Webster's Dictionary, 1913

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Externally adverb In an external manner; outwardly; on the outside; in appearance; visibly.

Externe noun [ French Confer Extern .] (med.) An officer in attendance upon a hospital, but not residing in it; esp., one who cares for the out- patients.

Externe (ĕks`tĕrn") noun [ French] An extern; esp;, a doctor or medical student who is in attendance upon, or is assisting at, a hospital, but who does not reside in it.

Exterraneous adjective [ Latin exterraneus ; es out + terra land.] Foreign; belonging to, or coming from, abroad.

Exterritorial adjective [ Prefix ex... + territorial .] Beyond the territorial limits; foreign to, or exempt from, the territorial jurisdiction. -- Ex*ter`ri*to"ri*al*ly , adverb

Exterritoriality noun
1. The state of being beyond the limits of a country.

2. The state of being free from the jurisdiction of a country when within its territorial limits.

Extersion noun [ Latin extergere , extersum , to wipe out; ex out + tergere to wipe or rub off.] The act of wiping or rubbing out. [ Obsolete]

Extill intransitive verb [ imperfect & past participle Extilled; present participle & verbal noun Extilling .] [ Latin extillare , exstillare ; ex out + stillare to drop, stilla drop.] To drop or distill. [ Obsolete] Johnson.

Extillation noun Distillation. [ Obsolete]

An exudation or extillation of petrifying juices.
Derham.

Extimulate transitive verb [ Latin extimulatus , exstimulatus , past participle of extimulare , exstimulare , to goad. See Stimulate .] To stimulate. [ Obsolete] Sir T. Browne.

Extimulation noun Stimulation. [ Obsolete]

Things insipid, and without any extimulation .
Bacon.

Extinct adjective [ Latin extinctus , exstinctus , past participle of extinguere , exstinguere . See Extinguish .]
1. Extinguished; put out; quenched; as, a fire, a light, or a lamp, is extinct ; an extinct volcano.

Light, the prime work of God, to me is extinct .
Milton.

2. Without a survivor; without force; dead; as, a family becomes extinct ; an extinct feud or law.

Extinct transitive verb To cause to be extinct. [ Obsolete] Shak.

Extinction noun [ Latin extinctio , exstinction : confer French extinction .]
1. The act of extinguishing or making extinct; a putting an end to; the act of putting out or destroying light, fire, life, activity, influence, etc.

2. State of being extinguished or of ceasing to be; destruction; suppression; as, the extinction of life, of a family, of a quarrel, of claim.

Extine noun [ Latin exter on the outside. Confer Intine .] (bot.) The outer membrane of the grains of pollen of flowering plants.

Extinguish transitive verb [ imperfect & past participle Extinguished; p pr. & verbal noun Extinguishing .] [ Latin extinguere , exstinguere ; ex out + stinguere to quench. See Distinguish , Finish .]
1. To quench; to put out, as a light or fire; to stifle; to cause to die out; to put an end to; to destroy; as, to extinguish a flame, or life, or love, or hope, a pretense or a right.

A light which the fierce winds have no power to extinguish .
Prescott.

This extinguishes my right to the reversion.
Blackstone.

2. To obscure; to eclipse, as by superior splendor.

Natural graces that extinguish art.
Shak .

Extinguishable adjective Capable of being quenched, destroyed, or suppressed.

Extinguisher noun One who, or that which, extinguishes; esp., a hollow cone or other device for extinguishing a flame, as of a torch or candle.

Ex*tin"guish*ment noun
1. The act of extinguishing, putting out, or quenching, or the state of being extinguished; extinction; suppression; destruction; nullification; as, the extinguishment of fire or flame, of discord, enmity, or jealousy, or of love or affection.

2. (Law) The annihilation or extinction of a right or obligation. Abbott.

Extirp transitive verb [ Confer French extirper .] To extirpate. [ Obsolete]

It is impossible to extirp it quite, friar.
Shak .

Extirpable adjective Capable of being extirpated or eradicated; as, an extirpable plant. Evelyn.

Extirpate transitive verb [ imperfect & past participle Extirpated; present participle & verbal noun Extirpating.] [ Latin extirpatus , exstirpatus , past participle of extirpare , exstirpare ; ex out + strips stock, stem, root.] To pluck up by the stem or root; to root out; to eradicate, literally or figuratively; to destroy wholly; as, to extirpate weeds; to extirpate a tumor; to extirpate a sect; to extirpate error or heresy.

Syn. -- To eradicate; root out; destroy; exterminate; annihilate; extinguish.

