suff or sa-ow
(of the wind in trees, the sea, etc.) make a moaning, whistling, or rushing sound.
A word that probably warrants two separate entries as it can be pronounced in two totally different ways and can also be used as a noun [in singular] A moaning, whistling, or rushing sound as made by the wind in the trees or the sea.
“The wind soughed in the grass and there was the hiss of the tumbling river.”
“A sough escapes her lips as her body lands on the ground.”
The devising or choosing of names for things, especially in a science or other discipline. / The term or terms applied to someone or something.
Early 17th century: from French, from Latin nomenclatura, from nomen ‘name’ + clatura ‘calling, summoning’ (from calare ‘to call’).
The process of transferring designs from prepared paper on to glass or porcelain.
Mid 19th century: from French décalcomanie, from décalquer ‘transfer a tracing’ + -manie ‘-mania’ (with reference to the enthusiasm for the process in the 1860s).