Associations to the word «Ultimate»

Wiktionary

ULTIMATE, adjective. Final; last in a series.
ULTIMATE, adjective. (of a syllable) Last in a word or other utterance.
ULTIMATE, adjective. Being the greatest possible; maximum; most extreme.
ULTIMATE, adjective. Being the most distant or extreme; farthest.
ULTIMATE, adjective. That will happen at some time; eventual.
ULTIMATE, adjective. Last in a train of progression or consequences; tended toward by all that precedes; arrived at, as the last result; final.
ULTIMATE, adjective. Incapable of further analysis; incapable of further division or separation; constituent; elemental.
ULTIMATE, noun. The most basic or fundamental of a set of things
ULTIMATE, noun. The final or most distant point; the conclusion
ULTIMATE, noun. The greatest extremity; the maximum
ULTIMATE, noun. (uncountable) The sport of ultimate frisbee.
ULTIMATE FRISBEE, noun. A non-contact competitive team sport played with a 175 gram flying disc, the object of which is to score points by passing the disc to a player in the opposing end-zone.
ULTIMATE SACRIFICE, noun. Death, especially for a cause or for one's country
ULTIMATE SACRIFICES, noun. Plural of ultimate sacrifice
ULTIMATE TENSILE STRENGTH, noun. (engineering) The greatest tensile engineering stress a material can withstand before it fractures.
ULTIMATE TENSILE STRENGTHS, noun. Plural of ultimate tensile strength

Dictionary definition

ULTIMATE, noun. The finest or most superior quality of its kind; "the ultimate in luxury".
ULTIMATE, adjective. Furthest or highest in degree or order; utmost or extreme; "the ultimate achievement"; "the ultimate question"; "man's ultimate destiny"; "the ultimate insult"; "one's ultimate goal in life".
ULTIMATE, adjective. Being the last or concluding element of a series; "the ultimate sonata of that opus"; "a distinction between the verb and noun senses of `conflict' is that in the verb the stress is on the ultimate (or last) syllable".

Wise words

We should have a great fewer disputes in the world if words were taken for what they are, the signs of our ideas only, and not for things themselves.
John Locke