6 letter words ending in ble

Agible (a.) Possible to be done; practicable.

Alible (a.) Nutritive; nourishing.

Arable (a.) Fit for plowing or tillage; -- hence, often applied to land which has been plowed or tilled.

Arable (n.) Arable land; plow land.

Babble (v. i.) To utter words indistinctly or unintelligibly; to utter inarticulate sounds; as a child babbles.

Babble (v. i.) To talk incoherently; to utter unmeaning words.

Babble (v. i.) To talk much; to chatter; to prate.

Babble (v. i.) To make a continuous murmuring noise, as shallow water running over stones.

Babble (v. i.) To utter in an indistinct or incoherent way; to repeat, as words, in a childish way without understanding.

Babble (v. i.) To disclose by too free talk, as a secret.

Babble (n.) Idle talk; senseless prattle; gabble; twaddle.

Babble (n.) Inarticulate speech; constant or confused murmur.

Barble (n.) See Barbel.

Bauble (n.) A trifling piece of finery; a gewgaw; that which is gay and showy without real value; a cheap, showy plaything.

Bauble (n.) The fool's club.

Bawble (n.) A trinket. See Bauble.

Bubble (n.) A thin film of liquid inflated with air or gas; as, a soap bubble; bubbles on the surface of a river.

Bubble (n.) A small quantity of air or gas within a liquid body; as, bubbles rising in champagne or aerated waters.

Bubble (n.) A globule of air, or globular vacuum, in a transparent solid; as, bubbles in window glass, or in a lens.

Bubble (n.) A small, hollow, floating bead or globe, formerly used for testing the strength of spirits.

Bubble (n.) The globule of air in the spirit tube of a level.

Bubble (n.) Anything that wants firmness or solidity; that which is more specious than real; a false show; a cheat or fraud; a delusive scheme; an empty project; a dishonest speculation; as, the South Sea bubble.

Bubble (n.) A person deceived by an empty project; a gull.

Bubble (n.) To rise in bubbles, as liquids when boiling or agitated; to contain bubbles.

Bubble (n.) To run with a gurgling noise, as if forming bubbles; as, a bubbling stream.

Bubble (n.) To sing with a gurgling or warbling sound.

Bumble (n.) The bittern.

Bumble (v. i.) To make a hollow or humming noise, like that of a bumblebee; to cry as a bittern.

Cobble (n.) A fishing boat. See Coble.

Cobble (n.) A cobblestone.

Cobble (n.) Cob coal. See under Cob.

Cobble (v. t.) To make or mend coarsely; to patch; to botch; as, to cobble shoes.

Cobble (v. t.) To make clumsily.

Cobble (v. t.) To pave with cobblestones.

Dabble (v. t.) To wet by little dips or strokes; to spatter; to sprinkle; to moisten; to wet.

Dabble (v. i.) To play in water, as with the hands; to paddle or splash in mud or water.

Dabble (v. i.) To work in slight or superficial manner; to do in a small way; to tamper; to meddle.

Dibble (v. i.) A pointed implement used to make holes in the ground in which no set out plants or to plant seeds.

Dibble (v. i.) To dib or dip frequently, as in angling.

Dibble (v. t.) To plant with a dibble; to make holes in (soil) with a dibble, for planting.

Dibble (v. t.) To make holes or indentations in, as if with a dibble.

Dimble (n.) A bower; a dingle.

Doable (a.) Capable of being done.

Double (a.) Twofold; multiplied by two; increased by its equivalent; made twice as large or as much, etc.

Double (a.) Being in pairs; presenting two of a kind, or two in a set together; coupled.

Double (a.) Divided into two; acting two parts, one openly and the other secretly; equivocal; deceitful; insincere.

Double (a.) Having the petals in a flower considerably increased beyond the natural number, usually as the result of cultivation and the expense of the stamens, or stamens and pistils. The white water lily and some other plants have their blossoms naturally double.

Double (adv.) Twice; doubly.

Double (a.) To increase by adding an equal number, quantity, length, value, or the like; multiply by two; to double a sum of money; to double a number, or length.

Double (a.) To make of two thicknesses or folds by turning or bending together in the middle; to fold one part upon another part of; as, to double the leaf of a book, and the like; to clinch, as the fist; -- often followed by up; as, to double up a sheet of paper or cloth.

Double (a.) To be the double of; to exceed by twofold; to contain or be worth twice as much as.

Double (a.) To pass around or by; to march or sail round, so as to reverse the direction of motion.

