New York Times NYT Spelling Bee Answers and Solution for December 15, 2020

These are answers and solution to the New York Times Spelling Bee Puzzle. The answers for the NYT puzzle can be learned by watching the video below. Don’t forget to subscribe to get daily updates.

Today’s pangram is POMPADOUR.

POMPADOUR is defined as French noblewoman who was the lover of Louis XV, whose policies she influenced (1721-1764). It is also defined as a hair style in which the front hair is swept up from the forehead. It is also defined as style women’s hair in a pompadour.

AMMO is defined as projectiles to be fired from a gun.

AMOUR is defined as a usually secretive or illicit sexual relationship.

ARDOR is defined as feelings of great warmth and intensity. It is also defined as a feeling of strong eagerness (usually in favor of a person or cause). It is also defined as intense feeling of love.

ARMADA is defined as a large fleet.

ARMOR is defined as tough more-or-less rigid protective covering of an animal or plant. It is also defined as protective covering made of metal and used in combat. It is also defined as a military unit consisting of armored fighting vehicles. It is also defined as equip with armor.

AROMA is defined as any property detected by the olfactory system. It is also defined as a distinctive odor that is pleasant.

ARUM is defined as any plant of the family Araceae; have small flowers massed on a spadix surrounded by a large spathe. It is also defined as starch resembling sago that is obtained from cuckoopint root.

AURA is defined as an indication of radiant light drawn around the head of a saint. It is also defined as a distinctive but intangible quality surrounding a person or thing. It is also defined as a sensation (as of a cold breeze or bright light) that precedes the onset of certain disorders such as a migraine attack or epileptic seizure.

AURORA is defined as the first light of day. It is also defined as an atmospheric phenomenon consisting of bands of light caused by charged solar particles following the earth’s magnetic lines of force. It is also defined as (Roman mythology) goddess of the dawn; counterpart of Greek Eos.

DAMP is defined as lessen in force or effect. It is also defined as a slight wetness. It is also defined as deaden (a sound or noise), especially by wrapping. It is also defined as slightly wet. It is also defined as make vague or obscure or make (an image) less visible. It is also defined as restrain or discourage.

DOODAD is defined as something unspecified whose name is either forgotten or not known.

DRAM is defined as a unit of apothecary weight equal to an eighth of an ounce or to 60 grains. It is also defined as 1/16 ounce or 1.771 grams. It is also defined as the basic unit of money in Armenia.

DRAMA is defined as a dramatic work intended for performance by actors on a stage. It is also defined as an episode that is turbulent or highly emotional. It is also defined as the literary genre of works intended for the theater. It is also defined as the quality of being arresting or highly emotional.

MADAM is defined as a woman of refinement. It is also defined as a woman who runs a house of prostitution.

MAMA is defined as informal terms for a mother. It is also defined as a name under which Ninkhursag was worshipped.

MAMMA is defined as milk-secreting organ of female mammals. It is also defined as informal terms for a mother.

MARAUD is defined as a sudden short attack. It is also defined as raid and rove in search of booty.

The word MARM has no known definition.

MOMMA is defined as informal terms for a mother.

The word PAMPA has no known definition.

PAPA is defined as an informal term for a father; probably derived from baby talk.

The word PARADOR has no known definition.

The word PARADROP has no known definition.

PARAMOUR is defined as a woman who cohabits with an important man. It is also defined as a woman’s lover.

The word POPPA has no known definition.

PRAM is defined as a small vehicle with four wheels in which a baby or child is pushed around.

PUMA is defined as large American feline resembling a lion.

PUPA is defined as an insect in the inactive stage of development (when it is not feeding) intermediate between larva and adult.

RADAR is defined as measuring instrument in which the echo of a pulse of microwave radiation is used to detect and locate distant objects.

The word RAMADA has no known definition.

RAMP is defined as North American perennial having a slender bulb and whitish flowers. It is also defined as behave violently, as if in state of a great anger. It is also defined as an inclined surface connecting two levels. It is also defined as a movable staircase that passengers use to board or leave an aircraft. It is also defined as be rampant. It is also defined as creep up — used especially of plants. It is also defined as furnish with a ramp. It is also defined as stand with arms or forelegs raised, as if menacing.

RAMROD is defined as a harshly demanding overseer. It is also defined as a rod used to clean the barrel of a firearm. It is also defined as a rod used to ram the charge into a muzzle-loading firearm.

ROAD is defined as an open way (generally public) for travel or transportation. It is also defined as a way or means to achieve something.

ROAM is defined as move about aimlessly or without any destination, often in search of food or employment.

ROAR is defined as utter words loudly and forcefully. It is also defined as emit long loud cries. It is also defined as a deep prolonged loud noise. It is also defined as make a loud noise, as of wind, water, or vehicles. It is also defined as make a loud noise, as of animal. It is also defined as a very loud utterance (like the sound of an animal). It is also defined as laugh unrestrainedly and heartily. It is also defined as act or proceed in a riotous, turbulent, or disorderly way. It is also defined as the sound made by a lion.

UPROAR is defined as a state of commotion and noise and confusion. It is also defined as loud confused noise from many sources.

For the latest information about today’s pangram, please go to Today’s NYT Pangram.

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