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SAT Words

"SAT Word of the Day" by Rory Bled, Berkeley High School compiled by Adele Naka

ABET to help someone do a bad thing. "The shopkeeper accused the customer of abetting the thief who broke into the store."
ABSCOND to depart secretly. "I hope that she doesn't abscond with the cash."
ABSOLVE to forgive, free from blame
ACQUIESCE to give in; surrender. "Because I was very polite but persistent, my parents acquiesced and agreed to let me go to the prom."
ABSTRUSE extremely difficult to understand. "The professor's theory of economics was abstruse, and most of her students failed the course."
ADAMANT insistent; unyielding. "The thief was adamant that she was not guilty and that someone else had put the diamond ring in her purse."
AFFECTED fake; pretentious. "That actor is as straightforward in public as he is on the screen; he is not affected."
AFFINITY attraction toward or liking of something. "The child showed an early affinity for playing the saxophone, and by the time she was six she was playing in a professional rock group."
ALOOF emotionally distant; cold. "The actress is aloof in public and refuses to sign autographs."
ALTERCATION a dispute or fight. "The siblings' public altercation was an embarrassment to their parents."
AMBIVALENT feeling two ways at the same time; unsure. "She was ambivalent about whether to attend college or to travel."
AMIABLE friendly; easygoing. "The politician tried his best to appear amiable."
ANONYMOUS without name. "The group is anonymous so members can seek help without fear."
ANTAGONISTIC hostile; bellicose. "The crowd was antagonistic toward the politician."
APOCRYPHAL of doubtful authenticity. "Some stories that are passed from one generation to the next as being true are actually apocryphal."
AQUATIC belonging or living in water. "Going scuba diving is a good way to get to know aquatic plants and animals."
ARABLE suitable for farming. "Silicon Valley used to have some of the most arable land in the country."
ARBOREAL relating to trees; living in trees. "Apes are arboreal."
ARCHAIC outdated; no longer in use. "The expression 'groovy' is already archaic."
ASSENT to agree to. "A treaty signed by the President is not valid until the Senate assents to its prescribed terms."
ASSUAGE to soothe or relieve. "Nothing could assuage the little boy's grief after his pet iguana ran away."
AUSPICIOUS favorable; propitious. "The merger of the two companies was an auspicious occasion."
AUTHENTIC genuine, real. "An authentic Mark McGwire rookie card is probably worth a lot of money."
BANAL dull and unoriginal. "Most television shows, including the most popular ones, are banal."
BANE a destructive or harmful thing. "Her allergies were a bane to her health."
BEHEMOTH huge creature
BELEAGUER to harass. "The celebrity was beleaguered by her adoring fans."
BENEVOLENT good-willed; kind. "Doctors traditionally swear to the Hippocratic Oath
BIPED two-footed animal. "We are bipeds."
BOMBASTIC using high-sounding but meaningless language. "The speaker's bombastic lecture left the audience bored and unimpressed."
BOVINE cow-like; relating to cows (slow and stupid)
CARNIVOROUS meat-eating. "The carnivorous lion happily munched on the felled zebra."
CASTIGATE to scold. "My mother frequently castigates me because I watch too much television."
CENSURE to find fault with and condemn as wrong; blame. "The corporation was censured for its careless disposal of toxic waste."
CHARLATAN a deceiver; a fraud; a quack. "The man who operated on her was not a real surgeon; he was a charlatan."
CHIMERICAL fanciful, imaginary, visionary, impossible
CLAMOR noisy outcry. "The clamor of children playing outside made it impossible for me to study."
COGNIZANT aware. "Some seniors do not seem cognizant of the fact that they are supposed to sleep through the day."
COMMODIOUS roomy; spacious. "Melanie Griffin's 20,000 square foot new home is commodious."
COMPELLING strongly convincing. "The purpose of a political campaign is to present compelling reasons to vote for a candidate rather than for her opponent."
COMPLACENT overly self-satisfied. "Some seniors become complacent and catch senioritis."
CONCISE brief and to the point. "Bill Clinton's speeches are not always concise."
CONCUR to agree. "I would not accept my doctor's diagnosis of scurvy until her colleagues were all willing to concur."
