Stool meaning

sto͝ol
Stool is the waste matter in a bowel movement.

An example of stool is the source of the sample provided to a medical lab to check for stomach parasites.

noun
1
0
The definition of a stool is a seat without arms supported by three or four legs.

An example of a stool is a seat that you'd sit on at a bar.

noun
0
0
A low bench or support for the feet or knees in sitting or kneeling, as a footrest.
noun
0
0
A toilet seat; a commode.
noun
0
0
Evacuated fecal matter.
noun
0
0
Advertisement
To send up shoots or suckers.
verb
0
0
To evacuate the bowels; defecate.
verb
0
0
To act as a stool pigeon.
verb
0
0
The inside ledge at the bottom of a window.
noun
0
0
A toilet, or water closet.
noun
0
0
Advertisement
Fecal matter eliminated in a single bowel movement.
noun
0
0
To put out shoots in the form of a stool.
verb
0
0
To act as an informer.
verb
0
0
Evacuated fecal matter.
noun
0
0
To evacuate the bowels; defecate.
verb
0
0
Advertisement
A seat for one person without a back or armrest.
noun
0
0
noun
0
0
(chiefly medicine) Feces; excrement.
noun
0
0
(archaic) A decoy.
noun
0
0
(now chiefly dialectal, Scotland) A seat; a seat with a back; a chair.
noun
0
0
Advertisement
(now chiefly dialectal, Scotland) (literally and figuratively) Throne.
noun
0
0
(nautical) A small channel on the side of a vessel, for the dead-eyes of the backstays.

noun
0
0
(US, dialect) Material, such as oyster shells, spread on the sea bottom for oyster spat to adhere to.
noun
0
0
A plant from which layers are propagated by bending its branches into the soil.

noun
0
0
(agriculture) To ramify; to tiller, as grain; to shoot out suckers.

verb
0
0
Advertisement
A backless and armless single seat supported on legs or a pedestal.
noun
0
1

Origin of stool

  • Middle English from Old English stōl stā- in Indo-European roots
    From American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition
  • From Middle English stool, stole, stol, from Old English stōl (“chair, seat, throne"), from Proto-Germanic *stōlaz (“chair") (compare West Frisian/Dutch stoel, German Stuhl, Swedish/Danish/Norwegian stol), from Proto-Indo-European *stohâ‚‚los (compare Lithuanian stálas, Russian стол (stol, “table"), Serbo-Croatian stol 'table', Slovenian stol 'chair', Albanian kështallë 'crutch', Ancient Greek stolōn 'pillar'), from *stehâ‚‚- (“to stand"). More at stand.
    From Wiktionary
  • Latin stolo. See stolon.
    From Wiktionary