Definify.com

Webster 1913 Edition


No

No

(nō)
,
Adj.
[OE.
no
,
non
, the same word as E.
none
; cf. E.
a
,
an
. See
None
.]
Not any; not one; none;
as, yes, we have
no
bananas
; – often used as a quantifier.
Let there be
no
strife . . . between me and thee.
Gen. xiii. 8.
That goodness is
no
name, and happiness
no
dream.
Byron.
☞ In Old England before a vowel the form non or noon was used. “No man.” “Noon apothercary.”
Chaucer.

No

,
adv.
[OE.
no
,
na
, AS.
nā
;
ne
not +
ever. AS.
ne
is akin to OHG.
ni
, Goth.
ni
, Russ.
ne
, Ir., Gael. & W.
ni
, L.
ne
, Gr.
νη
(in comp.), Skr.
na
, and also to E. prefix
un-
. √ 193. See
Aye
, and cf.
Nay
,
Not
,
Nice
,
Nefarious
.]
Nay; not; not at all; not in any respect or degree; – a word expressing negation, denial, or refusal. Before or after another negative, no is emphatic.
We do
no
otherwise than we are willed.
Shakespeare
I am perplx’d and doubtful whether or
no

I dare accept this your congratulation.
Coleridge.
There is none righteous,
no
, not one.
Rom. iii. 10.
No
! Nay, Heaven forbid.
Coleridge.

No

(nō)
,
Noun.
;
pl.
Noes
(nōz)
.
1.
A refusal by use of the word no; a denial.
2.
A negative vote; one who votes in the negative;
as, to call for the ayes and
noes
; the
noes
have it.

Webster 1828 Edition


No

NO.

an abbreviation of number.

Definition 2021


See also: Appendix:Variations of "no"

French

Noun

 m (countable and uncountable, plural nôs)

  1. (uncountable) noh (Japanese theatrical genre)
  2. (countable) a noh play

Anagrams


Friulian

Etymology

From Latin nōs.

Pronoun

  1. we

See also