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Shake synonyms

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A disease of cattle and sheep caused by a poisonous, oily alcohol contained in certain plants, as white snakeroot, and characterized by muscular tremors and a stumbling gait: communicated to humans as milk sickness
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  1. A disease of cattle and sheep caused by a poisonous, oily alcohol contained in certain plants, as white snakeroot, and characterized by muscular tremors and a stumbling gait: communicated to humans as milk sickness
  2. The act or condition of trembling
  3. A convulsive fit of shaking. Used with the.
An attack of shivering. Used with the.
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  1. An attack of shivering. Used with the.
  2. A shaking, quivering, or trembling, as from fear or cold
  3. A fragment or splinter of something broken, as glass
To shake involuntarily, as from excitement or anger; quake.
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  1. To shake involuntarily, as from excitement or anger; quake.
  2. To quiver, quake, totter, vibrate, etc.
  3. To feel fear or anxiety:
To vary irregularly, especially in amount:
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  1. To vary irregularly, especially in amount:
  2. To be continually changing or varying in an irregular way
  3. To move back and forth or up and down; rise and fall; undulate, as waves
The act of pulsating; rhythmical beating or throbbing
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  1. The act of pulsating; rhythmical beating or throbbing
  2. A single beat, throb, or vibration.
  3. A beat; throb; vibration
To tremble, as from cold or strong emotion.
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  1. To tremble, as from cold or strong emotion.
  2. To shake with a slight, rapid, tremulous movement.
  3. (Intransitive) To shake or move with slight and tremulous motion; to tremble; to quake; to shudder; to shiver.
To tremble or shake, as the ground does in an earthquake
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  1. To tremble or shake, as the ground does in an earthquake
  2. To shiver or shudder, as with cold or from strong emotion.
  3. To shake or tremble, as from instability or shock.
To cause (a sail) to flutter by sailing too close to the wind.
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  1. To cause (a sail) to flutter by sailing too close to the wind.
  2. To cause to break suddenly into fragments or splinters.
  3. To break into fragments or splinters; shatter.
To vibrate; quiver:
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  1. To vibrate; quiver:
  2. To shake or tremble suddenly and violently, as in horror or extreme disgust
  3. To shiver convulsively, as from fear or revulsion.
To throb; tremble
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  1. To throb; tremble
  2. To move with a slight tremulous motion; tremble, shake, or quiver.
  3. (Intransitive) To beat strongly or rapidly; said especially of the heart.
To become unsteady; begin to give way; falter
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  1. To become unsteady; begin to give way; falter
  2. To move unsteadily back and forth:
  3. To tremble or quaver in sound, as of the voice or a musical note.
To go round and round in a whirling motion:
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  1. To go round and round in a whirling motion:
  2. To give way or fall back; sway, waver, or stagger as from being struck
  3. To feel dizzy:
To move (wings or arms, for example) up and down.
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  1. To move (wings or arms, for example) up and down.
  2. To move back and forth or up and down as in beating the air, usually with some noise
  3. To hang down as a flap
To wave or flap rapidly in an irregular manner:
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  1. To wave or flap rapidly in an irregular manner:
  2. To move with quick vibrations, flaps, etc.
  3. To move or fall in a manner suggestive of tremulous flight:
To walk unsteadily or feebly; stagger.
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  1. To walk unsteadily or feebly; stagger.
  2. To be on the point of failure or collapse
  3. To rock or shake as if about to fall; be unsteady
To produce vibrations or quivering in; cause to tremble
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  1. To produce vibrations or quivering in; cause to tremble
  2. To cause to feel a sudden sensation of pleasure or delight; excite greatly:
  3. To quiver, tremble, or vibrate.
To waver or vacillate in one's opinions or feelings.
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  1. To waver or vacillate in one's opinions or feelings.
  2. To tremble or quaver:
  3. To waver in one's opinions, etc.; vacillate
To move unsteadily, as though about to collapse; totter, sway, or reel, as from a blow, fatigue, drunkenness, etc.
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  1. To move unsteadily, as though about to collapse; totter, sway, or reel, as from a blow, fatigue, drunkenness, etc.
