Drive synonyms

drīv
Category:
Part of speech:
A period of time in which one experiences drug-induced reverie or hallucinations.
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A means of transportation:
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(US) A railway; (British) a single railway track. [from 19th c.]
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To get or bring about by force
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(Games) To throw dice.
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A pleasure trip or holiday outdoors or away from home
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A rambling; an instance of someone talking at length without direction.
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Exposure to open air for exercise or the promotion of health.
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A long trip, as for sightseeing
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The definition of an expedition is a journey that is taken to accomplish a specific goal, or the people who go on the journey.
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A round trip (on a train, bus, ship, etc.) at reduced rates, usually with limits set on the dates of departure and return
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A short trip or excursion, usually for pleasure; an outing.
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A production quantity in a factory.
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A momentary shock or scare:
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Any descent in which an airplane comes down nose first along a spiral path of large pitch and small radius
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A ride in a vehicle
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(Baseball) A hard-hit ball that travels close to, and nearly parallel with, the ground
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In baseball, a low, fast fly
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A hit that allows the batter to make a complete circuit of the diamond and score a run.
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In baseball, a low, fast fly
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(Bowling) The area before the lane, in which a player may stand or run up before bowling the ball.
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A broad street, especially one bordered by trees .
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Initiative is defined as the act of taking the first step.
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(Mech.) The change in momentum effected by a force, measured by multiplying the average value of the force by the time during which it acts
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An involuntary tendency to perform a given activity; an instinct:
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The definition of impel is to force something to happen or to cause someone to do something.
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To cause to move in a certain direction.
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To urge on, spur on, or incite to some action, esp. to some evil
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To rouse, stir up or excite.
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Animate is defined as to bring to life.
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To move or act swiftly; hurry
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(Idiomatic) To encourage or coax a person to do something, especially something foolhardy or reckless.
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To use force, threat, fraud, or intimidation in attempt to compel one to act against his will.
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To lead by persuasion or influence; incite.
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To move, open, or clear by force:
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To try to force (something upon someone); to urge or inculcate.
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To act or serve as a stimulant or stimulus.
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To urge or cause to act soon or too soon
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To put into action or motion
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To drive or force by arousing fear:
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To force; compel; oblige
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To give rise to; bring about:
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To cause to be enthusiastic:
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To become aroused
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(Second object is a verb, can be stressed for emphasis or clarity) To force to do.
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To urge on
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To infuse into; to affect, as with a superior or supernatural influence; to fill with what animates, enlivens or exalts; to communicate inspiration to.
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To lead someone toward what they should say or do.
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To select e.g. to a sports squad.
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To urge on
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(Idiomatic) to expose
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To discover something after searching.
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To urge on
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To shape, form or improve something
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To chase is defined as to follow quickly, pursue or run after.
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To gather, keep, or drive (animals) in a herd.
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To jab or poke with or as with a pointed stick; goad
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To drive with or as with a goad; prod into action; urge on
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To seize or shake by the throat, especially of a dog or wolf.
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To prod (especially a horse) in the side or flank, with the intent to urge motion or haste, to gig.
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Hustle is defined as to move quickly or push, or to get something by wrongful or illegal ways.
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To persistently harass.
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(Intransitive, with up) To position oneself on all fours, after the manner of a dog.
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To try to find something; search.
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To get rid of (a habit)
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To move (esp. wings) up and down; flap; flail
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(Slang) To talk seriously and frankly with another or others, often in an informal setting
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(Intransitive) To apply a force to (an object) such that it moves away from the person or thing applying the force.
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To push or thrust, as along a surface
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To cause to move; usually said of domestic animals
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To gather (cattle) together by riding around them.
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Drove is defined as something has been driven, pushed or moved forward.
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To grasp and maneuver (something); wrestle:
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To cause to move; usually said of domestic animals
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(Idiomatic, US) To supervise a group of people, such as workers, and/or their actions, i.e. their work.
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To conduct or direct the affairs of (a business, etc.); manage
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To set and follow a course or way
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To make a controlled series of changes in movement or direction toward an objective:
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(Dated) To put a direction or address upon; to mark with the name and residence of the person to whom anything is sent.
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To get (a person) to do what one wishes, esp. by skill, tact, flattery, etc.
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To act or function in a given way while in operation:
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To guide; conduct; lead
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To send a message, messenger, emissary, etc.
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To turn in a swooping, circular motion
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To carry on or as on a bicycle
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To ride a bike.
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To ride a bicycle, motorcycle, or similar vehicle.
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To operate the pedals of.
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To manage a propelled vehicle
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To carry away with emotion; enrapture; entrance
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(Intransitive) To be, or act as, a chauffeur (driver of a motor car).
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(Idiomatic) to deceive someone
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To go by bus
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To drive around leisurely in a motorised vehicle.
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To be suspended in or move through space as if supported by a liquid.
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(Intransitive) To move slowly, especially pushed by currents of water, air, etc.
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(Idiomatic) to trigger movement, to get going
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To manage a propelled vehicle
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To begin a movement, activity, or undertaking:
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To make a clatter with a voice; to talk rapidly and idly; with on or away.
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To manage a propelled vehicle
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To drive at a speed exceeding a legal limit:
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To cause to move faster; to quicken the motion of; to add to the speed of.
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(Idiomatic, intransitive) To accelerate; to increase speed.
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To impel or send onward in a steady, swelling motion:
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To move quietly and smoothly; glide
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(Nautical) To sail near or along a coast.
