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Ruck synonyms

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A group of people united by a common characteristic, as age, interest, or vocation:
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  1. A group of people united by a common characteristic, as age, interest, or vocation:
  2. A group of people attending a public function; an audience:
  3. A large number of things positioned or considered together.
The act of crushing or the pressure involved in crushing:
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  1. The act of crushing or the pressure involved in crushing:
  2. (Informal) A usually temporary infatuation:
  3. A substance prepared by or as if by crushing, especially a fruit drink:
A crowd or body of people, esp. when moving or acting together
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  1. A crowd or body of people, esp. when moving or acting together
  2. A flock or herd being driven in a body.
  3. A number of cattle, hogs, sheep, etc. driven or moving along as a group; flock; herd
A large crowd or number:
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  1. A large crowd or number:
  2. A group of people under the leadership of one person, especially the members of a church.
  3. A group of certain animals, as goats or sheep, or of birds, living, feeding, or moving together
A nomadic tribe or clan of Mongols
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  1. A nomadic tribe or clan of Mongols
  2. A large group or crowd; a swarm:
  3. Any wandering tribe or group
A measure of the amount of matter contained in or constituting a physical body. In classical mechanics, the mass of an object is related to the force required to accelerate it and hence is related to its inertia , and is essential to Newton's laws of motion . Objects that have mass interact with each other through the force of gravity . In Special Relativity, the observed mass of an object is dependent on its velocity with respect to the observer, with higher velocity entailing higher observed mass. Mass is measured in many different units; in most scientific applications, the SI unit of kilogram is used.
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  1. A measure of the amount of matter contained in or constituting a physical body. In classical mechanics, the mass of an object is related to the force required to accelerate it and hence is related to its inertia , and is essential to Newton's laws of motion . Objects that have mass interact with each other through the force of gravity . In Special Relativity, the observed mass of an object is dependent on its velocity with respect to the observer, with higher velocity entailing higher observed mass. Mass is measured in many different units; in most scientific applications, the SI unit of kilogram is used.
  2. A unified body of matter with no specific shape:
  3. A lump or aggregate of coherent material:
The mass of common people; the populace.
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  1. The mass of common people; the populace.
  2. A disorderly and lawless crowd; rabble
  3. An indiscriminate or loosely associated group of things:
The masses; the populace:
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  1. The masses; the populace:
  2. The masses
  3. A large number of persons or things, esp. when gathered together or considered as a unit; host, myriad, etc.
A printing press.
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  1. A printing press.
  2. The act of gathering in large numbers or of pushing forward:
  3. The communications media considered as a whole, especially the agencies that collect, publish, transmit, or broadcast news and other information to the public:
A large number of bees, led by a queen, leaving one hive for another to start a new colony
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  1. A large number of bees, led by a queen, leaving one hive for another to start a new colony
  2. A number of similar geologic phenomena or features occurring closely within a given period or place:
  3. A moving mass, crowd, or throng
A large group of people gathered or crowded closely together; a multitude.
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  1. A large group of people gathered or crowded closely together; a multitude.
  2. Any great number of things massed or considered together; multitude
The entire military land forces of a country.
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  1. The entire military land forces of a country.
  2. A large group of people or things, especially when organized for a specific cause or purpose:
  3. Standing army
A distinguishable mass of particles or gas, such as the collection of gases and dust in a nebula.
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  1. A distinguishable mass of particles or gas, such as the collection of gases and dust in a nebula.
  2. A mass of particles or droplets, as of dust, smoke, or steam, suspended in the atmosphere or existing in outer space.
  3. A mass of smoke, dust, steam, etc.
A group of people united by a common characteristic, as age, interest, or vocation:
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  1. A group of people united by a common characteristic, as age, interest, or vocation:
  2. A group of people attending a public function; an audience:
  3. A large number of things positioned or considered together.
A crowd or body of people, esp. when moving or acting together
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  1. A crowd or body of people, esp. when moving or acting together
  2. A flock or herd being driven in a body.
  3. A number of cattle, hogs, sheep, etc. driven or moving along as a group; flock; herd
A large crowd or number:
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  1. A large crowd or number:
  2. Any group, esp. a large one, as the members of a church or the children in a family
  3. A group of animals that live, travel, or feed together.
A nomadic tribe or clan of Mongols
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  1. A nomadic tribe or clan of Mongols
  2. A large group or crowd; a swarm:
  3. Any wandering tribe or group
One that furnishes facilities and resources for a function or event:
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  1. One that furnishes facilities and resources for a function or event:
  2. An organism or cell on or in which a parasite lives or feeds. &diamf3; A definitive host is an organism in which a parasite reaches sexual maturity. The anopheles mosquito is the definitive host for the malaria plasmodium because, while the mosquito is not adversely affected by the plasmodium's presence, it is the organism in which the plasmodium matures and reproduces. &diamf3; An intermediate host is an organism in which a parasite develops but does not attain sexual maturity. Humans and certain other vertebrates are the intermediate host of the malaria plasmodium. &diamf3; A paratenic host is an organism which may be required for the completion of a parasite's life cycle but in which no development of the parasite occurs. The unhatched eggs of nematodes are sometimes carried in a paratenic host such as a bird or rodent. When a predator eats the paratenic host, the eggs are ingested as well.
