|v. i.||1.||To have adequate or sufficient courage for any purpose; to be bold or venturesome; not to be afraid; to venture.|
The tie of party was stronger than the tie of blood, because a partisan was more ready to dare without asking why.
|v. t.||1.||To have courage for; to attempt courageously; to venture to do or to undertake.|
|2.||To challenge; to provoke; to defy.|
|n.||1.||The quality of daring; venturesomeness; boldness; dash.|
|v. i.||1.||To lurk; to lie hid.|
|v. t.||1.||To terrify; to daunt.|
|n.||1.||(Zool.) A small fish; the dace.|
|Noun||1.||dare - a challenge to do something dangerous or foolhardy; "he could never refuse a dare"|
|Verb||1.||dare - take upon oneself; act presumptuously, without permission; "How dare you call my lawyer?"|
|2.||dare - to be courageous enough to try or do something; "I don't dare call him", "she dares to dress differently from the others"|
|3.||dare - challenge; "I dare you!"|
|DARE - Differential Analyzer REplacement. A family of simulation
languages for continuous systems.|
["Digital Continuous System Simulation", G.A. Korn et al, P-H 1978].