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To manage a propelled vehicle
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To continue
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(Archaic) To convey by means of a vehicle.
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(Intransitive) To move or drive at high speed.
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(Idiomatic) A betting term from French hazard
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(Idiomatic) To move a vehicle backwards.
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To manage a propelled vehicle
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To manage a propelled vehicle
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To manage a propelled vehicle
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To manage a propelled vehicle
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To manage a propelled vehicle
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(Idiomatic) To act quickly.
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To manage a propelled vehicle
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(Idiomatic) To cause a specific vehicle to accelerate; to open the throttle of an engine.
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(Idiomatic, automotive) To depress the accelerator to the maximum extent.
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To make livelier or more productive:
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To perform (a shot or maneuver) successfully:
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To affect by a sudden impression or impulse.
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Pound means to repeatedly strike with force.
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(Soccer) To pass, kick a ball towards another player.
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To strike with the fist
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Hammer is defined as to strike or pound something.
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To strike or drive against with a heavy impact; butt:
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(Slang) To kill, bump off.
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To savage; to cause serious physical wounds (usually used of an animal).
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To join or be joined end to end; abut.
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To put on or off hastily or carelessly:
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To strike with a thump or thumps
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To hit heavily and repeatedly with violent blows.
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(Archaic, Literary) To hit or strike hard
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To strike or crash into with resounding impact.
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(Intransitive) To deliver a blow
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To soak is to get something completely wet, or for liquid to go into something.
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To tease or excite pleasurably; titillate:
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To use a jackhammer.
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To force with blows
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To carry on offensive movement
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To push with sudden force; shove; drive
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US spelling of counter-attack.
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To be or get in the way of (a bullet or other missile); be killed or wounded by.
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To hinder is defined as to restrain or hold something back.
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To move (an icon), esp. by means of a mouse, in such a way that its course can be followed
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To move over a surface by taking steps with the feet at a pace slower than a run:
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To move slowly by dragging the body along the ground, as a worm does
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Stay is defined as to spend time in a place or to continue to be in the same condition.
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A process or course likened to traveling, such as a series of trying experiences; a passage:
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(UK) and (US) Short private road that leads to a house or garage; (UK) also: drive
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A strong desire to gain a particular objective; specif., the drive to succeed, or to gain fame, power, wealth, etc.
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To give support to; be favorable to; foster; help
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To start work on with purpose and vigor:
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(Linguis.) Expressing endeavor or effort
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That drives (a mechanism or process).
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Characterized by continuous change, activity, or progress:
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The lawful use of violence (i.e. by the administration).
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The aspect of mental processes or behavior directed toward action or change and including impulse, desire, volition, and striving.
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A nisus.
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Great energy, drive, force, or power; vigor of body, mind or personality; oomph or pizzazz
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Something, such as the fear of punishment or the expectation of reward, that induces action or motivates effort.
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The impetus of a moving object
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Something that propels; propelling or driving force
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(Mathematics) A quantity, such as velocity, completely specified by a magnitude and a direction.
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(Intransitive) To make sudden loud noises, and often repeatedly, especially by exploding or hitting something.
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To engage in an operation planned to achieve a certain goal:
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(Idiomatic) To act or behave; especially to misbehave so as to attract attention.
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(Intransitive) To regularly travel from one's home to one's workplace or school, or vice versa.
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Conduct means to direct, particularly a meeting or a group of musicians.
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To whip or flog; scourge.
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To start off; depart:
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To devote oneself to or undertake an activity earnestly or wholeheartedly:
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To pass, come, go, come into view, act, etc. swiftly, suddenly, or hastily
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To move (the foot or feet) quickly and heavily, once or repeatedly.
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To flatten, as if with a steamroller
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The definition of an example of suggest is to propose something or offer up a potential option for consideration.
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Surge is defined as to quickly and suddenly move as part of a crowd, to increase rapidly and suddenly, or to cause someone to feel sudden and powerful emotions.
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(Physics, uncountable or countable) The property of a body that resists any change to its uniform motion; equivalent to its mass.
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Check means to test, examine, compare or inspect something to see if it is as it should be.
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The definition of halt is to hesitate, to put a stop to something or to come to a sudden stop.
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To prevent (someone) from a purpose or course of action by persuasion:
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To discourage is defined as to try to get someone not to do something.
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To cause to move or proceed slowly; delay or impede.
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(Psychology) To exclude something such as painful or disturbing memories automatically or unconsciously from the conscious mind.
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To force to "bite the curb" (hit the pavement curb); see curb stomp.
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the act of applying force to propel something
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A basis for an action or response; a reason:
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A vigorous, concerted action for some cause or idea, or against some abuse
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The organization consisting of those active in this way
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A difficult exertion of strength or will:
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The landscaped center strip or border of a parkway
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a road leading up to a private house
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To arrive at; reach:
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(Obs.) To guess or conjecture
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To offer resistance to; fight against:
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To repel or drive back
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cause to move back by force or influence
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cause to move back by force or influence
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cause to move back by force or influence
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(Intransitive) To habituate to or gain competency at a task.
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To pull at with great force; strain at
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To undergo the labor of childbirth.
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(Intransitive) To toil, to work.
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The capacity for work or vigorous activity:
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To rouse is to bring someone out of sleep, or to stir up an emotion.
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Find another word for drive. In this page you can discover 215 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for drive, like: trip, ride, road, compel, act-upon, shoot, outing, ramble, airing, tour and expedition.