Associations to the word «No»
№, symbol. The numero sign, standing for number.
NO, symbol. (chemistry) The molecular formula for nitric oxide.
NO, symbol. The ISO 3166-1 two-letter (alpha-2) code for Norway.
NO, abbreviation. (electronics) (of a relay) Normally open.
NO, symbol. (element symbol) Symbol for nobelium.
NO, noun. A form of classical Japanese musical drama.
NO, adverb. (largely obsolete except in Scotland) Not.
NO, adverb. (used with comparatives) Not any, not at all.
NO, noun. A negating expression; an answer that shows disagreement or disapproval.
NO, noun. A vote not in favor, or opposing a proposition.
NO BALL, noun. (cricket) A ball delivered by a bowler in violation of any of the various laws; the extra run then credited to the batting side; the signal, with an arm outstretched, then made by the umpire.
NO BALL, verb. (cricket) (of a bowler) To bowl a no ball.
NO BALL, verb. (cricket) (of an umpire) To call and signal a no ball.
NO BALLS, noun. Plural of no ball
NO BIG WOOP, interjection. Alternative form of big woop
NO BIGGIE, noun. (idiomatic) (slang) not a big deal, not something to worry about.
NO BRAINER, noun. Alternative spelling of no-brainer
NO BRAINERS, noun. Plural of no brainer
NO BUTS, noun. (idiomatic) Alternative form of no ifs, ands, or buts
NO CAN DO, interjection. (informal) I cannot do it.
NO CHANCE, interjection. (idiomatic) Absolutely not; under no circumstances. [from 18th c.]
NO CHANGER, noun. A person who doesn't change his appearance or his thoughts.
NO CHANGER, noun. (grammar) A noun, or the group of the nouns that has the same form at the single and the plural.
NO CHANGER, noun. (grammar) A verb, or the group of the verbs that don't change its form by persons
NO COMMENT, interjection. (idiomatic) An "official" refusal to relay any further information, used for example in response to a question by a newspaper reporter or police officer.
NO COMMENT, interjection. (idiomatic) A refusal to say the obvious impolite retort.
NO COMPLIES, noun. Plural of no comply
NO COMPLY, noun. (skateboarding) A trick in which the skater plants the front foot and pops the board using only the back foot.
NO COMPLYS, noun. Plural of no comply
NO CONTEST, noun. (legal) A plea in a criminal case which means that the defendant admits no guilt but is no longer contesting the charges brought against him/her.
NO COUPLING, noun. (computing) the case when two modules are not coupled at all
NO COUPLINGS, noun. Plural of no coupling
NO COVER, noun. (idiomatic) Without a cover charge.
NO DATE, noun. (in bibliographies) indicates that a document has no publication date shown on the document and that none has been inferred from other evidence
NO DECISION, noun. (baseball) A game for which the starting pitcher does not record a win or a loss.
NO DECISIONS, noun. Plural of no decision
NO DIGGITY, adjective. (slang) no doubt
NO DOUBT, adverb. Without a doubt; probably
NO DUFF, interjection. (Canada) (military slang) (radio voice procedure) Indicating that this is not a drill or training exercise.
NO DUFF, noun. (Canada) (military slang) (radio voice procedure) An incident that is not a drill or training exercise; an emergency.
NO DUH, interjection. (chiefly US) (colloquial) (sarcastic) An expression or exclamation that something is exceedingly obvious or apparent, or that one would have to be extremely foolish not to realize something immediately. [From 1962.]
NO END, adverb. Exceedingly; endlessly.
NO END, noun. A great amount.
NO FEAR, interjection. Don't worry, no worries.
NO FEAR, interjection. (British) (dated) No way; absolutely not.
NO FLY LIST, noun. Alternative form of no-fly list
NO FOOL, noun. Alternative term for nobody's fool
NO FRILLS, adjective. (idiomatic) basic or simple; providing only what is necessary, without anything extra or fancy
NO FUN CITY, proper noun. (informal) (usually pejorative) Nickname of the city of Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada.
NO GO, noun. (informal) (slang) (US) (with indefinite article) something which should not or cannot be done
NO GOOD, adjective. Worthless or of no merit
NO GOOD, adjective. Useless
NO GREAT SHAKES, adjective. (idiomatic) Unexceptional; not special or noteworthy; not very effective.
NO HARM, NO FOUL, noun. Encapsulation of the idea that although technically a breach of some code or law may have occurred there is no need for punishment, apology or retribution if no actual damage occurred.
