Mate may refer to one of the following meanings based on the generic dictionary definitions of the word:
- One of a pair of animals involved in mating
- Mate (colloquialism), a colloquialism used to refer to a friend
- Mate (naval officer)
- Running mate, a fellow candidate for the same party in one election
It may also refer to:
Other articles related to "mate":
... Germany originally formulated and marketed Club-Mate under the name Sekt-Bronte ... regionally until acquired by Loscher and marketed under the name Club-Mate ... Three examples of Club-Mate-based mixed drinks are vodka-mate, Tschunk, a combination of rum and Club-Mate and Jaeger-Mate a mix of Jaegermeister and Club-Mate mainly common in ...
... The mate gives him short shrift, and during the outward voyage the two are at odds ... injustice, Cam devises a scheme to make the mate think he is haunted by a whistling poltergeist ... that he is getting an excellent training in seamanship, thanks to the mate ...
... A SAT is typically led by a Gunner's Mate under the authority of the Weapons officer, and is armed with the M9 or M1911A1 pistol, and 12-ga ... A BAF is also typically led by a Gunner's Mate under the authority of the Weapons officer, and is armed with the M14 semi-automatic rifle in 7.62x51mm NATO caliber ... This detail can also be lead by a Bosun's mate ...
... and performs ritual dances every morning to reestablish the bond with its mate ... This action occurs when they initially find their mate ... their partner If either the male or female should die, the mate does not automatically replace the deceased mate with a new one ...
... Shripad Mahadev Mate (Devanagari श्रीपाद महादेव माटे) (1886–1957) was a Marathi writer from Maharashtra, India ... Mate served for some years as a teacher at Nutan Marathi Vidyalaya and then as a professor at S ... Himself belonging to the Brahmin class in Hinduism, Mate headed an Asprusya Niwarak Mandal (अस्पृश्य निवारक मंडळ) aimed at abolishing ...
Famous quotes containing the word mate:
“O past! O happy life! O songs of joy!
In the air, in the woods, over fields,
Loved! loved! loved! loved! loved!
But my mate no more, no more with me!
We two together no more.”
—Walt Whitman (18191892)