  3. An army.
(Rom. History) A military division varying at times from 3,000 to 6,000 foot soldiers, with additional cavalrymen
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  1. (Rom. History) A military division varying at times from 3,000 to 6,000 foot soldiers, with additional cavalrymen
  2. A large group of soldiers; army
  3. The major unit of the Roman army consisting of 3,000 to 6,000 infantry troops and 100 to 200 cavalry troops.
A measure of the amount of matter contained in or constituting a physical body. In classical mechanics, the mass of an object is related to the force required to accelerate it and hence is related to its inertia , and is essential to Newton's laws of motion . Objects that have mass interact with each other through the force of gravity . In Special Relativity, the observed mass of an object is dependent on its velocity with respect to the observer, with higher velocity entailing higher observed mass. Mass is measured in many different units; in most scientific applications, the SI unit of kilogram is used.
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  1. A measure of the amount of matter contained in or constituting a physical body. In classical mechanics, the mass of an object is related to the force required to accelerate it and hence is related to its inertia , and is essential to Newton's laws of motion . Objects that have mass interact with each other through the force of gravity . In Special Relativity, the observed mass of an object is dependent on its velocity with respect to the observer, with higher velocity entailing higher observed mass. Mass is measured in many different units; in most scientific applications, the SI unit of kilogram is used.
  2. A lump or aggregate of coherent material:
  3. (Physics) The quantity of matter in a body as measured by its inertia; the ratio of force to the acceleration produced by that force: the gravitational force on an object is proportional to its mass
A large and often disorderly crowd.
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  1. A large and often disorderly crowd.
  2. A disorderly and lawless crowd; rabble
  3. An indiscriminate or loosely associated group of things:
The quality or state of being numerous, or many
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  1. The quality or state of being numerous, or many
  2. A very great number.
  3. A large number of persons or things, esp. when gathered together or considered as a unit; host, myriad, etc.
A number indicative of quality, usually based on an arbitrary scale in which 100 means perfection in certain specified characteristics
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  1. A number indicative of quality, usually based on an arbitrary scale in which 100 means perfection in certain specified characteristics
  2. The total number of points made by each competitor or side in a contest, either final or at a given stage:
  3. (Sports & Games) A usually numerical record of a competitive event:
A large number of bees, led by a queen, leaving one hive for another to start a new colony
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  1. A large number of bees, led by a queen, leaving one hive for another to start a new colony
  2. A number of similar geologic phenomena or features occurring closely within a given period or place:
  3. A moving mass, crowd, or throng
A crowding together of people; crowded condition
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  1. A crowding together of people; crowded condition
  2. A large group of things; a host.
  3. Any great number of things massed or considered together; multitude
Land owned or used by all the inhabitants of a place; tract of open public land, esp. as a park in a city or town
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  1. Land owned or used by all the inhabitants of a place; tract of open public land, esp. as a park in a city or town
  2. A tract of land, usually in a centrally located spot, belonging to or used by a community as a whole:
  3. Common stock.
The common people; commonalty
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  1. The common people; commonalty
  2. The possession, along with another or others, of a certain attribute or set of attributes:
  3. A sharing as of common features or characteristics
The common people as opposed to the upper classes.
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  1. The common people as opposed to the upper classes.
  2. A group of things having similar characteristics
  3. A general body or group
A person without noble rank or title.
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  1. A person without noble rank or title.
  2. (Brit.) At some universities, a student who does not have a scholarship and therefore pays for food (called commons) and other expenses
  3. One of the common people.
A group of people united by a common characteristic, as age, interest, or vocation:
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  1. A group of people united by a common characteristic, as age, interest, or vocation:
  2. A large number of things positioned or considered together.
  3. A group of people attending a public function; an audience:
(Proscribed) The elite.
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  1. (Proscribed) The elite.
  2. The common people; the masses. (Used with or without the definite article.)
The Roman Catholic Eucharistic rite consisting of prayers and ceremonies centered on the consecration of bread and wine as a real though mystical reenactment of the sacrifice of Christ on the cross: with differing doctrinal interpretations, the term has sometimes been used of the Eucharistic rite of other denominations
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  1. The Roman Catholic Eucharistic rite consisting of prayers and ceremonies centered on the consecration of bread and wine as a real though mystical reenactment of the sacrifice of Christ on the cross: with differing doctrinal interpretations, the term has sometimes been used of the Eucharistic rite of other denominations
  2. (Physics) The quantity of matter in a body as measured by its inertia; the ratio of force to the acceleration produced by that force: the gravitational force on an object is proportional to its mass
  3. A measure of the amount of matter contained in or constituting a physical body. In classical mechanics, the mass of an object is related to the force required to accelerate it and hence is related to its inertia , and is essential to Newton's laws of motion . Objects that have mass interact with each other through the force of gravity . In Special Relativity, the observed mass of an object is dependent on its velocity with respect to the observer, with higher velocity entailing higher observed mass. Mass is measured in many different units; in most scientific applications, the SI unit of kilogram is used.