NO HELL, adjective. Alternative form of no screaming hell
NO HOLDS BARRED, adjective. (wrestling) Without restrictions on holds or what opponents may do.
NO HOLDS BARRED, adjective. (idiomatic) Having absolutely no limits or restrictions as far as the levels and nature of one's hostilities and offense; taking to an especially ruthless or vicious manner.
NO HOMO, adverb. (informal) Used immediately before or after a statement to indicate that there was no homosexual meaning intended, especially when such a meaning is a reasonable interpretation.
NO HORSE IN THIS RACE, noun. (idiomatic) No vested interest in the outcome of a contest or debate.
NO HOST BAR, noun. A bar at a social event for which guests are required to pay for the drinks themselves. It is opposed to a hosted bar where drinks are paid for by the host.
NO HUMAN INVOLVED, adjective. (slang) Term used by police to describe or reference crimes committed against people who are deemed undesirable, such as those with criminal records, prostitutes, drug addicts, and transients.
NO IDEA, interjection. (emphatic) I don't know.
NO IDEA, interjection. Indicates that the speaker is completely ambivalent about something.
NO IDEA, noun. Ignorance
NO IFS AND BUTS, noun. (idiomatic) Alternative form of no ifs, ands, or buts
NO JOY, noun. (idiomatic) a negative outcome
NO KIDDING, interjection. (colloquial) An exclamation of amazement.
NO KIDDING, interjection. (colloquial) (sarcastic) Said in response to an obvious statement.
NO LESS, adverb. Even, furthermore, not to mention.
NO LIABILITY, noun. (Australia) (business) (legal) A form of limited liability that may be used by mining companies, under which the shareholders may pay a company debt by surrendering shares in lieu of money.
NO LIMIT, noun. (poker) A poker game where bets and raises can be as large as the player is capable of making them.
NO LONE ZONE, noun. Alternative spelling of no-lone zone
NO LONGER, adverb. Not anymore, no more
NO LONGER WITH US, adjective. (euphemistic) Dead; deceased.
NO LONGER WITH US, adjective. Not still employed at a company, of someone who left or was let go.
NO LOVE LOST, noun. (idiomatic) Dislike, animosity.
NO MAN'S LAND, noun. (military) The ground between trenches where a soldier from either side would be easily targeted.
NO MAN'S LAND, noun. A place where no one can or should be.
NO MAN'S LAND, noun. (tennis) The area between the backcourt and the space close to the net, from which it is difficult to return the ball.
NO MAN'S LAND, noun. (politics) (geography) Territory, often disputed, that cannot be inhabited because of fear of conflict, especially:
NO MAN'S LAND, noun. Tracts of uninhabited territory close to the Iron Curtain.
NO MAN'S LAND, noun. The stretch of land between the border posts of two contiguous sovereign states, sometimes separated by great distance.
NO MAN'S LAND, noun. Land not claimed by any recognized sovereign state; terra nullius.
NO MATTER, adverb. Irrespective of, regardless of, in spite of.
NO MATTER, adverb. It doesn't matter, it's unimportant, it doesn't make any difference.
NO MATTER WHAT, pronoun. Whatever; used to indicate that the speaker would do the same thing regardless of the options.
NO MATTER WHAT, adverb. Definitely, under all and any circumstances.
NO MEAN FEAT, noun. (idiomatic) A laudable triumph of great difficulty.
NO MEAN FEATS, noun. Plural of no mean feat
NO ONE, pronoun. Not one person, nobody.
NO ONE, pronoun. The logical negation of someone.
NO ONE'S FOOL, noun. Alternative term for nobody's fool
NO PLACE, noun. (in bibliographies) indicates that a document has no place of publication shown on the document and that none has been inferred from other evidence
NO PRIZE FOR GUESSING, noun. (idiomatic) Used to form expressions emphasizing the unsurprising nature of what follows
NO PROB, interjection. (slang) no problem.
NO PROBLEM, adjective. Easy; not difficult, not posing problems
NO PROBLEM, interjection. Certainly, sure (said when granting a request)
NO PROBLEM, interjection. No thanks (or apology) is necessary (said in response to an expression of gratitude or regret)
NO PROBLEMO, interjection. (informal) No problem.
NO PUN INTENDED, adverb. Used to indicate acknowledgment that what one has just said, or (less often) what one is about to say, could be viewed as a pun.
NO QUESTIONS ASKED, adjective. (often hyphenated) Characterized by a pledge to make no inquiries concerning the motives, circumstances, or identity of the person receiving an agreed benefit or performing a proposed action.
