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Another word for dive

a-z
Verb
  1. To move or thrust at, under, or into the midst of with sudden force

    See also:

    enter

Noun
  1. The act of plunging suddenly downward into or as if into water

      1. One that fits a head on an object.
      2. One that removes a head from an object, especially a machine that reaps the heads of grain and passes them into a wagon or receptacle.
      3. A pipe that serves as a central connection for two or more smaller pipes.
      1. To move in a sudden sweep:
      2. To make a rush or an attack with a sudden sweeping movement. Often used with down :
      3. To seize or snatch in a sudden sweeping movement.
      1. To dive, jump, or throw oneself:
      2. To fall rapidly:
      3. To devote oneself to or undertake an activity earnestly or wholeheartedly:
      1. A very steep dive of an aircraft.
      2. A sudden, swift drop or plunge:
    See also:

    enter

  2. A sudden involuntary drop to the ground

      1. One that fits a head on an object.
      2. One that removes a head from an object, especially a machine that reaps the heads of grain and passes them into a wagon or receptacle.
      3. A pipe that serves as a central connection for two or more smaller pipes.
      1. To perform acrobatic feats such as somersaults, rolls, or twists.
      2. To fall, roll, or move end over end:
      3. To spill, roll out, or emerge in confusion or disorder:
      1. To cause or allow (a substance) to run or fall out of a container.
      2. To scatter (objects) from containment:
      3. To shed (blood).
      1. To dive, jump, or throw oneself:
      2. To fall rapidly:
      3. To devote oneself to or undertake an activity earnestly or wholeheartedly:
      1. Any of various thick, dark, sticky substances obtained from the distillation residue of coal tar, wood tar, or petroleum and used for waterproofing, roofing, caulking, and paving.
      2. Any of various natural bitumens, such as mineral pitch or asphalt.
      3. A resin derived from the sap of various coniferous trees, as the pines.
      1. A very steep dive of an aircraft.
      2. A sudden, swift drop or plunge:
      1. To drop or come down freely under the influence of gravity:
      2. To drop oneself to a lower or less erect position:
      3. To lose an upright or erect position suddenly:
    See also:

    rise

  3. A usually swift downward trend, as in prices

    See also:

    increase

  4. A disreputable or run-down bar or restaurant

      1. A place or part at which two or more things are joined.
      2. A way in which two or more things are joined:
      3. A point of articulation between two or more bones, especially such a connection that allows motion.
      1. A cheap, noisy bar or dance hall.
      2. Of or relating to such a bar or dance hall; tawdry:
      3. Of, relating to, or being a type of ragtime characteristically played on a tinny-sounding piano or in a honky-tonk.
    See also:

    good

Another word for dive

Noun
  1. A sudden motion downward

      1. A dive in which the front of the body hits flat against a surface, especially of water.
      1. One that fits a head on an object.
      2. One that removes a head from an object, especially a machine that reaps the heads of grain and passes them into a wagon or receptacle.
      3. A pipe that serves as a central connection for two or more smaller pipes.
      1. A forward dive performed with the legs straight together, the back arched, and the arms stretched out from the sides and then brought together over the head as the diver enters the water.
      1. A large clasp knife.
      2. A dive in the pike position, in which the diver straightens out to enter the water hands first.
      3. To fold or double (something or oneself) like a jackknife.
      1. A round projectile fired from a cannon.
      2. A jump into water made with the arms grasping the upraised knees, usually intended to make a big splash.
      3. Something, such as a fast train, moving with great speed.
      1. To plunge briefly into a liquid, as in order to wet, coat, or saturate.
      2. To color or dye by immersing:
      3. To immerse (a sheep or other animal) in a disinfectant solution.
      1. To move in a sudden sweep:
      2. To make a rush or an attack with a sudden sweeping movement. Often used with down :
      3. To seize or snatch in a sudden sweeping movement.
      1. Present participle of duck.
      2. (uncountable) The action of the verb to duck.
      3. (countable) An instance of ducking (a person in water, etc).
      1. Any of various thick, dark, sticky substances obtained from the distillation residue of coal tar, wood tar, or petroleum and used for waterproofing, roofing, caulking, and paving.
      2. Any of various natural bitumens, such as mineral pitch or asphalt.
      3. A resin derived from the sap of various coniferous trees, as the pines.
      1. A very steep dive of an aircraft.
      2. A sudden, swift drop or plunge:
      1. To move upward or forward in a single quick motion or a series of such motions; leap:
      2. To move suddenly, especially because of being resilient or moved by a spring:
      3. To start doing something suddenly:
      1. To propel oneself quickly upward or a long way; spring or jump:
      2. To move quickly or suddenly:
      3. To change quickly or abruptly from one condition or subject to another:
      1. To dive, jump, or throw oneself:
      2. To fall rapidly:
      3. To devote oneself to or undertake an activity earnestly or wholeheartedly:
    See also:

    jump

    fall

  2. *An establishment offering accommodation