Interrupt synonyms

ĭn'tə-rŭpt'
Category:
Part of speech:
To make difficult to accomplish; to frustrate, act as obstacle.
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To improve a product or service in ways that displaces an established one and surprises the market.
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(Law) In a suit to which one has not been made a party, to put forward a defense of one's interest in the subject matter.
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(Intransitive, physics) (of waves) To be correlated with each other when overlapped or superposed.
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To carry on; persist in:
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To stop using, doing, etc.; cease; give up
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To proffer (something) by force; to impose (something) on someone or into some area. [from 16th c.]
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To break in on
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To join a queue not at the end, but in the middle
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(Now Rare) To keep in suspense, wonder, etc.
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To interject remarks or questions into another's discourse
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(Idiomatic) To talk; to join in conversation or discussion.
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(Idiomatic) To contribute
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To make a break in the continuity of
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To force (oneself or one's thoughts) upon others without being asked or welcomed
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To break in on
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Break or violate a treaty, a law, a right etc.
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To break in on
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To affect negatively.
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To break in on
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To break in on
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To break in on
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To break in on
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To insert something (oneself) between other things.
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(Idiomatic) To make a remark or provide information when it is inappropriate or indiscreet to do so, or when one does not have permission or the authority to do so.
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To break in on
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To break in on
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(Intransitive) to interfere, or intrude forcibly
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To break in on
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(Idiomatic) To intrude; to enter or interrupt suddenly and without invitation.
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To break in on
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Crash means to violently smash or break or to make a loud and sudden noise.
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To keep (a person or thing) from doing something; impede:
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To tamper (with)
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The intentional deprivation, whether actual or constructive, of a person’s freedom by legal authorities using forcible restraint, seizure, or otherwise taking the individual into custody, especially in response to a warrant or a suspicion based on probable cause that the person being arrested has committed a crime. The person making the arrest must have the present power to control the person being arrested. Furthermore, the intent to make an arrest must be communicated to the individual who is being detained and that person must understand that the seizure or detention is an intentional arrest. See also privilege and resisting arrest.
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An interruption to the regular flow or sequence of something.
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Something that makes it difficult to pay attention or that draws attention away from familiar or everyday concerns:
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The state or act of hindering something
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The definition of an intermission is a brief pause during two periods of activity.
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That which is introduced or inserted, especially something foreign or spurious.
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The act of interrupting, or the state of being interrupted.
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A break, stop, or rest, often for a calculated purpose or effect:
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Suspension is defined as a time period during which something temporarily stops or is put on hold.
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To worry or trouble, esp. with petty annoyances; harass, pester, etc.
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To find an opening or flaw in:
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To come to an end; stop:
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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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To disturb is defined as to interfere with something or bother someone.
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To stop; pause:
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To insult, tease, make fun of or badger.
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To push or pump (something, especially fluids) into a cavity or passage.
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To seize or stop on the way, before arrival at the intended place; stop or interrupt the course of; cut off
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To insert something between other things
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To suspend an activity; cease.
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To let pass unnoticed; overlook
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To occur or interrupt periodically:
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To plunge into mire or snow so as not to be able to get on; to set; to fix.
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(Philosophy) to be dependent on something else for existence, truth, or instantiation.
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(Obs.) To extend or place over or across
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To defeat unexpectedly.
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To break, disregard, disagree or not act according to (rules, conventions, etc.).
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To put an end to; stop; cease
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To break or separate into pieces.
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To block or fill (a passage) with obstacles or an obstacle. See Synonyms at block.
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To end abruptly, either temporarily or permanently.
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Acting or tending to interrupt
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A temporary stopping of warfare by mutual agreement, as a truce preliminary to the signing of a peace treaty
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A syllable break between two vowels, without an intervening consonant. (Compare diphthong.)
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Find another word for interrupt. In this page you can discover 74 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for interrupt, like: hinder, disrupt, intervene, interfere, continue, discontinue, obtrude, edge in, put in, butt in and suspend.