Double (a.) To unite, as ranks or files, so as to form one from each two.

Double (v. i.) To be increased to twice the sum, number, quantity, length, or value; to increase or grow to twice as much.

Double (v. i.) To return upon one's track; to turn and go back over the same ground, or in an opposite direction.

Double (v. i.) To play tricks; to use sleights; to play false.

Double (v. i.) To set up a word or words a second time by mistake; to make a doublet.

Double (n.) Twice as much; twice the number, sum, quantity, length, value, and the like.

Double (n.) Among compositors, a doublet (see Doublet, 2.); among pressmen, a sheet that is twice pulled, and blurred.

Double (n.) That which is doubled over or together; a doubling; a plait; a fold.

Double (n.) A turn or circuit in running to escape pursues; hence, a trick; a shift; an artifice.

Double (n.) Something precisely equal or counterpart to another; a counterpart. Hence, a wraith.

Double (n.) A player or singer who prepares to take the part of another player in his absence; a substitute.

Double (n.) Double beer; strong beer.

Double (n.) A feast in which the antiphon is doubled, hat is, said twice, before and after the Psalms, instead of only half being said, as in simple feasts.

Double (n.) A game between two pairs of players; as, a first prize for doubles.

Double (n.) An old term for a variation, as in Bach's Suites.

Edible (a.) Fit to be eaten as food; eatable; esculent; as, edible fishes.

Edible (n.) Anything edible.

Enable (v. t.) To give strength or ability to; to make firm and strong.

Enable (v. t.) To make able (to do, or to be, something); to confer sufficient power upon; to furnish with means, opportunities, and the like; to render competent for; to empower; to endow.

Famble (v. i.) To stammer.

Famble (v.) A hand.

Feeble (superl.) Deficient in physical strength; weak; infirm; debilitated.

Feeble (superl.) Wanting force, vigor, or efficiency in action or expression; not full, loud, bright, strong, rapid, etc.; faint; as, a feeble color; feeble motion.

Feeble (v. t.) To make feble; to enfeeble.

Finble () Alt. of Fimble hemp

Foible (a.) Weak; feeble.

Foible (n.) A moral weakness; a failing; a weak point; a frailty.

Foible (n.) The half of a sword blade or foil blade nearest the point; -- opposed to forte.

Frible (a.) Frivolous; trifling; sily.

Fumble (v. i.) To feel or grope about; to make awkward attempts to do or find something.

Fumble (v. i.) To grope about in perplexity; to seek awkwardly; as, to fumble for an excuse.

Fumble (v. i.) To handle much; to play childishly; to turn over and over.

Fumble (v. t.) To handle or manage awkwardly; to crowd or tumble together.

Gabble (v. i.) To talk fast, or to talk without meaning; to prate; to jabber.

Gabble (v. i.) To utter inarticulate sounds with rapidity; as, gabbling fowls.

Gabble (n.) Loud or rapid talk without meaning.

Gabble (n.) Inarticulate sounds rapidly uttered; as of fowls.

Gamble (v. i.) To play or game for money or other stake.

Gamble (v. t.) To lose or squander by gaming; -- usually with away.

Garble (v. t.) To sift or bolt, to separate the fine or valuable parts of from the coarse and useless parts, or from dros or dirt; as, to garble spices.

Garble (v. t.) To pick out such parts of as may serve a purpose; to mutilate; to pervert; as, to garble a quotation; to garble an account.

Garble (n.) Refuse; rubbish.

Garble (n.) Impurities separated from spices, drugs, etc.; -- also called garblings.

Gobble (v. t.) To swallow or eat greedily or hastily; to gulp.

Gobble (v. t.) To utter (a sound) like a turkey cock.

Gobble (v. i.) To eat greedily.

Gobble (v. i.) To make a noise like that of a turkey cock.

Gobble (n.) A noise made in the throat.

Hamble (v. t.) To hamstring.

Hobble (n. i.) To walk lame, bearing chiefly on one leg; to walk with a hitch or hop, or with crutches.

Hobble (n. i.) To move roughly or irregularly; -- said of style in writing.

Hobble (v. t.) To fetter by tying the legs; to hopple; to clog.

Hobble (v. t.) To perplex; to embarrass.

Hobble (n.) An unequal gait; a limp; a halt; as, he has a hobble in his gait.

Hobble (n.) Same as Hopple.

Hobble (n.) Difficulty; perplexity; embarrassment.

