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Interjection: od
Usage: archaic
  1. Used to express surprise
    - Christ, Christmas, crikey [Brit], cripes, cor [Brit], crumbs [Brit], gosh, golly, by George, by Jove, blimey [Brit], gorblimey [Brit], cor blimey [Brit], my, holy cow, holy mackerel, holy smoke, holy moley, holy moly, fancy [Brit], good grief, goodness, goodness me, Gordon Bennett, gracious, gracious me, fancy that, gawd, god, my word, oh, O, ah, oh boy, jeez, geez, strewth [Brit], struth [Brit], yikes, I'll be blowed [Brit], blow me [Brit], Holy-dooly [Austral], heck, blooming heck [Brit], jeepers, jeepers creepers, Lord, Lordy, marry [archaic], well I never, heavens, good heavens, my goodness, Jesus, bejesus [N. Amer]
Noun: od
Usage: archaic
  1. A force or natural power supposed by Reichenbach and others to be manifest in magnets, heat, light, chemical or vital action, etc.
    - odyle [archaic]
Noun: OD
  1. The right eye
    - oculus dexter
     
  2. A doctor's degree in optometry
    - Doctor of Optometry
Verb: o.d.
  1. Dose too heavily
    - overdose

Derived forms: ODs, ods

Type of: doctorate, doctor's degree, dose, drug, eye, oculus, optic

Encyclopedia: Od

OD