind (n.)
    A peasant; a rustic; a farm servant.
  • Hind (n.)
    A spotted food fish of the genus Epinephelus, as E. apua of Bermuda, and E. Drummond-hayi of Florida; -- called also coney, John Paw, spotted hind.
  • Hind (n.)
    The female of the red deer, of which the male is the stag.
  • Idea (n.)
    A belief, option, or doctrine; a characteristic or controlling principle; as, an essential idea; the idea of development.
  • Idea (n.)
    A fiction object or picture created by the imagination; the same when proposed as a pattern to be copied, or a standard to be reached; one of the archetypes or patterns of created things, conceived by the Platonists to have excited objectively from eternity in the mind of the Deity.
  • Idea (n.)
    A general notion, or a conception formed by generalization.
  • Idea (n.)
    A plan or purpose of action; intention; design.
  • Idea (n.)
    A rational conception; the complete conception of an object when thought of in all its essential elements or constituents; the necessary metaphysical or constituent attributes and relations, when conceived in the abstract.
  • Idea (n.)
    Hence: Any object apprehended, conceived, or thought of, by the mind; a notion, conception, or thought; the real object that is conceived or thought of.
  • Idea (n.)
    The transcript, image, or picture of a visible object, that is formed by the mind; also, a similar image of any object whatever, whether sensible or spiritual.
  • Nide (n.)
    A nestful; a brood; as, a nide of pheasants.
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unscramble hienda