Of the same nature or type kinder
- The unit velocity in the C G S system a velocity of one centimeter per second
- commitment consanguinity or affinity connection by delivery or marriage kindred near link or alliance at the time of those having common descent
- A diminutive suffix as manikin lambkin
- A primitive Chinese instrument associated with cittern kind with from five to twenty five silken strings
- related by bloodstream
- one having kinship with another or other individuals
- group of people related by bloodstream or marriage
- A diminutive suffix; because, manikin; lambkin.
- A primitive Chinese instrument regarding the cittern kind, with from five to twenty-five silken strings.
- commitment, consanguinity, or affinity; link by delivery or wedding; kindred; near link or alliance, since those having typical descent.
- family members; individuals of the identical family members or battle.
- of the identical nature or type; kinder.
n. bloodstream general.
Name Origin: Japanese
Name Gender: Male
Relation or commitment by blood or consanguinity. "The nearness of kin is com- puted in line with the civil-law." 2 Kent, Comm. 413. See Keniston v. Mayhew, 169 Mass. 160, 47 N. E. 612; Hibbard v. Odell, 16 Wis. 635; Lusby v. Cobb, 80 skip. 715, 32 Southern. 6. As to "next of kin," see FOLLOWING.
c.1200, from Old English cynn "family; race; kind, sort, rank; nature; sex, intercourse," from Proto-Germanic *kunjam "family" (cognates: Old Frisian kenn, Old Saxon kunni, Old Norse kyn, Old tall German chunni "kin, battle;" Danish and Swedish k
A diminutive suffix; as, manikin; lambkin.
- (n.) A primitive Chinese tool for the cittern sort, with from five to twenty-five silken strings.
- (n.) commitment, consanguinity, or affinity; link by birth or marriage; kindred; near connection or alliance, at the time of those having typical lineage.
- (letter.) Relatives; people of the same family members or race.
- (a.) Of the identical nature or sort; kinder.
He had against him, not merely England, but the kith and kin of Comyn, including the potent clan of MacDowall or MacDougall in Galloway and Lorne; on his own side he had his kinship, broken men, and the clergy of Scotland.