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(Sports) To attempt to prevent the opposition from scoring while playing in or near (a goal or area of a field, for example).
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  1. (Sports) To attempt to prevent the opposition from scoring while playing in or near (a goal or area of a field, for example).
  2. To support or maintain, as by argument or action; justify:
  3. In litigation, to oppose a claimant’s case; to advance or protect one’s own adverse interests. Also, as an attorney, to represent the defendant in a criminal case or civil proceeding. In litigation, to oppose a claimant’s case; to advance or protect one’s own adverse interests. Also, as an attorney, to represent the defendant in a criminal case or civil proceeding.
To keep from being subjected to difficulty or unpleasantness:
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  1. To keep from being subjected to difficulty or unpleasantness:
  2. To keep safe; to preserve something that already exists, as in protecting trade and protecting consumers. To keep safe; to preserve something that already exists, as in protecting trade and protecting consumers.
  3. To keep from being damaged, attacked, stolen, or injured; guard.
(Informal) To cause (votes, a political delegation, etc.) to go to the support of a particular candidate or cause
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  1. (Informal) To cause (votes, a political delegation, etc.) to go to the support of a particular candidate or cause
  2. To give forth or produce:
  3. To set free, as from captivity, peril, or evil:
To release from an entanglement or difficulty; disengage.
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  1. To release from an entanglement or difficulty; disengage.
  2. To set free; release or disentangle (from a net, difficulty, etc.)
(Law) To take (a person or thing) out of legal custody by force
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  1. (Law) To take (a person or thing) out of legal custody by force
  2. (Law) To remove (a person or property) from legal custody by force, in violation of the law.
  3. To free or save from danger, imprisonment, evil, etc.
To make available:
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  1. To make available:
  2. To make free, as from confinement or oppression:
  3. To remove obstructions or entanglements from; clear:
(Chemistry) To release (a gas, for example) from combination.
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  1. (Chemistry) To release (a gas, for example) from combination.
  2. (Slang) To obtain by illegal or stealthy action:
  3. (Chem.) To free from combination in a compound
(Telephony) (of a call) To hang up.
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  1. (Telephony) (of a call) To hang up.
  2. (Soccer) To set up; to provide with a goal-scoring opportunity
  3. To set free from pain, cares, etc.; relieve
(Law) To release (a child) from the control of parents or a guardian.
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  1. (Law) To release (a child) from the control of parents or a guardian.
  2. To free from bondage, oppression, or restraint; liberate.
To obtain the release of by paying a certain price.
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  1. To obtain the release of by paying a certain price.
  2. To obtain the release of (a captive or property) by paying the demanded price
  3. The money paid to secure the release of a person held captive, whether as a result of having been kidnapped or captured in some other way; the release of a captured person in exchange for money or other consideration. The money paid to secure the release of a person held captive, whether as a result of having been kidnapped or captured in some other way; the release of a captured person in exchange for money or other consideration. To gain the release of a captive by paying the price demanded; to hold a person captive and insist on payment as the condition of release.
To turn in (coupons, for example) and receive something in exchange.
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  1. To turn in (coupons, for example) and receive something in exchange.
  2. To turn in (trading stamps or coupons) for a prize, premium, discount, etc.
  3. To set free by paying a ransom
To rescue or bring back (a person or people) from error, vice, etc. to ways of living or thinking regarded as right; reform
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  1. To rescue or bring back (a person or people) from error, vice, etc. to ways of living or thinking regarded as right; reform
  2. To demand the restoration or return of (a possession, for example); claim again or back:
  3. To bring into or return to a suitable condition for use, as cultivation or habitation:
(Mech.) To use (heat, energy, pressure, etc. which would otherwise be wasted) by employing special arrangements or devices
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  1. (Mech.) To use (heat, energy, pressure, etc. which would otherwise be wasted) by employing special arrangements or devices
  2. (Chem.) To produce (a compound, product, etc.) again chemically, as from a derivative or by modification to a physically changed, but not chemically changed, form
  3. To effect regeneration:
(Now Chiefly Brit.) To pick up; fetch
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  1. (Now Chiefly Brit.) To pick up; fetch
  2. To call for (someone); pick up:
  3. To be the site for (an accumulating mass), especially as a consequence of disuse or neglect:
(Computers) To copy (data) into memory or onto a storage device, such as a hard disk.
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  1. (Computers) To copy (data) into memory or onto a storage device, such as a hard disk.
  2. To fill, supply, or stock.
  3. To put aside, or accumulate, for use when needed
To come together; collect:
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  1. To come together; collect:
  2. To gather together or accumulate a large quantity of (something):
  3. To be the site of (an increasing mass), especially as a result of neglect:
To pile up, collect, or gather together, esp. over a period of time
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  1. To pile up, collect, or gather together, esp. over a period of time
  2. To be the site for (a gradually increasing mass), especially as a result of disuse or neglect:
  3. To gather or cause to increase; amass:
To pick up or collect (molten glass) using a tool in glass blowing.
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  1. To pick up or collect (molten glass) using a tool in glass blowing.
