Stuff synonyms

stŭf
Category:
Part of speech:
To throw away.
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To press, force, or drive, particularly in filling, or in thrusting one thing into another; to stuff; to crowd; to fill to superfluity; as, to cram anything into a basket; to cram a room with people.
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(Sports) To impede an opponent.
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Load is defined as to fill something up or to provide with an excess.
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To attempt to dismiss as nonsense.
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To eat too much.
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To fill beyond capacity or beyond what is appropriate.
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(Computing) To decompress (a compressed archive in the StuffIt format).
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(UK, Australia, slang) Clothing.
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To fill out with or as with stuffing or seasoning
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To fill the gorge of; glut
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To produce with effort and against one's will:
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To brusquely force something into a space; cram, squeeze.
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Something that has mass. Most of the matter in the universe is composed of atoms which are themselves composed of subatomic particles .
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To push or shove against something
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Material
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A rule used to choose among solutions to a problem.
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Absorbent paper as material.
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Anything like a web, as in intricacy of pattern or interconnection of elements; network
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Textile is defined as cloth or woven or knitted fabric.
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To force into place; press or drive down
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To fill (an expense account, bill, etc.) with invented or inflated entries
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To plug with a wad
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To push roughly or hastily
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A person who is qualified or suited for a position or activity:
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A woven, knitted, or pressed fabric of fibrous material, as cotton, wool, silk, hair, or synthetic fibers
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To put something into (a container, for example) to capacity or to a desired level:
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To load with a pack; hence, to load; to encumber
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Cash means to exchange, give, get or convert something for coin or currency.
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(Intransitive) To urge or press forward; to force oneself.
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An artificially produced radioactive element whose most stable confirmed isotopes have mass numbers of 293 and 294, with the lighter, more stable isotope having a half-life of less than 80 milliseconds.
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A wheel with teeth around its rim that mesh with the teeth of another wheel to transmit motion. Gears are used to transmit power (as in a car transmission) or change the direction of motion in a mechanism (as in a differential axle). Fixed ratios of speed in various parts of a machine is often established by the arrangement of gears.
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The most central and material part
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To sew loose folds into (a skirt); gather
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(Economics) To make money harder to borrow or obtain.
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(Slang) Silly talk or writing; nonsense.
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(Colloquial) foolish talk; nonsense.
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To swallow up greedily or in large amounts; gulp; gorge; guzzle
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To fill beyond capacity, especially with food; satiate:
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To devour something greedily, gorge, glut.
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To eat or devour like a glutton
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overeat or eat immodestly; make a pig of oneself
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Alternative spelling of gourmandise.
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To binge is defined as to overindulge in an activity or to do something to excess.
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Alternative spelling of pig out.
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To indulge (a person) excessively:
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(Computer science) to create different functions for the same name, to be used in different contexts
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To lay stress upon, emphasize
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Refuse is defined as to reject or to decide to not do something.
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To satisfy (an appetite, desire, etc.) to the full; gratify completely
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To press hard on or together; compress:
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To provide lodging for; quarter.
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To discharge (cargo or a load).
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The basic or most important part; the crucial element or essence:
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The definition of gist is the main point.
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A conventional shape or symbol used to represent the heart, love, or emotion: ♥ or sometimes <3.
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The central, most important part of something; core; essence
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Marrow is defined as an innermost, choice part, especially the fatty tissue inside bones.
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A small piece
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The spongy interior substance of a feather.
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In ancient and medieval philosophy, the fifth essence, or ultimate substance, of which the heavenly bodies were thought to be composed: distinguished from the four elements (air, fire, water, and earth)
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A plant part that usually grows underground, secures the plant in place, absorbs minerals and water, and stores food manufactured by leaves and other plant parts. Roots grow in a root system. Eudicots and magnoliids have a central, longer, and larger taproot with many narrower lateral roots branching off, while monocots have a mass of threadlike fibrous roots , which are roughly the same length and remain close to the surface of the soil. In vascular plants, roots usually consist of a central cylinder of vascular tissue, surrounded by the pericycle and endodermis, then a thick layer of cortex, and finally an outer epidermis or (in woody plants) periderm. Only finer roots (known as feeder roots) actively take up water and minerals, generally in the uppermost meter of soil. These roots absorb minerals primarily through small epidermal structures known as root hairs. In certain plants, adventitious roots grow out from the stem above ground as aerial roots or prop roots, bending down into the soil, to facilitate the exchange of gases or increase support. Certain plants (such as the carrot and beet) have fleshy storage roots with abundant parenchyma in their vascular tissues.
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(Religion, folklore) The spirit or essence of a person usually thought to consist of one's thoughts and personality. Often believed to live on after the person's death.
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An inclination or tendency of a specified kind:
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(Law) The essential part of a complaint or accusation
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Possessions; property
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Belongings; property
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Goodness; virtue:
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Treasured household possessions.
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Personal or intimate belongings of an individual, esp. those worn or carried on the person
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Property that is movable, unlike real estate or things attached to the real estate. However, things attached to real estate may be considered as personal property, also known as personalty, if they can be relocated without doing irrevocable damage—a shed, perhaps, or even a mobile home. Personal property encompasses tangible and intangible non-real property.
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Exercising dominion over property; having custody and control of property. See also custody and ownership.
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Something that is owned.
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A particular state of affairs; a situation:
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(Law) An article of movable personal property.
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Something which is movable; an article of wares or goods; a commodity; a piece of property not fixed, or not a part of real estate; generally, in the plural, goods; wares; furniture.
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Trees or wooded land considered as a source of wood.
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To crowd into or around a place.
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To crowd to capacity:
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One's portable property
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To gulp down; swallow greedily.
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To satisfy (an appetite, for example) fully.
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overeat or eat immodestly; make a pig of oneself
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(Nautical) To carry an excessive amount of sail for the conditions prevailing.
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(Intransitive) To (temporarily) lose one's power of speech, because of embarrassment, fear etc.
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Find another word for stuff. In this page you can discover 99 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for stuff, like: junk, cram, block, load, nonsense, overeat, overfill, unstuff, clobber, farce and gorge.