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applaud, bless, boost, felicitate, laud, praise, salute, toast, stroke, wish joy to.
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Spell check of Carrots

Spellweb is your one-stop resource for definitions, synonyms and correct spelling for English words, such as Carrots. On this page you can see how to spell Carrots. Also, for some words, you can find their definitions, list of synonyms, as well as list of common misspellings.

Correct spelling:
A widely cultivated plant, Daucus carota sativa, having finely divided leaves, flat clusters of small white flowers, and an edible, yellow- orange root and also the long tapering root of the carrot, eaten as a vegetable. ( From American Heritage Dictionary, 1982)


allotment, allowance, appropriation, bonus, carrot, check, coupon, cut, dispensation, divvy, extra, gain, gravy, guerdon, interest, lagniappe, meed, pay, portion, premium, prize, proceeds, remittance, reward, surplus, taste, returns.
honorarium, Prem.
allurement, bait, catalyst, come-on, consideration, determinant, drive, encouragement, enticement, excuse, exhortation, goad, ground, impetus, impulse, incitement, influence, insistence, inspiration, instigation, motivation, motive, persuasion, provocation, purpose, rationale, reason, spring, spur, stimulant, stimulation, stimulus, temptation, urge, whip, reason why.
attraction, brainwash, cause, desire, hard sell, hook, leader, lure, snow job, twist, soft soap, sweet talk, con.
ambush, appeal, bribe, call, camouflage, con game, decoy, delusion, draw, fake, gimmick, illusion, incentive, inducement, invitation, magnet, mousetrap, pull, seduction, sitting duck, snare, sweetener, tout, trap, trick, Inveiglement, Seducement, siren song.
apricot, bittersweet, cantaloupe, coral, peach, salmon, tangerine, titian, red-yellow.
asset, catch, cream, dividend, find, nugget, pick, treasure.
appreciation, boon, bounty, fee, percentage, perk, perquisite, plum, recompense, regard, remuneration, spiff, stock, store, value.
accolade, acquirement, acquisition, advantage, cake, capture, championship, citation, crown, decoration, gold, haul, honor, jackpot, laurel, loot, medal, payoff, pickings, pillage, plunder, possession, privilege, purse, requital, scholarship, spoil, stakes, swag, title, trophy, windfall, Strokes, spoils, first place, feather in cap, gold star, blue ribbon.
award, benefit, comeuppance, compensation, cue, fringe benefit, garland, grease, just deserts, merit, profit, punishment, repayment, retribution, return, salve, tip, wages, PERKS, goodies.
amends, sweepstakes, wages, Bonuses, Bounties, Grants, Incentives, Plums, Remunerations, Rewards, Sweeteners, allowances, compensations, considerations, lures, gifts, payments, allotments, stipends, awards, enticements, gratuities, honoraria, inducements, prizes, temptations, tips, treats, tributes.
asparagus, broccoli, Brussels Sprouts, cauliflower, celery, chard, chives, collard greens, corn, lettuce, maize, parsley, rice, spinach, Peas, Tomatoes, Water cress, Potatoes, Beans, Beets, Cabbages, Cucumbers, Leeks, Lentils, Mushrooms, Onions, Parsnips, Pumpkins, Shallots, Squashes, vegetables, green beans, Lima beans, string beans, artichokes, eggplants, endives, okras, peppers, radishes, rutabagas, sweet potatoes, turnips, yams, zucchinis.
Examples of usage:
  1. Carrots make it somewhat flat. – The Closet of Sir Kenelm Digby Knight Opened by Kenelm Digby
  2. At Hawsted in Suffolk clover and turnips were first sown about 1700, and the eastern portion of England was far ahead of the north and west; as late as 1772 Arthur Young wrote that 'sainfoin, cabbages, potatoes, and carrots are not common crops in England; I do not imagine above half or at most two- thirds of the nation cultivate clover. – A Short History of English Agriculture by W. H. R. Curtler
  3. Some Barley or Rice should be added to the Broth; and a small Quantity of Carrots, Turnips, or other Vegetables, boiled along with them, will make it more agreeable to the Taste. – An Account of the Diseases which were most frequent in the British military hospitals in Germany by Donald Monro
  4. Skim it well, put in onions, carrots, turnips, celery, pepper and salt. – The Cook and Housekeeper's Complete and Universal Dictionary; Including a System of Modern Cookery, in all Its Various Branches, by Mary Eaton
  5. Or if set in straight rows, a bed of ten or twelve feet wide should be left between, for onions and carrots, or any crops which do not grow tall. – The Cook and Housekeeper's Complete and Universal Dictionary; Including a System of Modern Cookery, in all Its Various Branches, by Mary Eaton