Extirpation noun [ Latin extirpatio , exstirpatio : confer French extirpation .] The act of extirpating or rooting out, or the state of being extirpated; eradication; excision; total destruction; as, the extirpation of weeds from land, of evil from the heart, of a race of men, of heresy.

Extirpative adjective Capable of rooting out, or tending to root out. Cheyne.

Extirpator noun [ Latin extirpator , exstirpator : confer French extirpateur .] One who extirpates or roots out; a destroyer.

Extirpatory adjective Extirpative.

Extirper noun Extirpator. [ Obsolete] Bacon.

Extispicious adjective [ Latin extispicium an inspection of the inwards for divination; extra the entrails + specer to look at.] Relating to the inspection of entrails for prognostication. [ Obsolete] Sir T. Browne.

Extogenous adjective [ Latin exter outward + ...genous .] (Biol.) Exogenous.

Extol transitive verb [ imperfect & past participle Extolled; present participle & verbal noun Extolling .] [ Latin extollere ; ex out + tollere to lift, take up, or raise: confer Old French extoller . See Tollerate , and confer Flate .]
1. To place on high; to lift up; to elevate. [ Obsolete]

Who extolled you in the half-crown boxes,
Where you might sit and muster all the beauties.
Beau. & Fl.

2. To elevate by praise; to eulogize; to praise; to magnify; as, to extol virtue; to extol an act or a person.

Wherein have I so deserved of you,
That you extol me thus?
Shak.

Syn. -- To praise; applaud; commend; magnify; celebrate; laud; glorify. See Praise .

Extoller noun One who extols; one who praises.

Extolment noun Praise. [ Obsolete] Shak.

Extorsive adjective [ See Extort .] Serving or tending to extort. [ R.] Johnson. -- Ex*tor"sive*ly , adverb [ R.]

Extort transitive verb [ imperfect & past participle Extorted ; present participle & verbal noun Extorting .] [ Latin extortus , past participle of extorquere to twist or wrench out, to extort; ex out + torquere to turn about, twist. See Torsion .]
1. To wrest from an unwilling person by physical force, menace, duress, torture, or any undue or illegal exercise of power or ingenuity; to wrench away (from); to tear away; to wring (from); to exact; as, to extort contributions from the vanquished; to extort confessions of guilt; to extort a promise; to extort payment of a debt.

2. (Law) To get by the offense of extortion. See Extortion , 2.

Extort intransitive verb To practice extortion. [ Obsolete] Spenser.

Extort past participle & adjective [ Latin extortus . past participle ] Extorted. [ Obsolete] Spenser.

Extorter noun One who practices extortion.

Extortion noun [ French extorsion .]
1. The act of extorting; the act or practice of wresting anything from a person by force, by threats, or by any undue exercise of power; undue exaction; overcharge.

2. (Law) The offense committed by an officer who corruptly claims and takes, as his fee, money, or other thing of value, that is not due, or more than is due, or before it is due. Abbott.

3. That which is extorted or exacted by force.

Syn. -- Oppression; rapacity; exaction; overcharge.

Extortionary adjective Extortionate.

Extortionate adjective Characterized by extortion; oppressive; hard.

Extortioner noun One who practices extortion.

Extortious adjective Extortionate. [ Obsolete] " Extortious cruelties." Bp. Hall -- Ex*tor"tious*ly , adverb [ Obsolete] Bacon.

Extra adjective Beyond what is due, usual, expected, or necessary; additional; supernumerary; also, extraordinarily good; superior; as, extra work; extra pay. "By working extra hours." H. Spencer.

Extra noun ; plural Extras Something in addition to what is due, expected, or customary; something in addition to the regular charge or compensation, or for which an additional charge is made; as, at European hotels lights are extras . [ Colloq.]

Extra noun
1. Something in addition to what is due, expected, or customary; esp., an added charge or fee, or something for which an additional charge is made.

2. An edition of a newspaper issued at a time other than the regular one.

3. (Cricket) A run, as from a bye, credited to the general score but not made from a hit.

4. Something of an extra quality or grade.

Extra- [ Latin , from exter . See Exterior .] A Latin preposition, denoting beyond , outside of ; -- often used in composition as a prefix signifying outside of , beyond , besides , or in addition to what is denoted by the word to which it is prefixed.

Extraarticular adjective (Anat.) Situated outside of a joint.

Extraaxillar, Extraaxillary adjective (Botany) Growing outside of the axils; as, an extra-axillary bud.

Extrabranchial adjective (Anat.) Outside of the branchial arches; -- said of the cartilages thus placed in some fishes.

Extracapsular adjective (Anat.) Situated outside of a capsule, esp. outside the capsular ligament of a joint.