  2. To arrange (the wings of a biplane) so that the leading edge of one wing is either ahead of or behind the leading edge of the other wing.
  3. (Sports) To arrange (the start of a race) with the starting point in the outside lanes progressively closer to the finish line so as to neutralize the advantage of competing in the shorter inside lanes.
To move shakily; wobble:
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  1. To move shakily; wobble:
  2. To move (an attached part, for example) with short, quick motions:
  3. To move in a shaky or wobbly manner; totter
To arouse interest in (a cause, for example) by use of the written or spoken word; discuss or debate.
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  1. To arouse interest in (a cause, for example) by use of the written or spoken word; discuss or debate.
  2. To cause to move with violence or sudden force.
  3. To move violently
To move (a child, for example) back and forth or from side to side, especially in order to soothe or lull to sleep.
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  1. To move (a child, for example) back and forth or from side to side, especially in order to soothe or lull to sleep.
  2. To excite or cause strong feeling in, as by playing rock music.
  3. To move or sway strongly; shake; vibrate
To incline toward change, as in opinion or feeling:
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  1. To incline toward change, as in opinion or feeling:
  2. To cause (a person, an opinion, actions, etc.) to be inclined a certain way or be turned from a given course; influence or divert
  3. To incline or bend to one side; veer:
To walk, trot, etc. with freely swaying, relaxed movements of the limbs
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  1. To walk, trot, etc. with freely swaying, relaxed movements of the limbs
  2. To sway or move backward and forward with regular movement, as a freely hanging object or a ship at anchor; oscillate
  3. To move or wave (a weapon, tool, bat, etc.) with a sweeping motion; flourish; brandish
To jog or run while juggling.
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  1. To jog or run while juggling.
  2. (Architecture) To join by means of joggles, so as to prevent sliding apart; sometimes, loosely, to dowel.
  3. To move with a shaking or lightly jolting motion.
To shake up or jar, as with a bumpy ride or sharp blow
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  1. To shake up or jar, as with a bumpy ride or sharp blow
  2. To cause to move jerkily:
  3. To move or dislodge with a sudden, hard blow; strike heavily or jarringly:
To shake, jolt, or bounce, as in riding
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  1. To shake, jolt, or bounce, as in riding
  2. To move or cause to move with bumps and jolts; bounce.
(Slang) To put (an undesirable person) out by force
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  1. (Slang) To put (an undesirable person) out by force
  2. To move suddenly; spring; jump
  3. To move with an up-and-down motion, as from resilience
To wave or flourish (something, often a weapon) in a menacing, defiant, or excited way.
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  1. To wave or flourish (something, often a weapon) in a menacing, defiant, or excited way.
(Of the form, style, appearance, etc. of people and things) To look strangely different; to stand out awkwardly from its surroundings; to be incongruent.
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  1. (Of the form, style, appearance, etc. of people and things) To look strangely different; to stand out awkwardly from its surroundings; to be incongruent.
  2. To shock or surprise.
  3. To give forth a rudely quivering or tremulous sound; to sound harshly or discordantly.
To change the place or position of:
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  1. To change the place or position of:
  2. To stir the emotions:
  3. To change posture or position; stir:
To grow vigorously; succeed; thrive; prosper
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  1. To grow vigorously; succeed; thrive; prosper
  2. To grow well or luxuriantly; thrive:
  3. To wave (a sword, arm, hat, etc.) in the air; brandish
(Idiomatic) to trigger movement, to get going
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  1. (Idiomatic) to trigger movement, to get going
To affect with irregular and involuntary muscular contractions; throw into convulsions.
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  1. To affect with irregular and involuntary muscular contractions; throw into convulsions.
  2. To affect with or become affected by irregular and involuntary muscular contractions.
  3. To be disturbed or upset:
To cause to jiggle.
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  1. To cause to jiggle.
  2. To move or rock lightly up and down or to and fro in an unsteady, jerky manner:
  3. To move in a succession of quick, slight jerks; rock lightly
To jog or run while juggling.
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  1. To jog or run while juggling.