CONDESCENDING looking down upon another. "Her friend's condescending remarks embarrassed and angered her." Similar: patronizing.
CONDONE to excuse bad behavior. "I don't condone talking on cell phones during concerts."
CONSENSUS a state of agreement. "While there were still a few minor disagreements among the bank directors, there was a general consensus that they should raise fees and cut back service."
CONTENTIOUS argumentative. "The meeting was a disaster because of the contentious people who wouldn't let anyone else talk."
CONTRITE regretful; penitent. "The group was contrite because it had forced one member out of the organization."
COPIOUS plentiful. "The copious rainfall was welcomed by the farmers."
CRAVEN cowardly
CRYPTIC difficult to understand; coded. "The lecturer's cryptic references to obscure ancient manuscripts made her talk very difficult to understand."
CULPABLE guilty; blameworthy. "In looking around the room to determine who had stolen the roast beef, we decided that the dog looked the most culpable."
CURSORY hasty; showing little attention to detail. "The professor gave a cursory glance at the research paper, then awarded it an A."
CYGNET young swan. "Cygnets spend a full year with their swan parents after they hatch."
DEARTH lack of something. "Students who do not wear socks on cold days suffer from a dearth of common sense."
DEFAME to say something that ruins someone's reputation. "The tabloid's article about the actor's drug use was an attempt to defame his character."
DEMEAN to degrade, humiliate. "The editor felt it would demean the newspaper to publish letters containing obscenities."
DENIGRATE to slur or blacken someone's reputation. "The people still love their late leader, despite many attempts to denigrate his character."
DENOUNCE to accuse, blame
DEPLETE to use up; exhaust. "Her energy was completely depleted by filling out so many college applications."
DERIDE to speak ill of. "It is undignified to deride people who don't agree with you."
DEROGATE to speak ill of. "No one speaks to that couple, because they derogate everyone they meet."
DIABOLICAL fiendish; wicked. "She's a criminal with a diabolical mind."
DIATRIBE bitter verbal attack
DIFFIDENT shy, lacking confidence
DIGRESSION straying away froma main idea. "The biology professor's lectures were filled with digressions on the origins of the English language."
DISCORDANT harsh-sounding, inharmonious, conflicting. "The newly elected president tried to unite the discordant factions within the union."
DISCREDIT to harm someone's reputation. "The politician used dirty tricks to discredit his opponents."
DISCREPANCY disagreement; inconsistency. "There was a discrepancy between the amount of money I gave her and the amount that she said she had received."
DISGRUNTLED dissatisfied due to a feeling of injustice. "The City Council meeting was filled with disgruntled homeowners."
DISPARAGE to belittle, speak disrespectfully about. "Despite the disparaging attitudes of our detractors, our grassroots organization is having an impact on public policy."
DOGMATIC overly forceful in asserting one's opinions. "The only way to convince her roommate to clean up was to be totally dogmatic."
DORMANT at rest, inactive, in suspended animation. "If your brain stays dormant for too long, it just may atrophy."
DUPE to deceive, trick. "He was duped into taking the blame for our offenses."
ECCENTRIC behaving in an odd or unusual manner. "The professor's eccentric way of dressing in historical attire drew huge crowds to his class."
ECSTATIC extremely happy; elated. "I was ecstatic when I heard that the SAT had been dropped as a college requirement, but then I woke up and realized that I had been dreaming."
EGREGIOUS conspicuously bad. "The politician made an egregious error."
ELICIT to bring forth. "Varsity games sometimes elicit rowdy behavior from the spectators."
ELUCIDATE to clarify or explain. "The professor did a confusing job of elucidating his theory about the validity of the flat tax."
EMACIATED extremely thin. "The prisoners all appeared emaciated."
EMBELLISH to decorate or add untrue but interesting details. "I embellished my story of why I was absent with >details about an encounter with Elvis and a UFO."
EMINENT celebrated, distinguished; outstanding, towering. "She is an eminent professor at the university."
EMPIRICAL based on observation rather than theory. "My belief that the students were suffering from the cold was based on empirical observations of their goosebumps."
ENTAIL to imply as a necessary result or consequence. "Most politicians don't want to run for President because of the difficulties it entails: harsh media scrutiny, endless fundraising, and 20-hour workdays."
