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sided

[ sahy-did ]

adjective

  1. having a specified number or kind of sides side (often used in combination):

    five-sided; plastic-sided.



-sided

adjective

  1. in combination having a side or sides as specified

    many-sided

    three-sided



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Other Words From

  • un·sided adjective
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Word History and Origins

Origin of sided1

late Middle English word dating back to 1425–75; side 1, -ed 3
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Example Sentences

Preheat oven to 375°F. Heat the vegetable oil in a large, high-sided cast iron skillet.

Finally, America will have to accept Bill Cosby as a many-sided man, rather than a much-loved pop-culture caricature.

I find both “admirer” and “suitor” to be presumptuous and one-sided.

All that seemed clear was the injustice of a man carrying scars from two sides of an increasingly multi-sided war.

On the Syria vote he sided with Sen. Paul, who opposed intervention.

A one-sided view of the Memory proclaims that if vivid First Impressions are made in all cases, that is enough.

Now, unless the interlocutor adopts the same method and declares what he would do, conversation is apt to become one-sided.

Nothing is more frequent than a one-sided contract, in which one party has gained far more than the other.

Marshal Marmont has been called one of Napoleon's failures, but this criticism is one-sided and unjust.

The belly and lower surface of the tail are covered with large six-sided scales, like the other genera of the family.

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