Run synonyms

rŭn
Category:
Part of speech:
A splash:
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Any fast pace, speedy action, or rapid progression
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A brief period of intense activity
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A road, course, or way for travel from one place to another:
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(Idiomatic, intransitive) to leave quickly
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A small opening or hatch with a movable lid in the deck or hull of a ship or in the roof, wall, or floor of a building.
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A quick light sweeping motion.
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To go with light running steps; scamper.
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The act or an instance of rushing; specif., an eager movement of many people, as to do something or to get to a place
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An assigned duty or task; a responsibility:
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To be put in another position
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To leave hastily
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A sharp, temporary change of direction, as in a road or one's course
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The act of scudding.
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A continuous movement or circulation:
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A reduction in value, amount, or degree:
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A detailed script or scenario consulted to avoid discrepancies from shot to shot in a film, allowing the various scenes to be shot out of order.
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The sequence in which one person after another succeeds to a title, throne, or position.
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The following of one thing after another in chronological, causal, or logical order; succession or continuity
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A distinct condition or degree:
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A stick on which notches are made to keep a count or score.
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(Bowling) The number of pins knocked down by the first ball in a frame following a frame in which a spare or strike is scored: added to the score of the spare or strike of the preceding frame
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(Sports) The number of golf strokes considered necessary to complete a hole or course in expert play.
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The average
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The scene or an area of military operations or maneuvers:
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A flow of water in a channel or bed, as a brook, rivulet, or small river.
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To cause to flow in a continuous stream
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To move, usually rapidly
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To move, usually rapidly
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To flow, as water, in a full swelling or sweeping motion
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To run or chase after; pursue
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To fall, roll, or move end over end:
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To fall in drops:
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To pass over by a jump
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To present (information) with a slant or emphasis, as in an attempt to persuade or deceive someone
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To cause to move with a spinning motion:
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To cause to move or act with speed or haste:
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An interbreeding, usually geographically isolated population of organisms differing from other populations of the same species in the frequency of hereditary traits. A race that has been given formal taxonomic recognition is known as a subspecies.
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To start suddenly and run away, as a horse
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To cover (country) in hunting for game.
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(Intransitive) to move hurriedly or as by twitching or bouncing
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To mix or spin (ingredients), as in a blender.
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To move through or upon (a body of water) in a boat or ship
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To proceed or move according to:
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Freedom to do as one wishes:
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One who cants or whines; a beggar.
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A steady, easy gait.
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A flow of water from the ground, often a source of a stream, pond, etc.
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An exuberant or transcendent effort or display:
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A gradual effusion from an enclosure; a leakage.
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To move with a leap or series of leaps
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To struggle or rush pell-mell, as to get something highly prized
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An escape:
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The act or an instance of swooping.
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The act of scampering
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A drop of the clear salty liquid that is secreted by the lachrymal gland of the eye to lubricate the surface between the eyeball and eyelid and to wash away irritants.
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A word or formula believed to have magic power.
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A standard or expectation that is established for a given enterprise or effort:
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To chase someone away.
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To enter into, or be in, rivalry; contend; vie
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A difficult or annoying experience
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To ride on a scooter.
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(--- Informal) To move swiftly:
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To leave home, or other place of residence, usually unannounced, or to make good on a threat, with such action usually performed by a child or juvenile.
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(Intransitive) To disappear quickly; to vanish.
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To go swiftly by physical effort
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To go swiftly by physical effort
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To move or act swiftly; hurry
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To go swiftly by physical effort
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(Slang, dated) To run away.
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(Idiomatic) To leave in a hurry.
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To go swiftly by physical effort
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To cause to go at a trot
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To move with this gait
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To move at a smooth, easy gait by raising first both legs on one side, then both on the other
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To train (a horse) in a particular gait, especially the pace.
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To drive at a speed exceeding a legal limit:
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To expel suddenly in a stream or gushing flow; squirt; jet
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To use or manipulate to one's own advantage; exploit:
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To reduce or prevent the spread of:
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To drive a blow, ball, missile, etc.
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To keep under control; restrain:
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To direct the taking of (an oath, pledge, test, etc.)
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To have as part of something larger; include:
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To defend (a position or area):
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To draw out so as to display more fully; open or stretch out so as to cover more space; unfold or unfurl
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To continue in force or practice:
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To persist in or remain constant to a purpose, idea, or task in the face of obstacles or discouragement.
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To continue
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To read
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To read
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To be published or made available to the public:
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To contend with in speech or action; resist; withstand
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To struggle or compete; contend:
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To compete
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To go away hastily and secretly; run away and hide, esp. in order to escape the law
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To be the site for (a gradually increasing mass), especially as a result of disuse or neglect:
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To move upward along; mount; climb
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(Informal) To go at high speed
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To combine (different elements) into a single entity:
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To attach a transmitter to a dish antenna, creating an uplink via which a signal is sent to a satellite without the knowledge of the satellite's owner.
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To put up with; tolerate:
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To gain victory, support, or acceptance for:
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To connect in a series
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To bind or make fast with a chain or chains:
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To bring a legal case testing the validity of an action, particularly by the government.