EPHEMERAL momentary, transient, fleeting
EQUINE relating to horses. "Many donkeys have equine characteristics, although they are not horses."
ETHEREAL airy; insubstantial; not concrete. "Tinker Bell is an ethereal creature."
EUPHONY pleasant, harmonious sound. "Vacation is a euphonious word."
EXONERATE to free from blame; exculpate. "The prisoner was finally exonerated and set free."
EXORBITANT extravagant, greater than reasonable. "The prices at this store are absolutely exorbitant!"
EXPLOIT to take advantage of. "The protesters argued that the company exploited its workers overseas."
EXTRICATE to remove from difficulty. "The exhausted mother was tired of extricating her child from the messes he created for himself."
FACILITATE to help make something easier. "E-mail has facilitated their staying in touch with one another."
FALLACIOUS false; spurious. "The statement that seniors only need to go to school between 11:00 a.m. and 1:00 p.m. is fallacious."
FAWN to flatter excessively, seek the favor of. "After being surrounded by fawning admirers, the actress was glad to meet an honest friend."
FEIGN to pretend, give a false impression; to invent falsely "You shouldn't feign illness in order to get out of your test next period!"
FETID foul-smelling. "The Saint Bernard's breath was fetid, and I regretted letting him drag me off the ski slope."
FETTER to bind or restrain. "Staying up all night fettered her ability to do well on her final."
FLEDGLING young bird just learning to fly; beginner, novice. "The fledgling driver hit the telephone pole during his driving test."
FLORID ruddy, flushed; gaudy, extremely ornate. "His florid expression indicated his anger."
FLOUNDER to falter, waver; to muddle, struggle. "The previously glib defendant began to flounder when the prosecutor found a hole in his story."
FLOUT to disregard or disobey. "The man takes great pride in flouting authority."
FORTUITOUS favorably accidental; lucky. "It was fortuitous that she found her $100 bill under the couch before she began vacuuming."
FRUGAL conservative in spending; thrifty. "The frugal woman retired from her job with millions in the bank."
GARRULOUS very talkative. "Everyone in the building dreaded running into the garrulous man, because he could chatter on about trivial matters for hours."
GERMANE relevant. "The student's question was germane to the lecture, but the professor refused to answer."
GLUTTON one who eats too much. "The man who won the pie-eating contest is a real glutton."
GREGARIOUS sociable; group-oriented. "Politicians need to be gregarious; there's no substitute for getting out in a crowd to shake hands and chat with voters."
GUILE trickiness; deception. "Through guile, the con artist persuaded the man to give her all his money."
GULLIBLE easily deceived. "The gullible child believed that the person in costume was a real witch."
HIDEBOUND excessively rigid; dry and stiff. "That inflexible individual is hidebound."
HYPERBOLE exaggeration. "The melodramatic student speaks in hyperbole."
IGNOMINIOUS disgraceful and dishonorable
IMMUTABLE unchangeable. "Once he forms an opinion about someone, it is immutable."
IMPERIOUS overly bossy or authoritarian; haughty. "In a democratic society such as ours, it is considered inappropriate for leaders, even the President, to behave in an imperious way."
IMPETUOUS impulsive, hasty. "The impetuous young woman jumped onto the ladder and began singing."
IMPARTIAL unbiased; fair. "It is essential that judges be impartial."
IMPECUNIOUS having no money. "They just paid their taxes and are now impecunious."
IMPUDENT sassy; rude.
INCESSANT continuous, never ceasing
INCISIVE perceptive, penetrating. "Their arguments were always incisive."
INDEFATIGABLE tireless; full of energy. "Our cheerleaders are absolutely indefatigable!"
INDELIBLE permanent, not erasable. "Be careful with your clothing, because that ink is indelible."
INDIGENT poor; destitute; impecunious. "Indigent people have a difficult time affording housing in the Bay Area."
INDIGENOUS native, occurring naturally in an area; originated in and being produced, growing, living, or occurring naturally in a particular region or environment. "Yesterday the City of Berkeley celebrated Indigenous People's Day."
INDOLENT habitually lazy idle. "Her indolence got her fired from many jobs."
INEPT clumsy, awkward; foolish, nonsensical. "He was so inept in the garden that he dug up all the roses."
