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Glut synonyms

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Too great a supply
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  1. Too great a supply
  2. An excessive supply. [from 19th c.]
  3. A supply in excess of what is appropriate or required.
A going or being beyond what is needed, desired, or appropriate; an excess:
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  1. A going or being beyond what is needed, desired, or appropriate; an excess:
  2. An excess of that which is needed or is appropriate
  3. More than an abundance; superfluity; excess
The state of exceeding what is normal or sufficient:
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  1. The state of exceeding what is normal or sufficient:
  2. An amount or quantity beyond what is normal or sufficient; a surplus:
  3. Intemperance; overindulgence:
To cover or fill with or as with a flood; overflow; inundate
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  1. To cover or fill with or as with a flood; overflow; inundate
  2. A temporary rise of the water level, as in a river or lake or along a seacoast, resulting in its spilling over and out of its natural or artificial confines onto land that is normally dry. Floods are usually caused by excessive runoff from precipitation or snowmelt, or by coastal storm surges or other tidal phenomena. &diamf3; Floods are sometimes described according to their statistical occurrence. A fifty-year flood is a flood having a magnitude that is reached in a particular location on average once every fifty years. In any given year there is a two percent statistical chance of the occurrence of a fifty-year flood and a one percent chance of a hundred-year flood .
  3. To become inundated or submerged:
To defeat completely and decisively:
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  1. To defeat completely and decisively:
  2. To turn over; upset:
  3. To present with an excessive amount:
To stock to an excessive degree
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  1. To stock to an excessive degree
  2. To stock more of (something) than necessary or desirable.
  3. To stock (a store, etc.) with more of (something) than can be readily used
To satisfy or meet; fulfill:
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  1. To satisfy or meet; fulfill:
  2. To put something into (a container, for example) to capacity or to a desired level:
  3. To supply what is specified by or required for:
To receive a load:
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  1. To receive a load:
  2. To give worries or difficulties to; weigh down; burden:
  3. To supply in large quantities; give much of something to
To become congested
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  1. To become congested
  2. To cause too much blood, mucus, etc. to accumulate in the vessels of (a part of the body)
  3. To fill to excess; overcrowd
To overwhelm with a rush or great amount of anything
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  1. To overwhelm with a rush or great amount of anything
  2. To cover with water, especially floodwaters.
  3. To cover or engulf with a flood; deluge
To load too heavily.
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  1. To load too heavily.
  2. To provide too much power to a circuit
  3. To load excessively
(Law) To show an omission of a credit in (an account).
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  1. (Law) To show an omission of a credit in (an account).
  2. To charge (a person or organization) an additional sum.
  3. To fill to excess or beyond normal capacity
To cause difficulty or distress to; distress or oppress.
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  1. To cause difficulty or distress to; distress or oppress.
  2. To put a burden on; load; weigh down; oppress
  3. To load or overload.
To overrun with water; inundate.
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  1. To overrun with water; inundate.
  2. To overwhelm with a large number or amount; swamp:
  3. To overwhelm as with a flood
To soak or fill so that no more liquid may be absorbed:
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  1. To soak or fill so that no more liquid may be absorbed:
  2. To dissolve the maximum amount of (a gas, liquid, or solid) in a solution at a given temperature and pressure
  3. (Economics) To supply (a market) with a good or service in an amount that consumers are able and willing to purchase.
To obstruct movement on or in; block up:
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  1. To obstruct movement on or in; block up:
  2. To become obstructed or choked up:
  3. To fill with obstructions or with thick, sticky matter; stop up; jam
(Sports) To shorten one's grip on the handle of a bat or racket. Often used with up.
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  1. (Sports) To shorten one's grip on the handle of a bat or racket. Often used with up.
  2. To fill up completely; jam:
  3. To fill up
To be too filling, rich, or sweet.
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  1. To be too filling, rich, or sweet.
  2. To cause distaste or disgust by supplying with too much of something originally pleasant, especially something rich or sweet; surfeit.
To stuff with food; glut:
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  1. To stuff with food; glut:
  2. A deep, narrow valley with steep rocky sides, often with a stream flowing through it. Gorges are smaller and narrower than canyons and are often a part of a canyon.