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To follow rapidly in order to catch or overtake; pursue:
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To manage, control, or direct
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To move in or as if in a cycle.
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To become disintegrated; disappear:
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To slip by; pass
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To give off (electrons) under the influence of heat, radiation, etc.
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(Rare) To escape; get away
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(Commerce) To calculate (an amount on an invoice) by multiplying quantity by price
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Any of numerous insects of the order Diptera, having one pair of wings and large compound eyes. Flies include the houseflies, horseflies, and mosquitoes.
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To accept the guidance, command, or leadership of:
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To deal with or overcome the challenges of everyday life:
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To unite (atomic nuclei) in the process of nuclear fusion
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To break up or loosen (ore) with a gad
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To lead (a dog) before the judges at a dog show so as to exhibit its gait, bearing, etc.
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To flow or move smoothly and easily, as in skating
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Present participle of go.
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To go out to kill or catch (game) for food or sport
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To act aggressively, especially in business dealings.
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To make a journey; travel.
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To become liquid.
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To direct or guide (a vehicle, tool, etc.) with skill and dexterity
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To direct, plan, or supervise (a project or activity).
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To change from a solid to a liquid state by heating or being heated with sufficient energy at the melting point.
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To move from place to place to harvest seasonal crops
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To decline an offer:
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To do work with; wield or use (a tool, faculty, etc.), esp. with energy
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To undertake and carry on some action
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To prepare and issue (a book, music, or other material) for public distribution, especially for sale.
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To carry further; advance:
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To have a specified range
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To move back from a position of advancement or become smaller:
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To win a hand in poker by beating (someone) on the basis of the last community card that is turned up.
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To turn the attention from one subject to another with little clarity or coherence of thought:
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To look at or around (an area) in an idle or casual manner:
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To clear (an area) by freeing of weeds or other vegetation.
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To scurry about; bustle
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To leave hastily; flee.
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To bring into or take out of a country secretly, under illegal conditions or without paying the required import or export duties
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To make a headlong charge at or upon as a group
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To cause to reach or extend over a given space, distance, or time
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(Baseball) To touch (a base runner) with the ball or to touch (a base) with the ball or while holding the ball, with the aim of putting the runner out
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To move or extend in a certain direction:
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A geographic area occupied by a single animal, mating pair, or group. Animals usually defend their territory vigorously against intruders, especially of the same species, but the defense often takes the form of prominent, threatening displays rather than out-and-out fighting. Different animals mark off territory in different ways, as by leaving traces of their scent along the boundaries or, in the case of birds, modifying their calls to keep out intruders.
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To force one's way; press forward:
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To go on a tour
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To cause to feel strong emotion, especially joy; carry away; enrapture.
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(Nautical) To brace (a yard) fore and aft.
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To move, come, go, etc. little by little
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To leave hurriedly.
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To move or proceed rapidly and jerkily:
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To move or cause to move energetically and busily.
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To hasten.
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A trademark for a file format for graphics, audio, and video data, commonly used for transmitting animation over the Internet.
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(Obsolete) To drift.
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(Scot., North Eng.) To move to other quarters, esp. by stealth
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To throw things at; strike with or as with missiles
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To move swiftly and powerfully, as a rocket
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A part extending from the side of an aircraft, such as an airplane, having a curved upper surface that causes the pressure of air rushing over it to decrease, thereby providing lift.
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To move or act with a speed that suggests such a sound:
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To simulate movement rapidly away from or toward a subject using a zoom lens or other optical device.
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In haste.
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To cut or tear apart roughly or vigorously
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(Slang) To proceed at great speed
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(Slang) To snatch up hastily.
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To make ready; prepare:
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To go as fast as possible, especially in fleeing:
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(Intransitive) To abruptly insert the control rods of a nuclear reactor, usually in case of emergency shutdown.
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To move or proceed away from a place.
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To leave; depart
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To move or proceed away from a place.
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To move or proceed away from a place.
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To travel somewhere, especially on holiday or vacation.
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To go without taking or removing:
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To move or proceed away from a place.
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To resign from or leave a job.
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To move back or away, or seem to do so
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To leave or return, as from a military position.
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To move or proceed away from a place.
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(Intransitive, basketball) A foul committed by pushing against an opponent to both accelerate more quickly and push the opponent in the opposite direction.
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(Idiomatic) To leave
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To blossom
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To affect with force in a way that suggests tearing apart:
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To move or proceed away from a place.
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To be with as a companion.
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To keep company or associate (with someone, esp. someone considered objectionable, undesirable, etc.)
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To associate with others in a brotherly or congenial way.
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(Idiomatic) to stay, linger or loiter
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(Informal) To associate or mingle (with others, esp. famous or socially prominent people)
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To walk, go, or pass at a slow, deliberate pace
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(Intransitive, idiomatic, slang) To spend time doing nothing in particular.
