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Another word for trip

  1. A usually short journey taken for pleasure

      1. A roundtrip in a passenger vehicle at a special low fare.
      2. A group taking such a trip
      3. A round trip (on a train, bus, ship, etc.) at reduced rates, usually with limits set on the dates of departure and return
      1. A short trip or excursion, usually for pleasure; an outing.
      2. (Archaic) A wearisome journey.
      3. Such a trip; excursion
      1. (Gaming) 20-40 table gaming rooms for which the capacity and limits change daily. Junket rooms are often rented out to private vendors who run tour groups through them and give a portion of the proceeds to the main casino.
      2. One taken by a person who is the guest of a business or agency seeking favor or patronage.
      3. A pleasure trip
      1. A public performance or appearance, specif. one by a pitcher in a baseball game
      2. A pleasure trip or holiday outdoors or away from home
      3. An excursion, typically a pleasure trip.
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  2. An act or thought that unintentionally deviates from what is correct, right, or true

      1. An error discovered in a work already printed
      2. An error in printing or writing, especially such an error noted in a list of corrections and bound into a book.
      1. (Law) A mistake in judgment or procedure of a court of record, usually prejudicial to one of the parties
      2. The difference between a computed or estimated result and the actual value, as in mathematics
      3. A mistake.
      1. The quality or condition of being inaccurate.
      2. An instance of being inaccurate; an error.
      3. An error or mistake
      1. The failure of a bequest or devise to take effect because of the death of the person who was to receive it
      2. (Law) The termination or forfeiture of a right or privilege through disuse, through failure of some contingency, or through failure to meet stated obligations within a stated time
      3. A break in continuity; a pause:
      1. (Games) A stroke in billiards that misses or just brushes the ball because of a slip of the cue.
      2. A miss of the object one intended to hit.
      3. A mistake; error
      1. A step that is wrong, a false step.
      2. (Figuratively) An error or mistake.
      3. A mistake in conduct; faux pas
      1. (Baseball) A pitch which was intended to be pitched in a hard to hit location, but instead ends up in an easy to hit place
      2. An error or fault resulting from defective judgment, deficient knowledge, or carelessness.
      3. An error; a blunder.
      1. (Ceramics) Clay thinned to the consistency of cream for use in decorating or casting, or as a cement or coating
      2. The difference between optimal and actual output in a mechanical device.
      3. An error in conduct or thinking; a mistake.
      1. Alternative spelling of slip-up.
      2. (Idiomatic) A mistake or error; a minor misstep.
      3. An error or oversight
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  3. An illusion of perceiving something that does not really exist

      1. The objects or events so perceived.
      2. The imaginary object apparently seen, heard, etc.
      3. Perception of visual, auditory, tactile, olfactory, or gustatory stimuli in the absence of any external objects or events and with a compelling sense of their reality, resulting from certain mental and physical disorders or as a response to a drug.
      1. A series of events involving rapid changes in light intensity and colour.
      2. A rapidly changing series of things seen or imagined, as the figures or events of a dream
      3. A fantastic sequence of haphazardly associative imagery, as seen in dreams or fever.
      1. Part or all of this entry has been imported from the 1913 edition of Webster's Dictionary, which is now free of copyright and hence in the public domain. The imported definitions may be significantly out of date, and any more recent senses may be completely missing.
      2. Phantasmagoria
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  4. A temporary concentration of interest

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  1. To catch the foot against something and lose one's balance

  2. To bound lightly

      1. To travel or move often from place to place. Often used in combination:
      2. To jump on one foot or with both feet at the same time.
      3. (Informal) To get on (a train) surreptitiously in order to ride without paying a fare:
      1. To bounce over or be deflected from a surface; skim or ricochet:
      2. To pass from point to point, omitting or disregarding what intervenes:
      3. To leap, jump, or spring lightly; specif., to move along by hopping lightly on first one foot and then the other
      1. (Intransitive) to move hurriedly or as by twitching or bouncing
      2. To move rapidly along a surface, usually with frequent light contacts or changes of direction; skip or glide quickly:
      3. To fish by drawing a lure or baited hook over the surface of the water with a skipping movement.
      1. (Slang) To buy something or pay an expense:
      2. To stretch (a spring, etc.) beyond the point where it will spring back fully
      3. To release from a checked or inoperative position:
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  3. To make or go on a journey

      1. To make a journey; travel.
      2. To go on a trip; travel
      3. To travel over or through.
      1. To cause to move into a certain position:
      2. To go through a trial, test, examination, or course of study successfully; satisfy given requirements or standards
      3. To pronounce; utter:
      1. To journey or travel from place to place, especially on foot.
      2. To follow (a route, etc.); travel, esp. walk, along, over, or through
      3. To travel through or over; traverse.
      1. To go about in the company of a particular group; associate:
      2. (--- Informal) To move swiftly:
      3. To pass or journey over or through; traverse:
      1. (Informal) To go, esp. on foot
      2. To journey on foot, especially to hike through mountainous areas.
      3. To travel slowly or laboriously
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  4. To release or move (a switch, for example) in order to activate, deactivate, or control a device

