Discard synonyms

dĭ-skärd'
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Part of speech:
(Idiomatic) To dismiss or expel someone from any longer performing duty or attending somewhere.
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To desist in doing, practicing, following, holding, or adhering to; to turn away from; to permit to lapse; to renounce; to discontinue. [First attested from around (1350 to 1470)]
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(Idiomatic) to discard
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To arrange in an orderly way.
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To reject emphatically as unfounded, untrue, or unjust:
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To fight, usually with the fists.
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Divest is defined as to take something away from someone, or to rid yourself of something.
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To remove the shuck from (walnuts, oysters, etc.).
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(Baseball) To catch a fly ball or tag out a baserunner.
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To drive out; to expel.
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(Nautical) To abandon or maroon.
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(Intransitive, knitting) To finish the last row of knitted stitches and remove them securely from the needle.
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(Idiomatic) To introduce errors or inaccuracies; to skew.
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(Idiomatic) to discard.
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To shed a slough:
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To formally give up title to; to abandon (renounce title); to decline recognition of (renounce one’s duty to serve).
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Take the place of.
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Dismantle is defined as to take apart or take to pieces.
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To lose or give off a stored electrical charge
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(Accounting) To remove a portion of a debt or an amount of an account owed to you counting it as a loss (as a gesture of goodwill for example)
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To send someone away and forbid that person from returning.
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To remove from premises; to push out or cast off.
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The termination of a marriage by court order; the state of having terminated a marriage.
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(Sports) To take possession of the ball/puck etc. (from someone)
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To get rid of; discard:
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To remove (something attached to, on or clinging to an object) by shaking.
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(Idiomatic) To refuse (not accept); forgo.
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To search for and discover.
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To formally hand over a bride to the bridegroom; often by her father.
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To willingly let go of; to give up; to relinquish.
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To radiate, cast, give off (light); see also shed light on.
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To abstain from; to avoid; to shun.
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To eject from a boat, submarine, aircraft, spaceship or hot-air balloon, so as to lighten the load.
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To put aside or desist from (something practiced, professed, or intended); stop doing or adhering to.
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To recall; to summon (a person) again.
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The definition of dispatch is to send off quickly.
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To remove something using a scooping movement.
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(Idiomatic) To overwhelm someone emotionally; sweep someone off their feet.
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To cancel is defined as to delete or make invalid.
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To leave; abandon
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(Idiomatic) To defeat with ease.
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Scotch is defined as to cut, wound or put an end to.
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To throw with a quick, short movement; pitch; toss
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To drop is defined as to fall down, to cause something to fall down to the ground or to become lower or less.
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(Intransitive) To deliberately not attend classes; to play hookey.
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(Idiomatic) To absolve oneself of responsibility or future blame for; to refuse to have any further involvement with.
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To discard as useless or sell to be reused as parts; scrap.
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(US, idiomatic) to throw something overboard from a ship
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(Colloquial) To cancel an order for food.
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To treat with care by avoiding fatigue, wear, or damage; spare:
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To keep in mind; remember:
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To preserve is to protect or keep something as it is or in its original state.
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(Now rare) To dismiss (someone, especially military personnel) from service.
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To leave out or omit from consideration; reject:
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To put or send suddenly or unexpectedly:
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The definition of jilt is to treat someone badly, or reject a lover.
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To force or drive out; expel, dispossess, eject, etc.
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To remove is to take something away, eliminate something or take something off.
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To throw (in various senses); specif., to throw upward, lightly and easily, from the hand
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To remove the load or cargo from (a vehicle, etc.).
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To remain in a state or condition; stay:
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To clasp or hold close with the arms, usually as an expression of affection.
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To discard (trash, garbage, or the like), to toss out, to put in the trash, to dispose of.
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getting rid something that is regarded as useless or undesirable
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To deal out; to assign to a use.
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To refuse to consider or grant; deny:
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To dispose (of); to remove; to abolish; to lose
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To discharge from or as if from a receptacle:
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To perform an action without attracting attention.
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To remove using a file (the tool)
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To leave empty or alone; abandon.
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(Slang) To write.
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To drive out, to turn out (somebody)
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Find another word for discard. In this page you can discover 105 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for discard, like: throw out, abandon, cast-aside, dispose of, repudiate, lay aside, shuffle off, scrap, divest, shuck and put away.