NO QUESTIONS ASKED, adverb. (of an agreement, promise, etc.) Without inquiring into the motives, circumstances, or identity of the person receiving a benefit or performing a proposed action.
NO RESULT, noun. (cricket) The result of a one-day match in which a side fails to complete their innings, or to bat the minimum number of overs, because of bad weather.
NO ROOM AT THE INN, noun. (baseball) A phrase used by play-by-play announcers to describe a situation in which an ineffective pitcher is pitching with the bases loaded.
NO SCORE, noun. (idiomatic) (sports) In a sporting event, a score of zero to zero.
NO SCREAMING HELL, adjective. (Canada) (idiomatic) Not particularly effective or impressive; below expectations.
NO SHIT, interjection. (colloquial) (vulgar) An exclamation of amazement or disbelief.
NO SHIT, interjection. (colloquial) (vulgar) (sarcastic) An ironic response to a statement of the obvious.
NO SHIT, SHERLOCK, interjection. (vulgar) (colloquial) (sarcastic) (somewhat derogatory) A riposte to someone who has just said something obvious
NO SHOW, noun. Alternative form of no-show
NO SIDE, interjection. (rugby) Called by the referee at the end of a match, as no side has the next possession of the ball.
NO SIREE BOB, interjection. (US) (colloquial) Definitely not; no way.
NO SKIN OFF ONE'S BACK, noun. (idiomatic) No harm to one.
NO SKIN OFF ONE'S NOSE, noun. (idiomatic) No harm to one.
NO SPEAKS, noun. (colloquial) The fact of refusing to speak.
NO SPEAKS, adjective. (colloquial) Refusing to speak; uncommunicative.
NO SPRING CHICKEN, noun. (idiomatic) Said of a person who is no longer particularly young.
NO STRINGS ATTACHED, adjective. (often hyphenated) Characterized by an absence of conditions or obligations.
NO STRINGS ATTACHED, adverb. (idiomatic) Without conditions or obligations; without a catch.
NO SWEAT, adverb. (idiomatic) Without problems or difficulties.
NO THANK YOU, interjection. A polite way of saying "no".
NO THROUGH ROAD, noun. (UK) (Australian) A cul-de-sac.
NO THROUGH ROADS, noun. Plural of no through road
NO TRUE SCOTSMAN FALLACY, noun. The logical fallacy of attempting to retain an unreasoned assertion by excluding the case given in a counterexample, as in: "No Scotsman puts sugar on his porridge." "I am Scottish, and I put sugar on my porridge." "Well, no true Scotsman puts sugar on his porridge."
NO USE, noun. Pointless, useless; not worth doing, especially because it is not likely to succeed
NO WAVE, noun. (music genre) A broad musical and artistic movement originating in the mid-1970s in New York City, typified by experimentation and performance art.
NO WAY, adverb. (now archaic or regional) In no way; not at all. [from 15th c.]
NO WAY, interjection. (idiomatic) Absolutely not; under no circumstances. [from 18th c.]
NO WAY, interjection. (idiomatic) Indicates astonished disbelief.
NO WAY JOSE, adverb. (colloquial) Absolutely not.
NO WAY TO TREAT A LADY, noun. Rude, insensitive, or harmful behavior, especially when directed toward a female.
NO WHILE, adverb. For no time; not for any length of time.
NO WONDER, noun. Alternative form of small wonder
NO WORRIES, interjection. (chiefly UK) (Australia) (New Zealand) (colloquial) A general injunction not to be concerned further with a subject.
NO WORRIES, interjection. It does not bother me; I am not concerned.
NO WORRIES, interjection. It was no problem; not at all; you're welcome.
NO WORRIES, interjection. Do not worry, I will do it.
NO, noun. A negative; "his no was loud and clear".
NO, noun. A radioactive transuranic element synthesized by bombarding curium with carbon ions; 7 isotopes are known.
NO, adverb. Referring to the degree to which a certain quality is present; "he was no heavier than a child".
NO, adverb. Not in any degree or manner; not at all; "he is no better today".
NO, adverb. Used to express refusal or denial or disagreement etc or especially to emphasize a negative statement; "no, you are wrong".
NO, adjective. Quantifier; used with either mass nouns or plural count nouns for indicating a complete or almost complete lack or zero quantity of; "we have no bananas"; "no eggs left and no money to buy any"; "have you no decency?"; "did it with no help"; "I'll get you there in no time".
The right word may be effective, but no word was ever as effective as a rightly timed pause.