Humble (superl.) Near the ground; not high or lofty; not pretentious or magnificent; unpretending; unassuming; as, a humble cottage.

Humble (superl.) Thinking lowly of one's self; claiming little for one's self; not proud, arrogant, or assuming; thinking one's self ill-deserving or unworthy, when judged by the demands of God; lowly; waek; modest.

Humble (a.) Hornless. See Hummel.

Humble (v. t.) To bring low; to reduce the power, independence, or exaltation of; to lower; to abase; to humilate.

Humble (v. t.) To make humble or lowly in mind; to abase the pride or arrogance of; to reduce the self-sufficiently of; to make meek and submissive; -- often used rexlexively.

Inable (v. t.) See Enable.

Jarble (v. t.) To wet; to bemire.

Jumble (v. t.) To mix in a confused mass; to put or throw together without order; -- often followed by together or up.

Jumble (v. i.) To meet or unite in a confused way; to mix confusedly.

Jumble (n.) A confused mixture; a mass or collection without order; as, a jumble of words.

Jumble (n.) A small, thin, sugared cake, usually ring-shaped.

Kibble (v. t.) To bruise; to grind coarsely; as, kibbled oats.

Kibble (n.) A large iron bucket used in Cornwall and Wales for raising ore out of mines.

Liable (v. t.) Bound or obliged in law or equity; responsible; answerable; as, the surety is liable for the debt of his principal.

Liable (v. t.) Exposed to a certain contingency or casualty, more or less probable; -- with to and an infinitive or noun; as, liable to slip; liable to accident.

Mabble (v. t.) To wrap up.

Marble (n.) A thing made of, or resembling, marble, as a work of art, or record, in marble; or, in the plural, a collection of such works; as, the Arundel or Arundelian marbles; the Elgin marbles.

Marble (n.) A little ball of marble, or of some other hard substance, used as a plaything by children; or, in the plural, a child's game played with marbles.

Marble (a.) Made of, or resembling, marble; as, a marble mantel; marble paper.

Marble (a.) Cold; hard; unfeeling; as, a marble breast or heart.

Marble (n.) To stain or vein like marble; to variegate in color; as, to marble the edges of a book, or the surface of paper.

Mumble (v.) To speak with the lips partly closed, so as to render the sounds inarticulate and imperfect; to utter words in a grumbling indistinct manner, indicating discontent or displeasure; to mutter.

Mumble (v.) To chew something gently with closed lips.

Mumble (v. t.) To utter with a low, inarticulate voice.

Mumble (v. t.) To chew or bite gently, as one without teeth.

Mumble (v. t.) To suppress, or utter imperfectly.

Nibble (v. t.) To bite by little at a time; to seize gently with the mouth; to eat slowly or in small bits.

Nibble (v. t.) To bite upon something gently or cautiously; to eat a little of a thing, as by taking small bits cautiously; as, fishes nibble at the bait.

Nibble (n.) A small or cautious bite.

Nimble (superl.) Light and quick in motion; moving with ease and celerity; lively; swift.

Nubble (v. t.) To beat or bruise with the fist.

Odible (a.) Fitted to excite hatred; hateful.

Pebble (n.) A small roundish stone or bowlder; especially, a stone worn and rounded by the action of water; a pebblestone.

Pebble (n.) Transparent and colorless rock crystal; as, Brazilian pebble; -- so called by opticians.

Pebble (v. t.) To grain (leather) so as to produce a surface covered with small rounded prominences.

Pubble (a.) Puffed out, pursy; pudgy; fat.

Rabble (n.) An iron bar, with the end bent, used in stirring or skimming molten iron in the process of puddling.

Rabble (v. t.) To stir or skim with a rabble, as molten iron.

Rabble (v. i.) To speak in a confused manner.

Rabble (v. i.) A tumultuous crowd of vulgar, noisy people; a mob; a confused, disorderly throng.

Rabble (v. i.) A confused, incoherent discourse; a medley of voices; a chatter.

Rabble (a.) Of or pertaining to a rabble; like, or suited to, a rabble; disorderly; vulgar.

Rabble (v. t.) To insult, or assault, by a mob; to mob; as, to rabble a curate.

Rabble (v. t.) To utter glibly and incoherently; to mouth without intelligence.

Rabble (v. t.) To rumple; to crumple.

Ramble (v. i.) To walk, ride, or sail, from place to place, without any determinate object in view; to roam carelessly or irregularly; to rove; to wander; as, to ramble about the city; to ramble over the world.