      1. To propel or discharge into the air by any means:
      2. To form on a potter's wheel:
      3. To put on or off hastily or carelessly:
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    trip up

  1. To make an error or mistake

Another word for trip

  1. A journey

      1. A long journey to a foreign or distant place, especially by sea.
      2. A written account of a voyage
      3. The events of a journey of exploration or discovery considered as material for a narrative.
      1. A usually short journey made for pleasure; an outing.
      2. A group taking such a trip
      3. A round trip (on a train, bus, ship, etc.) at reduced rates, usually with limits set on the dates of departure and return
      1. A brief trip to or through a place for the purpose of seeing it:
      2. A journey to fulfill a round of engagements in several places:
      3. (Cycling) The Tour de France
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  1. To stumble

      1. To pitch headlong; fall:
      2. To cause to fall or collapse; bring down:
      3. To fall suddenly, clumsily, or helplessly
      1. To go, move, pass, etc. smoothly, quickly, or easily
      2. To fall into fault or error. Often used with up.
      3. To decline from a former or standard level; fall off:
      1. To move with abrupt movements; move haltingly or jerkily.
      2. To roll, pitch, or sway suddenly forward or to one side
      3. To roll or pitch suddenly or erratically:
      1. To lose a secure footing or positioning; slip:
      2. To move in this manner on a sled, the feet, etc. in contact with a smooth surface, esp. snow or ice
      3. (--- Baseball) To drop down from a running into a lying or diving position when approaching a base so as to avoid being tagged out.
      1. To become stuck as in soft ground; bog down
      2. To stumble, especially to stumble and go lame. Used of horses.
      3. To stumble, fall, or go lame
      1. To drop or come down freely under the influence of gravity:
      2. To pass into a particular state, condition, or situation:
      3. To come forth as if by falling; issue:
      1. To plunge or toss with the bow and stern rising and falling abruptly
      2. To fix or set at a particular point, level, degree, etc.
      3. To fall or plunge headlong
      1. To use a plunger to try to unblock (a drain, for example).
      2. To fall rapidly:
      3. To fall off or decline precipitously
      1. To sit or lie with the body and limbs spread out awkwardly.
      2. To sit or lie in such a position
      3. To spread out in an awkward or uneven way, esp. so as to take up more space than is necessary, as handwriting, a line of men, etc.
      1. To lean forward as if on the point of falling; overbalance; totter
      2. To bring about the downfall, destruction, or ending of.
      3. To fall (over) because or as if top-heavy
  2. To cause to stumble

      1. To shape, mold, or form with or on a block:
      2. (Sports) To block an opponent
      3. To stop or impede the passage of or movement through; obstruct:
      1. To interfere with action or progress.
      2. To obstruct or delay the progress of:
      3. To keep back; restrain; get in the way of; prevent; stop
      1. To cause to cohere or stick together in a mass:
      2. To be or become tight, hard, or stiff
      3. To unite or hold, as by a feeling of loyalty or love
      1. To fasten by means of tackle
      2. To grab hold of and wrestle with (an opponent).
      3. (Football) To stop an opponent who is carrying the ball, esp. by knocking or throwing the opponent to the ground
      1. To bring down from a position of authority or power; topple
      2. To bring about the downfall of (a government, etc.), especially by force.
      3. To throw or turn over; upset
      1. To move (something) by exerting force against it; thrust or shove:
      2. To advance despite difficulty or opposition; press forward:
      3. To move by being pushed
      1. To get rid of (a habit)
      2. To extend the leg away from the body; strike out with the foot or feet.
      3. To drive or move (a ball, etc.) by striking with the foot
      1. To move forward roughly, often by shoving someone:
      2. To push quickly, forcefully, or roughly:
      3. To push roughly or hastily
      1. To lead into error (of judgment); deceive or delude
      2. To lead in the wrong direction.
      3. To give a wrong impression or lead toward a wrong conclusion, especially by intentionally deceiving.
  3. To step lightly

      1. To pass from point to point, omitting or disregarding what intervenes:
      2. To leap, jump, or spring lightly; specif., to move along by hopping lightly on first one foot and then the other
      3. To fail to play back a portion of the recording, esp. as a result of the tonearm striking a surface imperfection
      1. To act or conduct oneself in a specified way:
      2. To put (a specified card) into play
      3. (Music) To perform on an instrument:
      1. To move about or behave playfully; romp:
      2. To make merry; have fun
      3. To play or romp about in a happy, carefree way
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Synonym Study

  • Expedition is applied to a journey, march, etc. taken by an organized group for some definite purpose a military expedition, a zoological expedition to Africa
  • Jaunt is applied to a short, casual trip taken for pleasure or recreation a jaunt to the city
  • Voyage , in current use, implies a relatively long journey by water or sometimes by air or through space a voyage across the Atlantic, a voyage to the moon
  • Journey , a somewhat more formal word, generally implies travel of some length, usually over land the journey was filled with hardships
  • Trip most frequently implies a relatively short course of travel, although it is also commonly used as an equivalent for journey a vacation trip, a trip around the world