Unable to see, due to physiological or neurological factors. (adjective)
Unable to be used to see, due to physiological or neurological factors. (adjective)
Failing to see, acknowledge, perceive. (adjective)
Of a place, having little or no visibility; as, a blind corner. (adjective)
Closed at one end; having a dead end; as, a blind hole, a blind alley. (adjective)
Without opening; as, a blind wall. (adjective)
smallest or slightest in phrases such as (adjective)
without any prior knowledge. (adjective)
unconditional; without regard to evidence, logic, reality, accidental mistakes, extenuating circumstances, etc. (adjective)
A covering for a window to keep out light. The covering may be made of cloth or of narrow slats that can block light or allow it to pass. (noun)
A destination sign mounted on a public transport vehicle displaying the route destination, number, name and/or via points, etc. (noun)
Any device intended to conceal or hide; as, a duck blind. (noun)
No score. (noun)
A forced bet. (noun)
A player who is or was forced to make a bet. (noun)
To make temporarily or permanently blind. (verb)
To curse. (verb)
Without seeing; unseeingly. (adverb)
Without looking at the cards dealt. (adverb)
Examples of word blind
Accordingly, when we say, ËœHomer was a blind man,â„¢ the word Ëœblindâ„¢ actively signifies the passive mode of understanding something as being without sight, and owes its semantic function to the way its corresponding concept is understood.
Antonio meets with a blind girl, whom he does or does not love, on whom at least he poetises, and whose forehead, _because she was blind_, he had kissed.
We must say of them, Â“Let them alone; they be blind leaders of the blindÂ” (Matt. xv.
And that in certain circumstances, the term blind spot can be politically incorrect?
His lack of sight earned him the nickname "blind Sheikh."