Etymology
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dyne (n.)

in physics, the metric unit of force, 1873, from a specialized scientific use of of Greek dynamis "power" (see dynamic (adj.)); perhaps also influenced by French dyne, which had been proposed c. 1842 as a unit of force in a different sense.

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isodynamic (adj.)
"having equal power or force," 1827, from iso- "the same, equal" + dynamic (adj.).
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vigor (n.)
c. 1300, "physical strength, energy in an activity," from Anglo-French vigour, Old French vigor "force, strength" (Modern French vigueur), from Latin vigorem (nominative vigor) "liveliness, activity, force," from vigere "be lively, flourish, thrive," from PIE root *weg- "to be strong, be lively."
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eon (n.)

1640s, from Late Latin aeon, from Greek aiōn "age, vital force; a period of existence, a lifetime, a generation; a long space of time," in plural, "eternity," from PIE root *aiw- "vital force, life, long life, eternity." Related: Eonian; eonic.

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vitality (n.)
1590s, from Latin vitalitatem (nominative vitalitas) "vital force, life," from vitalis "pertaining to life" (see vital).
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gavage (n.)
"force-feeding of poultry for market," 1889, from French gavage, from gaver "to stuff" (17c.; see gavotte).
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Gaza 
Arabic form of Hebrew 'az "force, strength." Gaza Strip was created by the division of 1949.
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zippy (adj.)
1904, from zip (n.) "energy, force" (1900, from zip (v.1)) + -y (2).
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plunder (n.)

"goods taken from an enemy by force; act or action of plundering," 1640s, from plunder (v.).

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telling (adj.)
"having effect or force," 1852, past-participle adjective from tell (v.).
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