  2. To put (the pages or signatures of a book) in proper order for binding
  3. To get or collect gradually from various places, sources, etc.; amass; accumulate
(Idiomatic, intransitive) To build up a supply of something, usually for use at a particular time in the future, when the time is right.
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  1. (Idiomatic, intransitive) To build up a supply of something, usually for use at a particular time in the future, when the time is right.
(Idiomatic, intransitive) To collect or accumulate, as a backlog.
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  1. (Idiomatic, intransitive) To collect or accumulate, as a backlog.
  2. To form a pile, stack, or heap.
(Intransitive) To hide, to be hidden.
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  1. (Intransitive) To hide, to be hidden.
  2. To stash or store something in a secret location.
An area of computer memory devoted to the high-speed retrieval of frequently used or requested data.
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  1. An area of computer memory devoted to the high-speed retrieval of frequently used or requested data.
  2. To hide or store in a cache
To stow or secure in a safe place.
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  1. To stow or secure in a safe place.
  2. (Intransitive) To obtain passage (on a ship or similar vehicle) by secreting oneself inside before departure.
To protect from loss or harm; preserve:
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  1. To protect from loss or harm; preserve:
  2. To use carefully or sparingly, avoiding waste:
  3. To keep (a quantity) constant through physical or chemical reactions or evolutionary changes.
To save; reserve:
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  1. To save; reserve:
  2. To maintain for use or service:
  3. To celebrate; observe:
To void or annul a judicial decision, order, and so on, usually on a motion to set aside by the party that is affected detrimentally and based upon some irregularity in the original proceeding. To void or annul a judicial decision, order, and so on, usually on a motion to set aside by the party that is affected detrimentally and based upon some irregularity in the original proceeding.
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  1. To void or annul a judicial decision, order, and so on, usually on a motion to set aside by the party that is affected detrimentally and based upon some irregularity in the original proceeding. To void or annul a judicial decision, order, and so on, usually on a motion to set aside by the party that is affected detrimentally and based upon some irregularity in the original proceeding.
To give or grant out of one's resources; afford:
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  1. To give or grant out of one's resources; afford:
  2. To hold back from; withhold or avoid:
  3. To give up the use or possession of; part with or give up conveniently
To cut short or reduce:
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  1. To cut short or reduce:
  2. To cut short; reduce; abridge
(Archaic) To make little of; belittle.
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  1. (Archaic) To make little of; belittle.
  2. (Archaic) To belittle; minimize; disparage
  3. (Intransitive) To become less.
To give forth or produce:
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  1. To give forth or produce:
  2. (Informal) To cause (votes, a political delegation, etc.) to go to the support of a particular candidate or cause
  3. To express in words; declare or utter:
To cause to be free from danger, imprisonment, or difficulty; save.
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  1. To cause to be free from danger, imprisonment, or difficulty; save.
  2. (Law) To remove (a person or property) from legal custody by force, in violation of the law.
  3. (Law) To take (a person or thing) out of legal custody by force
To keep from being damaged, lost, or wasted; save
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  1. To keep from being damaged, lost, or wasted; save
  2. To use carefully or sparingly, avoiding waste:
  3. To protect from loss or harm; preserve:
To manage economically; conserve
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  1. To manage economically; conserve
  2. To use sparingly or economically; conserve:
  3. (Archaic) To provide with a husband or become the husband of; marry
To protect (wildlife or natural resources) in a designated area, often for regulated hunting or fishing.
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  1. To protect (wildlife or natural resources) in a designated area, often for regulated hunting or fishing.
  2. To keep in perfect or unaltered condition; maintain unchanged:
  3. To save from decay by the use of some preservative substance, such as as sugar or salt; to season and prepare (fruits, meat, etc.) for storage.
To use carefully or sparingly, avoiding waste:
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  1. To use carefully or sparingly, avoiding waste:
  2. To keep from being damaged, lost, or wasted; save
  3. To economize:
To practice being economical (by using things sparingly or in moderation, and by avoiding waste or extravagance).
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  1. To practice being economical (by using things sparingly or in moderation, and by avoiding waste or extravagance).
  2. To avoid waste or needless expenditure; reduce expenses
  3. To practice economy, as by avoiding waste or reducing expenditures.
To give or grant out of one's resources; afford:
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  1. To give or grant out of one's resources; afford:
  2. To hold back from; withhold or avoid:
  3. To treat with mercy or leniency; refrain from killing, injuring, troubling, or distressing; save
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  1. To preserve food by canning, freezing, drying, etc.
  2. To perform an action without attracting attention.
  3. To run a ship aground intentionally to avoid a collision
(Idiomatic) To save or preserve (especially money) for future use.
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  1. (Idiomatic) To save or preserve (especially money) for future use.
To accumulate a stockpile (of)
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  1. To accumulate a stockpile (of)
  2. To accumulate and maintain a supply of for future use.
(Computers) To copy (data) into memory or onto a storage device, such as a hard disk.
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  1. (Computers) To copy (data) into memory or onto a storage device, such as a hard disk.
  2. To fill, supply, or stock.
  3. To put aside, or accumulate, for use when needed