A large and often disorderly crowd.
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  1. A large and often disorderly crowd.
  2. The mass of common people; the populace.
  3. An indiscriminate or loosely associated group of things:
A commoner; a plebeian.
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  1. A commoner; a plebeian.
A member of the lower classes.
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  1. A member of the lower classes.
  2. A vulgar, coarse person
  3. One of the common people of ancient Rome.
The inhabitants of a nation.
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  1. The inhabitants of a nation.
  2. The common people of a nation.
  3. The general public; the masses.
The people as a whole; community at large
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  1. The people as a whole; community at large
  2. Admirers or followers, especially of a famous person.
  3. A group of people sharing a common interest:
(By extension) The commoners, collectively, in any society.
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  1. (By extension) The commoners, collectively, in any society.
  2. (Originally) The caste of commoners in France prior to 1789.
  3. The third of the traditional social classes; the common people.
To graze or wound superficially with a bullet.
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  1. To graze or wound superficially with a bullet.
  2. To graze and injure slightly with a bullet
  3. To become wrinkled.
(Games) To challenge (an opponent's bid) with a double in bridge.
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  1. (Games) To challenge (an opponent's bid) with a double in bridge.
  2. To advance (a runner) by hitting a double
  3. To be the double of
To blend (a light ingredient) into a heavier mixture with a series of gentle turns:
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  1. To blend (a light ingredient) into a heavier mixture with a series of gentle turns:
  2. To bend over or double up so that one part lies on another part:
  3. A bend in a layer of rock or in another planar feature such as foliation or the cleavage of a mineral. Folds occur as the result of deformation, usually associated with plate-tectonic forces.
To press or arrange in pleats:
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  1. To press or arrange in pleats:
  2. To lay and press (cloth) in a pleat or series of pleats
To use diligently; wield:
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  1. To use diligently; wield:
  2. (Now Rare) To bend, twist, fold, or mold
  3. To double over (cloth, for example).
(Hockey, Lacrosse) An area marked off by lines in front of or around the goal cage, which cannot be entered by players on the offense except under certain conditions
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  1. (Hockey, Lacrosse) An area marked off by lines in front of or around the goal cage, which cannot be entered by players on the offense except under certain conditions
  2. A line, mark, or ridge made by folding and pressing cloth, paper, etc.
  3. A fold or wrinkle
A person who tricks or coerces others into service as sailors or soldiers.
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  1. A person who tricks or coerces others into service as sailors or soldiers.
  2. A person who got men by force or trickery to serve as sailors or soldiers
  3. A crease or bend.
A rustling or crackling sound
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  1. A rustling or crackling sound
  2. A wrinkle, twist, or ripple
  3. A wrinkle, ripple, or fold.
An irregular fold, crease, or wrinkle.
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  1. An irregular fold, crease, or wrinkle.
  2. A crease or wrinkle
A crease or ridge apparently formed by folding, as of a membrane; a plica.
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  1. A crease or ridge apparently formed by folding, as of a membrane; a plica.
  2. A bend in a layer of rock or in another planar feature such as foliation or the cleavage of a mineral. Folds occur as the result of deformation, usually associated with plate-tectonic forces.
  3. A line or mark made by folding; a crease:
A flat double fold in cloth or other material, of uniform width and pressed or stitched in place
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  1. A flat double fold in cloth or other material, of uniform width and pressed or stitched in place
(Anat.) A fold or folding, esp. of the skin or mucous membrane
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  1. (Anat.) A fold or folding, esp. of the skin or mucous membrane
(Geol.) A fold or crumpling in layered rocks
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  1. (Geol.) A fold or crumpling in layered rocks
  2. A folding or being folded
  3. A fold
  1. A state of perplexity or anxiety; confusion; bother; agitation.
  2. A facial expression in which the lips are tightly pulled together and pushed outward.
  3. A fold or wrinkle.
  1. Wrinkle
  2. (Now Rare) Wrinkle; rumple; crease
  3. A fold; a wrinkle.
An irregular or untidy crease.
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  1. An irregular or untidy crease.
  2. An uneven fold or crease
A line or crease in the skin, as from age.
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  1. A line or crease in the skin, as from age.
  2. A line or crease in the skin, especially when caused by age or fatigue.
  3. A small furrow, ridge, or crease on a normally smooth surface, caused by crumpling, folding, or shrinking.
Find another word for ruck. In this page you can discover 63 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for ruck, like: crowd, crush, drove, flock, horde, mass, mob, multitude, press, swarm and throng.