  2. To shake slightly; to push suddenly but slightly, so as to cause to shake or totter; to jostle; to jog.
  3. To move with a shaking or lightly jolting motion.
To tremble or shake, as the ground does in an earthquake
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  1. To tremble or shake, as the ground does in an earthquake
  2. To shiver or shudder, as with cold or from strong emotion.
  3. To shake or tremble, as from instability or shock.
To utter or sing in a trilling voice.
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  1. To utter or sing in a trilling voice.
  2. (Music) To produce a trill on an instrument or with the voice.
  3. To speak in a quivering voice; utter a quivering sound.
To tremble, as from cold or strong emotion.
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  1. To tremble, as from cold or strong emotion.
  2. To shake with a slight, rapid, tremulous movement.
  3. (Intransitive) To shake or move with slight and tremulous motion; to tremble; to quake; to shudder; to shiver.
To cause to break suddenly into fragments or splinters.
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  1. To cause to break suddenly into fragments or splinters.
  2. To break into many fragments or splinters; shatter
  3. To break into fragments or splinters; shatter.
To vibrate; quiver:
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  1. To vibrate; quiver:
  2. To shake or tremble suddenly and violently, as in horror or extreme disgust
  3. To shiver convulsively, as from fear or revulsion.
To feel great fear or anxiety
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  1. To feel great fear or anxiety
  2. To feel fear or anxiety:
  3. To quiver, quake, totter, vibrate, etc.
To talk in a rapid, tremulous manner expressive of agitation, timidity, etc.; chatter
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  1. To talk in a rapid, tremulous manner expressive of agitation, timidity, etc.; chatter
  2. (Neologism, Internet) To use the microblogging service Twitter.
  3. (Intransitive, Internet) To post an update to Twitter; to twitter or tweet.
To produce (sound) by vibration.
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  1. To produce (sound) by vibration.
  2. To give off (light or sound) by vibration
  3. To move back and forth or to and fro, especially rhythmically and rapidly:
To cause to move with violence or sudden force.
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  1. To cause to move with violence or sudden force.
  2. To stir up interest and support through speeches and writing so as to produce changes
  3. To arouse interest in (a cause, for example) by use of the written or spoken word; discuss or debate.
To move by agitating water or by means of a pumping action:
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  1. To move by agitating water or by means of a pumping action:
  2. To agitate vigorously or turn over repeatedly:
  3. (Figuratively) To produce excessive and sometimes undesirable or unproductive activity or motion.
To disturb or upset severely:
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  1. To disturb or upset severely:
  2. To affect with or become affected by irregular and involuntary muscular contractions.
  3. To be disturbed or upset:
A relatively hard, naturally occurring mineral material. Rock can consist of a single mineral or of several minerals that are either tightly compacted or held together by a cementlike mineral matrix. The three main types of rock are igneous, sedimentary, and metamorphic.
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  1. A relatively hard, naturally occurring mineral material. Rock can consist of a single mineral or of several minerals that are either tightly compacted or held together by a cementlike mineral matrix. The three main types of rock are igneous, sedimentary, and metamorphic.
  2. (Music) To play or dance to rock music.
  3. To excite or cause strong feeling in, as by playing rock music.
To shake or tremble, as from instability or shock.
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  1. To shake or tremble, as from instability or shock.
  2. To shiver or shudder, as with cold or from strong emotion.
  3. To tremble or shake, as the ground does in an earthquake
A relatively hard, naturally occurring mineral material. Rock can consist of a single mineral or of several minerals that are either tightly compacted or held together by a cementlike mineral matrix. The three main types of rock are igneous, sedimentary, and metamorphic.
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  1. A relatively hard, naturally occurring mineral material. Rock can consist of a single mineral or of several minerals that are either tightly compacted or held together by a cementlike mineral matrix. The three main types of rock are igneous, sedimentary, and metamorphic.
  2. (Music) To play or dance to rock music.
  3. To excite or cause strong feeling in, as by playing rock music.
To feel fear or anxiety:
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  1. To feel fear or anxiety:
  2. To quiver, quake, totter, vibrate, etc.
  3. To vibrate or quiver:
To give off (light or sound) by vibration
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  1. To give off (light or sound) by vibration
  2. To progress in a given direction while moving back and forth rapidly:
  3. To produce a sound; resonate:
To displace (a body part), especially to displace a bone from its normal position.