Ramble (v. i.) To talk or write in a discursive, aimless way.

Ramble (v. i.) To extend or grow at random.

Ramble (n.) A going or moving from place to place without any determinate business or object; an excursion or stroll merely for recreation.

Ramble (n.) A bed of shale over the seam.

Remble (v. t.) To remove.

Romble (v.& n.) Rumble.

Rouble (n.) A coin. See Ruble.

Rubble (n.) Water-worn or rough broken stones; broken bricks, etc., used in coarse masonry, or to fill up between the facing courses of walls.

Rubble (n.) Rough stone as it comes from the quarry; also, a quarryman's term for the upper fragmentary and decomposed portion of a mass of stone; brash.

Rubble (n.) A mass or stratum of fragments or rock lying under the alluvium, and derived from the neighboring rock.

Rubble (n.) The whole of the bran of wheat before it is sorted into pollard, bran, etc.

Rumble (v. i.) To make a low, heavy, continued sound; as, the thunder rumbles at a distance.

Rumble (v. i.) To murmur; to ripple.

Rumble (n.) A noisy report; rumor.

Rumble (n.) A low, heavy, continuous sound like that made by heavy wagons or the reverberation of thunder; a confused noise; as, the rumble of a railroad train.

Rumble (n.) A seat for servants, behind the body of a carriage.

Rumble (n.) A rotating cask or box in which small articles are smoothed or polished by friction against each other.

Rumble (v. t.) To cause to pass through a rumble, or shaking machine. See Rumble, n., 4.

Semble (a.) To imitate; to make a representation or likeness.

Semble (a.) It seems; -- chiefly used impersonally in reports and judgments to express an opinion in reference to the law on some point not necessary to be decided, and not intended to be definitely settled in the cause.

Semble (a.) Like; resembling.

Stable (v. i.) Firmly established; not easily moved, shaken, or overthrown; fixed; as, a stable government.

Stable (v. i.) Steady in purpose; constant; firm in resolution; not easily diverted from a purpose; not fickle or wavering; as, a man of stable character.

Stable (v. i.) Durable; not subject to overthrow or change; firm; as, a stable foundation; a stable position.

Stable (v. t.) To fix; to establish.

Stable (v. i.) A house, shed, or building, for beasts to lodge and feed in; esp., a building or apartment with stalls, for horses; as, a horse stable; a cow stable.

Stable (v. t.) To put or keep in a stable.

Stable (v. i.) To dwell or lodge in a stable; to dwell in an inclosed place; to kennel.

Suable (a.) Capable of being sued; subject by law to be called to answer in court.

Thible (n.) A slice; a skimmer; a spatula; a pudding stick.

Treble (a.) Threefold; triple.

Treble (a.) Acute; sharp; as, a treble sound.

Treble (a.) Playing or singing the highest part or most acute sounds; playing or singing the treble; as, a treble violin or voice.

Treble (adv.) Trebly; triply.

Treble (n.) The highest of the four principal parts in music; the part usually sung by boys or women; soprano.

Treble (v. t.) To make thrice as much; to make threefold.

Treble (v. t.) To utter in a treble key; to whine.

Treble (v. i.) To become threefold.

Tumble (v. i.) To roll over, or to and fro; to throw one's self about; as, a person on pain tumbles and tosses.

Tumble (v. i.) To roll down; to fall suddenly and violently; to be precipitated; as, to tumble from a scaffold.

Tumble (v. i.) To play tricks by various movements and contortions of the body; to perform the feats of an acrobat.

Tumble (v. t.) To turn over; to turn or throw about, as for examination or search; to roll or move in a rough, coarse, or unceremonious manner; to throw down or headlong; to precipitate; -- sometimes with over, about, etc.; as, to tumble books or papers.

Tumble (v. t.) To disturb; to rumple; as, to tumble a bed.

Tumble (n.) Act of tumbling, or rolling over; a fall.

Unable (a.) Not able; not having sufficient strength, means, knowledge, skill, or the like; impotent' weak; helpless; incapable; -- now usually followed by an infinitive or an adverbial phrase; as, unable for work; unable to bear fatigue.

Usable (a.) Capable of being used.

Viable (a.) Capable of living; born alive and with such form and development of organs as to be capable of living; -- said of a newborn, or a prematurely born, infant.





About the author

Mark McCracken

Author: Mark McCracken is a corporate trainer and author living in Higashi Osaka, Japan. He is the author of thousands of online articles as well as the Business English textbook, "25 Business Skills in English".

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