Sink synonyms

sĭngk
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Part of speech:
(--- Theology) To lose primordial innocence and happiness. Used of humanity as a result of the Fall.
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To subside is to lessen, to become inactive or to sink to lower levels.
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The definition of a cesspool is a gross, disgusting or corrupt place, or an underground storage for sewage from sinks and toilets.
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To bend downward; to bring down; to depress; to cause to bend, or fall.
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To run or move with short hurried movements; scurry.
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To cause to sink, sense 1
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Used other than as an idiom: see let,"Ž down.
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(Sports) To fall or roll into a basket or hole. Used of a ball.
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To change an animal's food supply in the months before it is due for slaughter, with the intention of fattening the animal.
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A permanently installed sink, fitted with a water supply and a drain, in which one may wash one's hands and face
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The contents or capacity of such a vessel.
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The amount a pan will hold
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A kind of widemouthed pitcher or jug with a shape like a vase and a handle.
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The capacity or contents of a bowl
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In some invertebrates, a similar cavity serving as an excretory, respiratory, and reproductive duct
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(Intransitive, music) To fall in pitch; to pass from a higher to a lower tone.
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To bend or sag gradually:
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(Statistics) To perform a regression on an explanatory variable.
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To fall or sink heavily; collapse:
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(Idiomatic) to be named, to call oneself
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To plunge, drop, or dip into or as if into a liquid, esp. so as to cover completely
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To go downward
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To go downward
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To establish as a resident or residents
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To go downward
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To go downward
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To go downward
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To go downward
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To cover over; suppress; hide
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(Music) To lower the pitch of
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To swallow up or overwhelm by or as if by overflowing and enclosing:
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To overcome emotionally
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To sink (a boat) by filling with water
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To depress as to direction
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To cause to sink, sense 1
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To cause to sink, sense 1
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To have or go in a direction other than perpendicular or horizontal; slope.
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To direct (a discussion, policy, etc.) so as to favor a particular opinion or side
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(Carpentry) To cut away a narrow strip, as of sapwood, from the edge of.
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To prove deficient or lacking; perform ineffectively or inadequately:
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To fade is defined as to become less bright, to grow more faint, less popular, or less strong, or to begin to wither away and disappear.
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To impair or destroy the value or quality of; ruin:
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(Intransitive) To lose good or desirable qualities.
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Rot is defined as to decay or decompose.
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To make less; to diminish; to reduce.
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(Music) To reduce a perfect or minor interval by a semitone.
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To decrease gradually in size, number, strength, or intensity:
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To cause to rise:
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To float is defined as to be suspended in water or liquid to stay near the surface, or to come into your mind, or to make a suggestion, or to fluctuate in value.
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(UK, slang, intransitive) To begin to feel the effects of a recreational drug.
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To breed and care for to maturity:
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To mention.
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To soak is slang for to overcharge someone.
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(Informal) To exert pressure:
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To make or become weak or weaker.
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To lose strength, soundness, health, beauty, prosperity, etc. gradually; waste away; deteriorate
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To use, consume, spend, or expend thoughtlessly or carelessly.
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(Intransitive) Of a quantity, to become smaller.
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An area of wet, spongy ground consisting mainly of decayed or decaying peat moss (sphagnum) and other vegetation. Bogs form as the dead vegetation sinks to the bottom of a lake or pond, where it decays slowly to form peat. Peat bogs are important to global ecology, since the undecayed peat moss stores large amounts of carbon that would otherwise be released back into the atmosphere. Global warming may accelerate decay in peat bogs and release more carbon dioxide, which in turn may cause further warming.
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(Intransitive, nautical) To overturn.
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To debase is defined as to cheapen, or make lower in value or quality.
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(Geol.) To lower (a land surface) by erosion
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To put to death; kill:
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Deteriorate is defined as to make or become worse or lower in value or quality.
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To plunge into water or other liquid and come out quickly.
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(Sports) To exaggerate a fall in an attempt to induce a referee to call a penalty on an opponent.
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To draw off (a liquid) by a gradual process:
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Drench is defined as to soak, or to make an animal swallow a liquid medicine.