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  1. To displace (a body part), especially to displace a bone from its normal position.
  2. To upset the order of; disarrange; disrupt
  3. To put out of usual or proper place, position, or relationship.
To move, shift, or force from the usual place or position:
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  1. To move, shift, or force from the usual place or position:
  2. To move something, or someone, especially to forcibly move people from their homeland.
  3. To take the place of; supplant or replace (a person or thing that one is the cause of or occasion for removing, pushing aside, etc.)
To break up the quiet or serenity of; agitate (what is quiet or still)
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  1. To break up the quiet or serenity of; agitate (what is quiet or still)
  2. To trouble emotionally or mentally; upset:
  3. To break in on; interrupt
To progress in sequence; go forward:
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  1. To progress in sequence; go forward:
  2. To prompt to action; rouse:
  3. To change posture or position; stir:
To use a shift key.
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  1. To use a shift key.
  2. To move or transfer from one person, place, or position to another
  3. To get along by tricky or evasive means.
Out of the way; completely away:
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  1. Out of the way; completely away:
  2. To rid (the voice) of hoarseness thus
  3. To remove the occupants of:
To relieve (a pack animal, for example) of a burden.
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  1. To relieve (a pack animal, for example) of a burden.
  2. To get rid of (a burden); unload
  3. To rid of a burden; to free from a load carried; to unload.
To get (someone) out of an embarrassing situation; to free from embarrassment
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  1. To get (someone) out of an embarrassing situation; to free from embarrassment
  2. To rid or relieve of something embarrassing, annoying, entangling, perplexing, or burdensome
To relieve of a burden; free from a hindrance or annoyance
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  1. To relieve of a burden; free from a hindrance or annoyance
  2. To remove an encumbrance or burden from (someone or something).
To set free from physical restraint or binding; let go:
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  1. To set free from physical restraint or binding; let go:
  2. (Telephony) (of a call) To hang up.
  3. To loosen; to relax; to remove the obligation of.
To release (a person) from an obligation, restriction, or burden.
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  1. To release (a person) from an obligation, restriction, or burden.
  2. To free from pain, anxiety, or distress:
  3. To set free from duty or work by replacing with oneself or another
(Obs.) To save or deliver, as from danger, difficulty, etc.; rescue (from, out of, etc.)
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  1. (Obs.) To save or deliver, as from danger, difficulty, etc.; rescue (from, out of, etc.)
  2. (Obsolete) Simple past tense and past participle of ride.
  3. To cause (someone) to be free from something; relieve or disencumber:
To free from or relieve of a burden or trouble:
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  1. To free from or relieve of a burden or trouble:
  2. To free from burden, or relieve from trouble.
  3. To relieve (oneself or one's soul, mind, etc.) by revealing or disclosing (something hard to bear, as guilt)
To be unnattained by:
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  1. To be unnattained by:
  2. To escape detection, notice, or understanding by
  3. To avoid or escape from by quickness, cunning, etc.; evade
To avoid or escape from by deceit or cleverness; elude
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  1. To avoid or escape from by deceit or cleverness; elude
  2. To be deceitful or clever in avoiding or escaping something; use evasion
  3. To avoid doing or answering directly; get around; get out of
To fail to use or take advantage of:
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  1. To fail to use or take advantage of:
  2. To cause the loss of
  3. To undergo or suffer loss
To become worse; lose strength, ability, mental keenness, etc.
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  1. To become worse; lose strength, ability, mental keenness, etc.
  2. To slide accidentally on a slippery surface, lose footing, etc.
  3. To slide involuntarily and lose one's balance or foothold.
To cause to be irritated, especially by repeated acts; trouble or annoy:
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  1. To cause to be irritated, especially by repeated acts; trouble or annoy:
  2. To take the trouble (to do something); concern oneself with (accomplishing something):
  3. (Intransitive) To do something which is of negligible inconvenience.
(Now Rare) To disturb the order of
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  1. (Now Rare) To disturb the order of
  2. To disturb the composure or calm of; perturb.
  3. To put into a state of disorder.
To make anxious, uneasy, or restless; disturb; fret
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  1. To make anxious, uneasy, or restless; disturb; fret
  2. To deprive of peace or rest; trouble.
To attract (the attention) away from its original focus; divert.
