A development of quit, influence by Anglo-Norman quite.
quite (not comparable)
- (heading) To the greatest extent or degree; completely, entirely.
- With verbs, especially past participles. [from 14c.]
- With prepositional phrases and spatial adverbs. [from 15c.]
- With predicative adjectives. [from 15c.]
- With attributive adjectives, following an (especially indefinite) article; chiefly as expressing contrast, difference etc. [from 16c.]
- Preceding nouns introduced by the indefinite article. Chiefly in negative constructions. [from 16c.]
- With adverbs of manner. [from 17c.]
- (heading) In a fully justified sense; truly, perfectly, actually.
- Coming before the indefinite article and an attributive adjective. (Now largely merged with moderative senses, below.) [from 17c.]
- With plain adjectives, past participles, and adverbs. [from 18c.]
- Coming before the definite article and an attributive superlative. [from 18c.]
- Before a noun preceded by an indefinite article; now often with ironic implications that the noun in question is particularly noteworthy or remarkable. [from 18c.]
- Before a noun preceded by the definite article. [from 18c.]
- (now rare) With prepositional or adverbial phrases. [from 18c.]
- To a moderate extent or degree; somewhat, rather. [from 19c.]
- (chiefly Britain) Indicates agreement; "exactly so".
From Spanish quite.
quite (plural quites)
- (bullfighting) A series of passes made with the cape to distract the bull.
Words… ending with q, starting with q, starting with qa, starting with qo, with two letters, starting with x, starting with j, ending with j,
Some random searches:
SGJSA, BEDGYEU, GBSVHXU, ZFDE, WDBNU, BTE,