Eject synonyms

ĭ-jĕkt'
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Part of speech:
To release, as from confinement, care, or duty:
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(Idiomatic) to push or to pull, i.e. to force, (someone or something) out of somewhere
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To evict is defined as to force someone to leave a place or property, usually with the force of the law behind you.
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(Idiomatic) To offer an idea for consideration.
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To drive out; to expel.
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(Law) To effect an ouster of (a party) from a property.
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To force from a position or place where lodged, hiding, etc.; drive out
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To throw away, to reject.
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To discard or throw out as worthless, useless, or substandard; cast off or out
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To emit is defined as to discharge, or to produce and let off, something such as an odor or a sound.
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(Idiomatic) To stop, stall, or disconnect suddenly.
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To remove physically
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(Baseball) To cause a player on the offense to be out, especially of men on base.
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(Baseball) To create an out by touching a base in advance of a runner who has no base to return to while in possession of a ball which has already touched the ground
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(Idiomatic) to remove unwanted elements from a group
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To remove physically
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(Intransitive) To leave a road.
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To remove physically
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(Intransitive, idiomatic) To use up; to consume all of something.
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To exhaust; to physically tire
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To force a competitor out of one of a limited number of winning positions by taking over that position or a higher one
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To remove physically
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To send someone away and forbid that person from returning.
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(Idiomatic) To confuse; especially, to lose a pursuer.
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(Intransitive) to appear in large numbers
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To discharge (a flowing or spurting liquid); release:
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To be discharged forcefully and abundantly; spew or gush:
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To cough up fluid from the lungs.
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(Of an organism) to discharge from the system.
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To excrete or discharge waste matter from the body.
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To get rid of in an abrupt, rough, or careless manner
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To remove physically
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To dispose (of); to remove; to abolish; to lose
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To completely destroy; to put an end to; to extirpate.
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Exterminate is defined as to destroy completely, or kill.
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To remove physically
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To remove physically
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(Idiomatic) To send someone away quickly and without fussing
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(Idiomatic) to kick out, eject, expel
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To remove physically
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(Slang) To discharge from employment
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To remove from consideration or reject as lacking in importance or value
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To dismiss or send away by authority; deprive of rights, membership, etc.
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To be removable:
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To drive (a person) from his or her native land; exile
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To exclude from a group or society:
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To exclude by or as if by decree from membership or participation in a group.
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Ejected matter.
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The state of being evicted.
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To disable (a vehicle) by attaching a Denver boot.
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(Archaic) To defeat in a lawsuit; to decide against; to convict.
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(Informal) To discard, to throw away.
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(Law) to expel from the bar, or the legal profession; to deprive (an attorney, barrister, or counselor) of his or her status and privileges as such
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(Oenology) To remove traces of yeast from sparkling wine by the méthode champenoise.
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To deprive someone of the possession of land, especially by evicting them.
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To cut off, eject, cancel, eliminate, kill, etc.
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To eject abruptly; to throw out suddenly and swiftly.
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To appear on the skin. Used of a rash or blemish.
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To prevent from being included, considered, or accepted; reject:
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To shape (a plastic, for instance) by forcing it through a die.
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To deceive or drop (a lover) suddenly or callously.
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(Intransitive) To be thrown or poured back; to rush or surge back.
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Spew is defined as to gush or send out in force, particularly a liquid.
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Spurt is defined as to squirt a jet of liquid.
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To throw (in various senses); specif., to throw upward, lightly and easily, from the hand
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To evacuate, or discharge (urine or feces)
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To shorten (a garment) or make it smaller.
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To expel gas loudly or rudely from the stomach through the mouth.
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To belch.
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(Geology) To cause (molten lava) to pour forth from a volcanic vent.
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To bump is defined as to collide lightly.
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To put out by force
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(Intransitive, with of) To exit an aircraft while in flight.
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To begin or start. Often used with off:
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A violent blowing apart or bursting caused by energy released from a very fast chemical reaction, a nuclear reaction, or the escape of gases under pressure.
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To remain in a state or condition; stay:
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(Intransitive) To come or go near, in place or time; to draw nigh; to advance nearer.
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(Chemistry) To subject to the action of various solvents in order to remove all soluble substances or extractives; as, to exhaust a drug successively with water, alcohol, and ether.
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To relieve of care or suffering:
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To squeeze out or extrude in a thick flow:
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To drive out, to turn out (somebody)
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(Idiomatic, usually of a person) To remove or eject from a place.
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Synonym Study

  • Oust implies the getting rid of something undesirable, as by force or the action of law to oust corrupt officials
  • Dismiss suggests a rejection of or refusal to consider some matter the judge dismissed the case, dismissed such thoughts from my mind and often refers to the removal of an employee dismissed for incompetence
  • Evict refers to the forcing out, as of a tenant, by legal procedure
  • Expel suggests a driving out, as by force, specif. a forcing out of a country, organization, etc., often in disgrace expelled from school
  • Eject , the term of broadest application here, implies generally a throwing or casting out from within forcibly ejected from the room
Find another word for eject. In this page you can discover 89 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for eject, like: discharge, drive-out, evict, throw out, cast out, oust, dislodge, discard, reject, emit and kick out.