Tumble synonyms

tŭm'bəl
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Part of speech:
To come down (from a source, as from an ancestor)
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To leave (a person or thing) at a specified place
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To fall off or decline precipitously
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To cause to fold, break down, or fall down or inward.
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To undo the order or arrangement of; make less neat; disorder
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To upset the normal functions or health of
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To become flat or flatter
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(Informal) To look at a series of (TV channels) by switching from one to another quickly and randomly
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To rise up or swell, as if pushed up; bulge:
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To mix in a confused, disorderly heap
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To measure the different elevations of (a tract of land) with a level.
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To throw or push over; overturn:
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To fall or plunge headlong
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To fall off or decline precipitously
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To rise and fall in a full, mellow cadence
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To wrinkle or form into folds or creases.
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To execute a somersault.
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To cause or allow (a substance) to run or fall out of a container.
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To fall into sin or error; do wrong
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To move about restlessly; twist and turn:
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To turn one way and then another, as a path; wind; meander
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(Obs.) To set up; erect
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To move while rotating or turning about:
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To come to the ground suddenly and involuntarily
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To perform a nosedive.
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To descend nose down at an acceleration usually exceeding that of free fall. Used of an airplane.
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To fall or drop to a lower level, especially to go down slowly or in stages:
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To slide without turning, as a wheel when skids or brakes are applied on a slippery surface
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To sink or settle, as into mud or slush.
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To bring about the downfall of
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To cause the downfall, destruction, or ending of; overthrow or abolish.
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To undermine, overturn, or render ineffective (a rule or an established notion, such as a stereotype, for example).
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To cause to be psychotic or otherwise severely mentally unsound.
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To throw into confusion; upset.
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To destroy the organization, systematic arrangement, or unity of.
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To disturb or interrupt the orderly course of (a social affair, meeting, etc.)
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To intrude on; inconvenience:
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To botch, bungle; to perform poorly on.
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(Intransitive, idiomatic) Combine thoroughly.
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To mix (a drink or the ingredients of a drink), especially with a muddler.
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To change from a settled condition; disrupt:
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A sudden, swift drop or plunge:
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(Soccer) A shot or pass made by hitting the ball with the head
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A period of decline
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One generation (in a specified lineage)
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A brief plunge into water or other liquid
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A downward course; a decline:
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A decline, as of a business.
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A downward trend; a downturn.
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A downward trend, as in business activity
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A location where a person or thing can be dropped off
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A smooth, usually inclined track, surface, or chute down which to slide, as on a playground
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(Math.) A pattern or state of order existing within apparent disorder, as in the irregularities of a coastline or a snowflake
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A confused noise; a clatter.
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The state or quality of being confused
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(Mathematics) A permutation of a set such that no element is in its previous position.
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Upset of the normal order.
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The quality of being disordered.
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The state or quality of being disorderly.
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The state of being disorganized; as, the disorganization of the body, or of government.
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Food or a meal served to such a group:
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(Sports) A swift takeoff of military aircraft in response to an alert or attack.
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A lack of order or regular arrangement
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A mix-up, mishap, mistake, etc.
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The act or process of gathering into a mass.
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A supply or stock for future or emergency use:
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The type of bright, billowy cloud with a dark, flat base, that develops vertically through all cloud levels and consists mostly of water droplets
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(Mining) A horizontal passageway driven into or along the path of a vein or rock layer
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(Slang) An old or run-down car.
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A mound of earth piled around and over a plant.
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A unified body of matter with no specific shape:
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A natural elevation, such as a small hill.
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A large heap:
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A voltaic pile.
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A violent collision, impact, or explosion, or the force or movement resulting from this:
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(Informal) A large number or amount
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(Intransitive, idiomatic) To become popular; to become commonplace; to become the standard.
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(Intransitive, slang, often with "to") To see through deceit.
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To connect, especially to the Internet or a network.
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To grasp firmly; to become attached to.
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(Idiomatic) To realize; come to understand.
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2012 May 30, John E. McIntyre, “A future for copy editors", Baltimore Sun:
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(Idiomatic) To get what's coming to one: to feel someone's wrath; to receive punishment; to receive a retaliation; to receive a beating.
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To give way; collapse:
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To fall or break down; collapse
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(Intransitive) to fail, to cease to function
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fly around
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To serve as the tip of
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Find another word for tumble. In this page you can discover 100 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for tumble, like: descend, drop, plunge, fall, topple, trip, collapse, confusion, disarrange, disorder and flatten.