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  1. To attract (the attention) away from its original focus; divert.
  2. To cause to feel worried or uneasy; unsettle:
  3. To cause (someone) to have difficulty paying attention to something:
To intrude on; inconvenience:
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  1. To intrude on; inconvenience:
  2. To break up the quiet or serenity of; agitate (what is quiet or still)
  3. To break up the settled order or orderly working of
To confuse; agitate
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  1. To confuse; agitate
  2. To move in a quick, flustered way
  3. To move or come down in a flurry.
(Intransitive) To be in a heat or bustle; to be agitated and confused.
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  1. (Intransitive) To be in a heat or bustle; to be agitated and confused.
  2. To make or become nervous or upset.
  3. (By extension) To confuse, befuddle, throw into panic by making overwrought with confusion.
To cause to be alarmed, agitated, or upset; disturb or trouble greatly
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  1. To cause to be alarmed, agitated, or upset; disturb or trouble greatly
  2. To cause (a system) to become altered or imbalanced from a normal state:
  3. (--- Physics & Astronomy) To cause perturbation in (the orbit of a celestial body, for example) by gravitational interaction.
A relatively hard, naturally occurring mineral material. Rock can consist of a single mineral or of several minerals that are either tightly compacted or held together by a cementlike mineral matrix. The three main types of rock are igneous, sedimentary, and metamorphic.
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  1. A relatively hard, naturally occurring mineral material. Rock can consist of a single mineral or of several minerals that are either tightly compacted or held together by a cementlike mineral matrix. The three main types of rock are igneous, sedimentary, and metamorphic.
  2. (Music) To play or dance to rock music.
  3. To excite or cause strong feeling in, as by playing rock music.
To take away the smoothness of; wrinkle; ripple
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  1. To take away the smoothness of; wrinkle; ripple
  2. To turn over (the pages of a book, etc.) rapidly
  3. To beat (a drum, etc.) with a ruffle
To move or go impatiently, angrily, or disdainfully, as with a toss of the head
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  1. To move or go impatiently, angrily, or disdainfully, as with a toss of the head
  2. To toss a coin, as in letting chance decide something
  3. To toss a coin with (someone) for deciding something according to which side will land uppermost
  1. To make upset or uncomfortable
  2. To become unsettled
  3. To change from a settled condition; disrupt:
To become overturned or upset
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  1. To become overturned or upset
  2. To cause (the stomach) to feel ill.
  3. To disturb the functioning, order, or course of:
To secure ratlines to (shrouds).
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  1. To secure ratlines to (shrouds).
  2. To provide with ratlines
To fill with horror and amazement; dismay greatly:
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  1. To fill with horror and amazement; dismay greatly:
  2. To fill with horror or dismay; shock
To overcome with consternation; unnerve; dismay
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  1. To overcome with consternation; unnerve; dismay
  2. To cause consternation
  3. To dismay
To make discouraged; intimidate; dishearten
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  1. To make discouraged; intimidate; dishearten
  2. To lessen the courage or resolution of; dishearten or intimidate:
To make apprehensive or discouraged, as by a problem or troublesome prospect
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  1. To make apprehensive or discouraged, as by a problem or troublesome prospect
  2. To upset or distress:
  3. To cause to lose enthusiasm or resolution; disillusion or discourage:
To cause to feel extreme apprehension or unease; to cause to experience horror.
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  1. To cause to feel extreme apprehension or unease; to cause to experience horror.
  2. To cause unpleasant surprise to; shock:
  3. To shock or disgust
To administer electric current to a patient to treat cardiac arrest or life-threatening arrhythmias.
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  1. To administer electric current to a patient to treat cardiac arrest or life-threatening arrhythmias.
  2. To subject (an animal or person) to an electric shock.
  3. An instance of the passage of an electric current through the body. The amount of injury caused by electric shock depends on the type and strength of the current, the length of time the current is applied, and the route the current takes once it enters the body.
An instance of quaking.
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  1. An instance of quaking.
  2. An earthquake, moonquake, etc.
  3. A shaking or tremor
The act or condition of quivering; tremor; tremble
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  1. The act or condition of quivering; tremor; tremble
  2. A collection or store; arsenal:
  3. A portable case for holding arrows.
An attack of shivering. Used with the.
