It's Mary Webster word of the day for may twenty eighth. Today's word is lacuna spelled. L. A. C U, N A lacuna is a noun. That means a blank space or a missing part. It's a synonym of the word gap. It can also mean a deficiency Likud can also mean a small cavity pit or discontinuity in an anatomical structure. Here's the word used in a sentence from the Washington city, paper by eve, Offenburg during her investigation, Charlie disguises herself as a man, but it's not entirely clear. Why the private detective does this the only Likud in an otherwise. Well, handled plot exploring the etymology of the word Mukunda involves taking a plunge into the pit or maybe a leap into the lactose. That's the Latin word for lake Latin. Speakers modified Lakos into Kuna and used it to mean pit cleft or pool. English speakers borrowed the term in the seventeenth century. It's usually pluralist as Likud I. L. A. C U. N A, E, however, lacunas with an S is an accepted variant, plural. Another English word that, traces its origin to lacuna is the word lagoon, which came to us by way of Italian and French with your word of the day. I'm Peter Sokolski. Visit Miriam Webster dot com today for definitions wordplay and trending word look ups.