INFAMOUS famous in a bad way. "The actor's bad behavior guaranteed that he would become infamous as a scoundrel before he became famous as a thespian."
INITIATE to begin. "The woman initiated her job search by updating her risumi."
INFAMY reputation for bad deeds. "He lived on in infamy."
INNOCUOUS harmless. "The bully was really an innocuous wimp."
INSATIABLE never satisfied. "She has an insatiable appetite for adventure."
INTREPID fearless. "Martin Luther King, Jr. was an intrepid leader."
INTRICATE complicated; highly detailed. "The spider wove an intricate web."
INVECTIVE harsh words. "We hear far too much invective in these halls."
INVIDIOUS likely to provoke ill-will, offensive
IRONY contradiction between expected and actual events. "How ironic that the straight-A student failed her English class senior year."
JETTISON to get rid of; discard; eject. "The pilot jettisoned his passengers' heavy gear so that the hot air balloon could rise."
JOCULAR joking; humorous. "She loves her science class because her teacher is so jocular."
LACONIC using few words. "A laconic speaker, she economized her words."
LAP to drink using the tongue; to wash against. "The cat greedily lapped up her milk."
LATENT present but not visible or active. "From what she tells me, her son is a latent genius."
LIONIZE to treat as a celebrity. "He loved being lionized and worshiped by his friends."
LOQUACIOUS talkative. "The students in this class are extremely loquacious."
LURID harshly shocking, sensational; glowing. "Reporters dug up his lurid past and caused him to lose the election."
LUXURIANT lush; full; plentiful. "The man brushed his luxuriant hair while admiring himself in the mirror."
MAGNANIMOUS generous, noble in spirit. "Her magnanimous personality attracted people to her."
MALEFACTOR evildoer; culprit. "Many organizations are still trying to bring Nazi malefactors to justice."
MELANCHOLY sad; morose. "The news of Aaliyah's death left me feeling melancholy."
MALEVOLENT ill-willed; causing evil or harm to others. "Her malevolent acts destroyed many of her friendships."
MAUDLIN overly sentimental; sappy. "The woman only reads maudlin romances by best-selling authors."
Meager small; skimpy. "My sons complained that their allowance was meager."
MEANDER to wander aimlessly
MERCENARY motivated only by greed. "Many celebrated 'explorers' were actually odious mercenary plunderers."
MERCURIAL quick, shrewd and unpredictable
MIRTHFUL jovial, merry, causing or provoking laughter and glee "Mirthfulness is the best medicine."
MISANTHROPE one who hates all people. "Molihre wrote a play about a man who was a misanthrope."
MODEST not extravagant or showy. "Billionaire Warren Buffett*s house in Omaha is surprisingly modest." Opposite: pretentious, ostentatious.
MOLT to shed hair, skin, or an outer layer periodically. "To molt is to remove a layer."
NEFARIOUS vicious, evil. "Nefarious deeds are never far from an evil-doer's mind."
NOISOME stinking, putrid. "A dead mouse trapped in your walls produces a noisome odor."
NOSTALGIA longing for former times. "Her mother talked with nostalgia about her Haight-Ashbury days."
OBDURATE stubborn. "He refuses to change his mind; he is very obdurate."
OBSTREPEROUS noisily and stubbornly defiant; aggressively boisterous. "Her obstreperous proctors refused to shelve the catalogues."
ODIOUS hateful, contemptible. "While many people consider studying vocabulary an odious task, there are some who find it enjoyable."
OMINOUS giving indications that something bad is about to happen. "The weather person gave ominous warnings about a possible flood."
OVERTURE an introduction; prologue. "Part of Rossini's 'William Tell Overture' was used as the theme for the 'Lone Ranger.'"
PARTISAN based on loyalty to a particular group. "The vote on health care reform was split along partisan lines; the Republicans all voted one way, and the Democrats the other way."
PERFIDIOUS faithless, disloyal, untrustworthy. "The man considered humans perfidious, but he loved his faithful dog."
PERSPICACIOUS shrewd, astute, keen-witted. "Robin Williams is a perspicacious individual."
PHILANTHROPIST a wealthy person who donates money to worthy causes. "Many scholarships are supported by philanthropists."
