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confess to reveal, admit, or concede as true, esp. something self-incriminating. [1/6 definitions]
confirm to prove or verify; show to be true or correct. [1/4 definitions]
contradictory in logic, either of two propositions that are related in a way that makes neither true and neither false. [1/3 definitions]
could used to express ability or possibility in the present or in the future under the condition that something else were to happen or were true. [1/4 definitions]
crab1 any of various other crustaceans resembling a true crab, such as a hermit or horseshoe crab. [1/8 definitions]
credence acceptance (of a statement or the like) as valid or true. [1/2 definitions]
cutis in vertebrates, the true skin, including the dermis and the epidermis.
cypress any of several trees unrelated to but resembling true cypresses, such as the bald cypress of the redwood family. [1/2 definitions]
daresay to take the risk of saying (used to introduce a statement of what one imagines to be true; used only in the first person singular in the present tense).
declination the horizontal angle between magnetic north and true north at any given point on the earth's surface. [1/5 definitions]
denial a state of unwillingness to mentally or emotionally accept that which is in fact true. [1/5 definitions]
derma1 skin, esp. the true, living skin found beneath the epidermis; dermis.
detect to discover the true or essential character of. [1/2 definitions]
disavow to deny as being true. [1/3 definitions]
dissemble to disguise or hide behind a false semblance; conceal the true nature or state of. [2/3 definitions]
dissimulate to hide or disguise the true nature of; dissemble. [2 definitions]
establish to determine or prove to the satisfaction of others; show to be true or valid. [1/3 definitions]
evasive acting in a way that avoids giving a true and complete response. [1/2 definitions]
fable to describe or recount as though true. [1/4 definitions]
fact something said to be true, reported to be true, or established in law to be true. [1/3 definitions]
factoid a false or half-true statement or idea, often accepted as fact because of wide circulation and frequent repetition, as in print and electronic media.