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To be pertinent or relevant:
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To turn one's attention, as in seeking information:
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To betake oneself; go:
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To turn to or make use of a person, strategy, or course of action for help or as a means of achieving something:
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To reverse one's or its course; start to move, go, etc. in the opposite direction
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To arrive.
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(Sports) To score a goal as the last maneuver in a play:
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(Sports) To finish among the first three in a contest; specif., to finish second in a horse or dog race
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To move in or flow through a circle or circuit:
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To cause to flow out suddenly and plentifully
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To increase suddenly:
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To rise to the surface, ready to flow:
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(Intransitive, chemistry) To become liquid by absorbing water from the atmosphere.
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An additive that improves the flow of plastics during fabrication.
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To rise in temperature above the freezing point, so that snow, etc. melts
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To pass or go through; live:
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To give variety to; make diverse:
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To put (a player) at a position in a sport or in a game:
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To conduct; guide:
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To tend (sheep or cattle).
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To move threateningly or menacingly.
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To have the intended effect; operate or work:
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To cause to take action:
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To force, compel, or urge; incite; constrain
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To organize (people, resources, etc.) for active service or use in any emergency, drive, etc.
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To push, drive, or impel onward, forward, or ahead
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To seek or achieve an end by means of; exploit:
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To tear (one's garments or hair) in anguish or rage.
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To break into pieces, as by a blow; cleave or split asunder.
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To break up, turn over, or remove (earth or sand, for example), as with a shovel, spade, or snout, or with claws, paws or hands.
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To slope steeply, as a road
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To strike or drive against with a heavy impact; butt:
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To go down slowly; fall or descend gradually
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To plunge (a pointed weapon or instrument) into something.
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To prop (a vine, etc.) with a stick or sticks
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To control the course of (an activity)
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To manage or regulate the business or affairs of; be in charge of:
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To oversee, direct, or guide
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To administer.
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To proceed or go in a certain direction:
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To act as superintendent of; direct; supervise; manage
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To manage and direct; be in charge of:
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A means of transportation:
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A small stream, often a shallow or intermittent tributary to a river.
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(--- Linguistics) A subdivision of a family of languages, such as the Germanic branch of Indo-European.
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An animal killed, especially in hunting.
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A tear or rip in some surface.
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(Logic) The relation of consequent to antecedent; deduction.
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A group of persons living under a religious rule:
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The act of proceeding, esp. in an orderly manner
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(Math.) A sequence of numbers, each of which is obtained from its predecessor by the same rule
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A regular, customary course or circuit, as by a watchman of a station, a doctor of hospital patients, a drinker of a number of bars, etc.
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(Particle Physics) In string theory, any of various extremely tiny, one-dimensional, vibrating stringlike particles thought to be the basic units of matter
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(Music) A musical form, popular before the time of the sonata, consisting of a string or series of pieces all in the same key, mostly in various dance rhythms, with sometimes an elaborate prelude.
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A series of connected mechanical parts for transmitting motion
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(Botany) Any of various viral diseases of plants characterized by the appearance of discolored stripes on the leaves or stems.
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The power or ability to run.
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(American football) a play in which a player attempts to carry the ball through or past the opposing team
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(Chem.) A trial or reaction for identifying a substance or ingredient
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A discharging or being discharged
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That which pours out; outflow
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Something that resembles this device, especially a run in a stocking.
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A broken or discarded thread.
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A race run by contestants on foot.
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Alternative form of footrace.
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a race between candidates for elective office
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A series of organized, planned actions for a particular purpose, as for electing a candidate
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A small brook or stream; a streamlet.
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(Planetology) Alternative form of rille.
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A small stream; rivulet
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A small stream; rivulet
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To make clear of confusion or involvement; solve
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To melt a metal, especially so that it can be remade into something else.
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pursue for food or sport (as of wild animals)
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(Idiomatic) To hunt for or locate; to search for; to find.
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To act as a guide
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To compose or write out in legal format:
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To lose blood as a result of rupture or severance of blood vessels.
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To provide for consumption, utilization, or operation:
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To sing scat.
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(Brit., Slang) To run away or depart; decamp
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(Idiomatic) To turn away from someone or something, in preparation for running away; to reverse direction; to leave or flee.
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(Slang, former) To beat; hit; strike
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To sleep in a bunk or bed.
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To travel to a higher elevation, especially to a rural region on vacation.
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flee; take to one's heels; cut and run
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(Of a bird) To escape from a pen or similar enclosure.
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To become separated, literally or figuratively
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To trade (something) in the black market.
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(Comput.) To perform the operations indicated in (an instruction or program)
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To exist widely; be prevalent
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To continue in existence; last:
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continue to exist
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To suffer patiently without yielding.
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extend or continue for a certain period of time
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have a tendency or disposition to do or be something; be inclined
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To have a particular mental inclination; tend (toward or to a certain opinion, attitude, etc.)
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To lower or bend the head or body, as in a nod or bow.
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(American football) a play in which a player attempts to carry the ball through or past the opposing team
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Find another word for run. In this page you can discover 361 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for run, like: dash, gallop, sprint, dart, route, clear out, scuttle, whisk, scurry, rush and charge.