PLACATE to do something to calm someone down; pacify. "I could do nothing to placate the student whose calculator I broke."
PLATITUDE a dull or unoriginal statement; a clichi. "The annoying politician filled his speech with platitudes."
PLAUSIBLE believable. "The student's excuse that she had dropped her essay down the garbage disposal while helping her brother do the dishes was not plausible."
PLETHORA an abundance; plenitude; profusion. "The outstanding student has a plethora of A's on her transcript."
POIGNANT emotionally moving. "A poignant play touches your emotions."
PONDEROUS massive; heavy. "Surprisingly, the ponderous elephant was afraid of the tiny mouse."
PRAGMATIC realistically sensible; practical. "The pragmatic customer put a teabag under the table to balance the leg."
PRECURSOR something that leads to a later development or idea. "The automobiles of the 1940's were precursors of the PT Cruiser."
PRETENTIOUS self-important. "The pretentious man put a coat of arms above his front door."
PREVALENT widespread; common. "Asking probing questions is a prevalent habit of Berkeley High students."
PREVARICATE to quibble, evade the truth
PROCLIVITY tendency toward; affinity. "The rock star has a proclivity for punching holes in the walls of his hotel rooms."
PROCRASTINATE to put off doing something until a future time; to postpone or delay needlessly. "She procrastinated and did not register for the SAT until the very last minute."
PRODIGAL wasteful with money. "The company's prodigal spending habits sent it into bankruptcy."
PROFOUND deep; extreme. "There is a profound difference between milk chocolate and dark chocolate."
PROLIFERATE to become widespread. "The infestation of snails has proliferated alarmingly in the horticulturist's garden, and they have devoured all her basil."
PROLIFIC extremely productive. "Isaac Asimov was a prolific writer; during his adult life, his output averaged over ten new books every year."
PROFLIGATE corrupt, degenerate. "Some historians say the ancient Romans' profligate behavior and love of luxury led to the decline of the Roman empire."
PROFOUND deep; extreme. "There is a profound difference between milk chocolate and dark chocolate."
PROTEAN readily assuming different forms or characters
PRUDENT careful, cautious. "Prudence prevents accidents."
QUIESCENCE inactivity; dormancy. "Senior year should NOT be a time of intellectual quiescence."
QUIXOTIC unrealistic; foolishly romantic. "Anyone who tilts at windmills is definitely quixotic."
RAUCOUS harsh-sounding; boisterous. "The grade school cafeteria was a raucous place at lunch time."
RAZE to tear down completely. "Rather than rebuild it, San Francisco razed the earthquake-damaged Embarcadero Freeway."
REBUKE to reprimand, scold. "Sergeants often rebuke newly enlisted soldiers to teach them discipline."
RECALCITRANT stubbornly disobedient. "The recalcitrant senior insisted on dropping a class, despite her counselor's advice."
REFUTE to prove something false. Opposite: verify, substantiate. "The facts refuted his allegations."
REPREHENSIBLE very bad. "The students were suspended because of their reprehensible behavior.
REPROBATE morally unprincipled person. "If you flout your society's accepted moral code, you will be considered a reprobate."
RETICENT not speaking freely, reserved
SAGACIOUS wise, shrewd. "They listened to the woman because she is sagacious."
SANCTUARY a place that offers safety; refuge. "The public library is a sanctuary for many people."
SANGUINE cheerfully optimistic; ruddy
SARDONIC cynical, scornfully mocking "That comedian is far too sardonic for my taste."
SCRUPULOUS ethical, attentive to detail. "The scrupulous accountant never cheats her clients."
SEMINAL relating to the beginning or seeds of something
SHIBBOLETH a word or saying used by adherents of a party, sect, or belief and usually regarded by others as empty of real meaning; a widely held belief. "Today this book publishing shibboleth is a myth."
SKEPTICAL having doubts. "Having been fooled by the boy*s cries before, the villagers were skeptical that there really was a wolf." Similar: wary, cynical. Opposite: gullible.
SLOTH sluggishness, laziness. "The latecomer was reprimanded for his sloth."
SLOTHFUL lazy. "Slothful people swear off work."
SPURIOUS lacking authenticity or validity; false. "Their methods for choosing the best schools seem spurious."