  3. To fill the gorge of; glut
(Now Rare) To satisfy to the full; gratify completely
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  1. (Now Rare) To satisfy to the full; gratify completely
  2. To satisfy (an appetite, for example) fully.
  3. To provide (someone) with more than enough; glut.
To overindulge.
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  1. To overindulge.
  2. (Now Rare) To indulge or be supplied to satiety or excess; overindulge
  3. To feed or supply to excess, satiety, or disgust.
To fill (a cushion, chair, toy, etc.) with padding or stuffing
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  1. To fill (a cushion, chair, toy, etc.) with padding or stuffing
  2. To block (a passage); plug:
  3. To fill with an appropriate stuffing:
To fill (a space) beyond normal capacity by pressing or squeezing; pack full or too full
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  1. To fill (a space) beyond normal capacity by pressing or squeezing; pack full or too full
  2. To press, force, or drive, particularly in filling, or in thrusting one thing into another; to stuff; to crowd; to fill to superfluity; as, to cram anything into a basket; to cram a room with people.
  3. To force, press, or squeeze (something) into an insufficient or barely sufficient space; stuff.
To stuff with food; glut:
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  1. To stuff with food; glut:
  2. A deep, narrow valley with steep rocky sides, often with a stream flowing through it. Gorges are smaller and narrower than canyons and are often a part of a canyon.
  3. To fill the gorge of; glut
To eat to excess, especially when habitual.
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  1. To eat to excess, especially when habitual.
  2. To eat too much or to the point of surfeit
(Slang) To grab greedily; take all of or an unfairly large share of
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  1. (Slang) To grab greedily; take all of or an unfairly large share of
  2. To cause (the back) to arch like that of a hog.
  3. To shred (waste wood, for example) by machine.
To satisfy or meet; fulfill:
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  1. To satisfy or meet; fulfill:
  2. To put something into (a container, for example) to capacity or to a desired level:
  3. To supply what is specified by or required for:
To be too filling, rich, or sweet.
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  1. To be too filling, rich, or sweet.
  2. To cause distaste or disgust by supplying with too much of something originally pleasant, especially something rich or sweet; surfeit.
To partake of a feast; eat heartily.
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  1. To partake of a feast; eat heartily.
  2. To entertain at a feast or banquet
  3. To give a feast for; entertain or feed sumptuously:
To prowl hungrily; search for prey or plunder
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  1. To prowl hungrily; search for prey or plunder
  2. To devour food or prey greedily
  3. To eat ravenously.
To eat ravenously, as a wolf does
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  1. To eat ravenously, as a wolf does
To withdraw support from or abandon a party, group, etc.
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  1. To withdraw support from or abandon a party, group, etc.
  2. To eat (food) hurriedly and with little chewing; gulp.
  3. To start suddenly and run away:
To absorb completely; engross
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  1. To absorb completely; engross
  2. To preoccupy or obsess in a harmful way:
  3. To take in greedily with the eyes, ears, or mind
To cause distaste or disgust by supplying with too much of something originally pleasant, especially something rich or sweet; surfeit.
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  1. To cause distaste or disgust by supplying with too much of something originally pleasant, especially something rich or sweet; surfeit.
  2. To be too filling, rich, or sweet.
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  1. To devour something greedily, gorge, glut.
  2. (Pathology) To fill excessively with a body liquid, especially blood.
  3. To gorge; glut
To swallow greedily
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  1. To swallow greedily
  2. A deep, narrow valley with steep rocky sides, often with a stream flowing through it. Gorges are smaller and narrower than canyons and are often a part of a canyon.
  3. To fill the gorge of; glut
To cover with a pall
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  1. To cover with a pall
  2. To have a dulling, wearisome, or boring effect.
  3. To cloy; satiate.
(Dated) Simple past tense of sit.
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  1. (Dated) Simple past tense of sit.
  2. To provide with more than enough, so as to weary or disgust; surfeit; glut
  3. To satisfy (an appetite, desire, etc.) to the full; gratify completely
(Now Rare) To satisfy to the full; gratify completely
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  1. (Now Rare) To satisfy to the full; gratify completely
  2. To satisfy (an appetite, for example) fully.
  3. To provide with more than enough, so as to weary or disgust; glut; surfeit
To overindulge.