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To ebb means to move out further into the sea and further from land or to gradually decline or lessen.
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(Intransitive) To fail; to miscarry.
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To bring low; to reduce the power, independence, or exaltation of; to lower; to abase; to humiliate.
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(Intransitive) To combine into a whole.
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To fall off or decline precipitously
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(Figuratively, intransitive) To fall or rush headlong into some thing, action, state or condition.
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To bring or reduce to ruin
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To move or walk:
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To stoop is to bend over, or to do something that is demeaning or below your status.
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To extend, as in growth
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To undermine or destroy any endeavor with a stealthy, powerful attack.
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To encounter with courage and fortitude, to defy.
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To gain by struggle
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(Astronomy) To become more nearly full; to show more of the surface; to wax.
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To raise to a more desirable or more excellent quality or condition; make better:
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(Intransitive) To get better, regain one's health.
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To make strong or increase the strength of.
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To allow (something) to develop or increase by a natural process:
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To go or move upward; rise:
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To move in response to the force of gravity.
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To plunge or fall; especially, to fall forward; to decline or slope.
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To waste away or fail to develop
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Retrograde is to move backwards, or to decline to a prior worse condition.
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To make or become worse.
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To get (into or out of clothes) quickly
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To force into bankruptcy.
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(Ergative) (to cause) to decay, to decompose
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To cause the complete ruin or wreckage of
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Shatter is defined as to smash or break into many pieces.
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(Figuratively) To ruin completely and suddenly.
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To reverse the doing of (something accomplished); do away with; cancel; annul
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(UK, intransitive) To clean the utensils, dishes etc. used in preparing and eating a meal.
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To wreck, especially a ship (usually in passive).
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To work as a wrecker
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(Intransitive) To amount to; to add up to.
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To perform a nosedive.
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To slide sideways while moving because of loss of traction:
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To pitch headlong; fall:
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(Often with up) To note, mark or point out for attention.
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(Intransitive) To pine away in longing for something; to have low spirits, especially from lovesickness. [from 14th c.]
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To lose strength or power
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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 drive a blow, ball, missile, etc.
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Ram is defined as to drive or force something into something else.
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To cause to enter; to thrust.
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To plunge (a pointed weapon or instrument) into something.
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(Ergative) To glue; to attach; to adhere.
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Any shallow, rounded hollow or depression, often containing water, as a pond
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The quality or condition of being concave
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A geographic area, such as a sinkhole or basin, that is lower than its surroundings.
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A cavity, gap, or space:
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(Bot.) A tiny depression in a plant cell wall
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The difference height or depth between the vertex and the rim of a curved surface, specifically used for optical elements such as a mirror or lens.
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A natural depression in a land surface formed by the dissolution and collapse of a cavern roof. Sinkholes are roughly funnel-shaped and on the order of tens of meters in size. They generally occur in limestone regions and are connected to subteranean passages.
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A pit for garbage, excrement, etc.
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An armpit is defined as the body part underneath the area where the arm meets the shoulder.
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To a greater extent or degree:
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Right means correctly, completely, thoroughly or exactly.
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To act as a waiter, clerk, servant, etc.
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In a strong manner; greatly, severely, vigorously, etc.
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(Intransitive) To apply, request, or submit.
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Curving outward, like the outer boundary of a circle or sphere.
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Removal of dirt.
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A hole at the lowest point of a mine shaft into which water is drained in order to be pumped out.
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(UK) A sinkhole; A shakehole
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(Intransitive) To become detached or to drop from.
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To dispose of (a corpse) ritualistically by means other than interment or cremation.
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(Intransitive) To go successfully through (an examination, trail, test, etc).
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(Law) To pass to another proprietor by reason of negligence or death
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fall or descend to a lower place or level
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fall or sink heavily
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(Intransitive) To be received or accepted.
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A person or thing from which something comes into being or is derived or obtained:
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The definition of a gutter is a narrow channel that directs and carries water to a specific location.
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Find another word for sink. In this page you can discover 154 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for sink, like: fall, subside, cesspool, decline, scuttle, cast down, let down, drop, finish, washbasin and tub.