STALWART strong or brave. "The stalwart fans stood in the rain for five hours waiting to buy Super Bowl tickets."
STATUS QUO the standard, commonly-accepted way things are; convention. "Although they say that they are revolutionary thinkers, they really prefer the status quo."
STOIC indifferent to pain or pleasure. "The stoic athlete skated despite a broken ankle."
STRIDENT loud, harsh, unpleasantly noisy. "The child cringed under his parents' strident scolding."
SUBVERT to secretly work to weaken someone's authority or plans. "The students worked to subvert the teacher's authority by throwing spitballs."
SUPERCILIOUS arrogant, haughty, overbearing,condescending. "She was a shallow and scornful woman with a supercilious manner."
SUPERFICIAL shallow, on the surface. "Mercutio*s wound seemed superficial, but the blade punctured a vital organ, and he soon died."
SUPERNUMERARY (n) an actor without a speaking part, as one who appears in a crowd scene; (adj) exceeding a fixed, prescribed, or standard number; extra
SUPPRESS to restrain, stop. "By killing or imprisoning his political rivals, the dictator suppressed all opposition to his regime."
SURLY rude and unfriendly; grouchy. "I did not give the surly waiter a tip."
SYCOPHANT Self-serving flatterer
TACIT silently understood or implied. "They made a tacit agreement to conspire against her."
TACITURN uncommunicative, not inclined to speak
TALON claw of an animal, especially a bird of prey. "The vulture holds its prey in its talons while it dismembers the small animal with its beak."
TANGIBLE concrete; able to be touched. "I had no tangible evidence, such as a Martian newspaper, that I had been kidnapped by the UFO."
TANTAMOUNT equivalent. "Refusing to take your finals is tantamount to giving up."
TAPER to narrow or decrease in size or intensity. "Her enthusiasm for her engineering class tapered off dramatically when she received the results of her first test."
TAUTOLOGY Needless repetition of an idea, statement or word.
(TO)TEMPER to control or limit from extremes. "If you have something unpleasant to say to someone, you should temper your remarks."
TEMPERATE mild; avoiding extremes. "We are lucky in California to have such a temperate climate."
TERSE concise, brief, free of extra words. "Her terse style of writing was widely praised for coming directly to the point."
TIRADE a harsh, ranting speech directed against someone. "The politician's tirade against members of his own party shocked the audience."
TRANSITORY of short duration. "Their friendships were transitory." Similar: ephemeral, evanescent.
TREMULOUS trembling, quivering; fearful, timid
TREPIDATION fear. "The ebay addict opened her credit card statement with great trepidation."
TRIFLING minor. "A stubbed toe is a trifling medical problem compared to a broken leg."
TRIVIAL unimportant, small. Similar: inconsequential. "Her concerns about which shoes to wear are trivial."
UNDERSTATE to play down the significance of something. "Because the student had understated how badly he was doing in school, his parents were surprised by his terrible report card."
URBANE courteous, refined, suave. "City folks are supposedly more urbane than country folks."
VANQUISH to conquer. "The mountain climber has still not vanquished his fear of heights."
VAPID tasteless, dull. "This CD is a rip-off; it has one good song and nine vapid ones."
VERBOSE wordy. "Verbose talkers are very boring."
VEX to irritate or annoy. "My inability to succeed at multivariable calculus continues to vex me."
VIGILANT watchful; extremely alert. "The man is vigilant about eating foods which will not raise his cholesterol level."
VINDICTIVE obsessed with revenge; spiteful. "The vindictive gossip columnist used her job to get back at people she didn't like."
VIRULENT aggressively harmful. "Senioritis is a virulent disease that has been spreading rapidly throughout the United States."
VIRTUOSO a highly skilled individual. "The late Jacqueline du Pri was a virtuoso on the cello."
VIVACIOUS lively, spirited. "She was vivacious and outgoing, always ready to try something new."
VOCIFEROUS overly vocal. "The Ram fans were vociferous in expressing their disappointment about the results of the Super Bowl."
VOLUBLE speaking much and easily, talkative; glib. "He was a voluble speaker, always ready to talk."
WINSOME charming, happily engaging
Created by: ReemHabbak


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