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  1. An attack of shivering. Used with the.
  2. A shaking, quivering, or trembling, as from fear or cold
  3. A fragment or splinter of something broken, as glass
A vibration or trembling motion.
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  1. A vibration or trembling motion.
  2. The act of shuddering; a convulsive tremor of the body
  3. A convulsive shiver, as from fear or revulsion.
Something that causes emotional excitement
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  1. Something that causes emotional excitement
  2. (--- Med.) An abnormal tremor, as of the circulatory system, that can be felt by the hand on palpation
  3. A thrilling or being thrilled; tremor of excitement
Any involuntary, regularly repeated, spasmodic contraction of a muscle, generally caused by some type of disorder of the nervous system
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  1. Any involuntary, regularly repeated, spasmodic contraction of a muscle, generally caused by some type of disorder of the nervous system
  2. A habitual spasmodic muscular movement or contraction, usually of the face or extremities.
  3. (Short for) tic douloureux
  1. An earthquake.
  2. A tremulous sound; a quaver:
  3. A shake, quiver, or vibration.
A sudden pulling; a tug:
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  1. A sudden pulling; a tug:
  2. A sudden, sharp pain; twinge
  3. A sudden, quick motion, esp. a spasmodic one; tic
A shaking of the ground, caused by volcanic activity or movement around geologic faults. [from 14th c.]
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  1. A shaking of the ground, caused by volcanic activity or movement around geologic faults. [from 14th c.]
  2. A shaking or trembling of the crust of the earth, caused by underground volcanic forces or by breaking and shifting of rock beneath the surface
  3. A sudden movement of the Earth's lithosphere (its crust and upper mantle). Earthquakes are caused by the release of built-up stress within rocks along geologic faults or by the movement of magma in volcanic areas. They are usually followed by aftershocks.
A shaking or tremor
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  1. A shaking or tremor
  2. An earthquake, moonquake, etc.
  3. An earthquake.
A shaking or vibrating movement, as of the earth.
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  1. A shaking or vibrating movement, as of the earth.
  2. A relatively minor seismic shaking or vibrating movement. Tremors often precede larger earthquakes or volcanic eruptions.
  3. A state or feeling of nervousness, worry, or excitement:
(Chiefly in the plural, often with "the") A state of nervousness.
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  1. (Chiefly in the plural, often with "the") A state of nervousness.
  2. (Telecommunications) An abrupt and unwanted variation of one or more signal characteristics.
  3. A fit of nervousness. Often used with the.
(Informal) An initial competitive advantage; a head start:
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  1. (Informal) An initial competitive advantage; a head start:
  2. A step or level:
  3. (Bridge) jump bid
A shaking, quivering, or trembling, as from fear or cold
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  1. A shaking, quivering, or trembling, as from fear or cold
  2. An attack of shivering. Used with the.
  3. A fragment or splinter of something broken, as glass
A disease of cattle and sheep caused by a poisonous, oily alcohol contained in certain plants, as white snakeroot, and characterized by muscular tremors and a stumbling gait: communicated to humans as milk sickness
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  1. A disease of cattle and sheep caused by a poisonous, oily alcohol contained in certain plants, as white snakeroot, and characterized by muscular tremors and a stumbling gait: communicated to humans as milk sickness
  2. The act or condition of trembling
  3. A convulsive fit of shaking. Used with the.
A feeling of great unease or extreme nervousness.
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  1. A feeling of great unease or extreme nervousness.
(Slang, former) A state of nervousness; jitters
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  1. (Slang, former) A state of nervousness; jitters
  2. A feeling of uneasiness or nervousness; the jitters.
The jitters.
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  1. The jitters.
  2. Delirium tremens.
  3. (Informal) pajamas
(Slang) A state of nervousness; jitters
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  1. (Slang) A state of nervousness; jitters
  2. Feelings of uneasiness. Often used with the:
Find another word for shake. In this page you can discover 134 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for shake, like: tremble, shiver, tremble, fluctuate, pulsation, quiver, quake, shiver, shudder, palpitate and waver.