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  1. To overindulge.
  2. (Now Rare) To indulge or be supplied to satiety or excess; overindulge
  3. To feed or supply to excess, satiety, or disgust.
The state of exceeding what is normal or sufficient:
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  1. The state of exceeding what is normal or sufficient:
  2. An amount or quantity beyond what is normal or sufficient; a surplus:
  3. Intemperance; overindulgence:
Any of a large number of oily compounds that are widely found in plant and animal tissues and serve mainly as a reserve source of energy. In mammals, fat, or adipose tissue , is deposited beneath the skin and around the internal organs, where it also protects and insulates against heat loss. Fat is a necessary, efficient source of energy. An ounce of fat contains more than twice as much stored energy as does an ounce of protein or carbohydrates and is digested more slowly, resulting in the sensation of satiety after eating. It also enhances the taste, aroma, and texture of food. Fats are made chiefly of triglycerides, each molecule of which contains three fatty acids. Dietary fat supplies humans with essential fatty acids, such as linoleic acid and linolenic acid . Fat also regulates cholesterol metabolism and is a precursor of prostaglandins .
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  1. Any of a large number of oily compounds that are widely found in plant and animal tissues and serve mainly as a reserve source of energy. In mammals, fat, or adipose tissue , is deposited beneath the skin and around the internal organs, where it also protects and insulates against heat loss. Fat is a necessary, efficient source of energy. An ounce of fat contains more than twice as much stored energy as does an ounce of protein or carbohydrates and is digested more slowly, resulting in the sensation of satiety after eating. It also enhances the taste, aroma, and texture of food. Fats are made chiefly of triglycerides, each molecule of which contains three fatty acids. Dietary fat supplies humans with essential fatty acids, such as linoleic acid and linolenic acid . Fat also regulates cholesterol metabolism and is a precursor of prostaglandins .
  2. Any of various mixtures of solid or semisolid triglycerides found in adipose animal tissue or in the seeds of plants: they are insoluble in water but soluble in organic solvents
  3. Unnecessary excess:
A surplus or excess, as of goods
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  1. A surplus or excess, as of goods
  2. An amount, as of money or goods, that is actually on hand and exceeds the listed amount in records or books.
  3. A surplus; an excess.
An outlet or vent through which excess liquid may escape.
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  1. An outlet or vent through which excess liquid may escape.
  2. The amount that overflows; surplus
  3. (Computers) A condition in which a calculation produces a unit of data too large to be stored in the location allotted to it.
Too great a quantity; excessive amount
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  1. Too great a quantity; excessive amount
  2. An excessive amount.
The amount by which actual costs exceed estimates.
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  1. The amount by which actual costs exceed estimates.
  2. The exceeding of estimated costs for product development and manufacture covered by contract.
  3. An excess amount produced, as of manufactured goods or copies of printed matter
An excessive stock; a surplus or glut
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  1. An excessive stock; a surplus or glut
  2. Surplus stock, specif. when sold at a reduced price
  3. An excessive supply.
An excessive supply. [from 19th c.]
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  1. An excessive supply. [from 19th c.]
  2. Too great a supply
  3. A supply in excess of what is appropriate or required.
The quality or state of being superfluous; in excess or overabundance.
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  1. The quality or state of being superfluous; in excess or overabundance.
  2. A quantity or number beyond what is needed; excess; superabundance
  3. Overabundance; excess.
A quantity or amount over and above what is needed or used; something left over; excess
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  1. A quantity or amount over and above what is needed or used; something left over; excess
  2. An amount or quantity in excess of what is needed.
  3. Excess of receipts over expenditures.
(Law) Words or allegations in a legal document or pleading that do not have any legal value.
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  1. (Law) Words or allegations in a legal document or pleading that do not have any legal value.
  2. An excess of words; verbiage.
  3. Surplus; excess
Find another word for glut. In this page you can discover 62 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for glut, like: oversupply, overabundance, excess, flood, overwhelm, overstock, fill, load, congest, inundate and overload.