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Undertake synonyms

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To work with a set or specified goal or purpose.
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  1. To work with a set or specified goal or purpose.
  2. 1669 May 18, Sir Isaac Newton, Letter (to Francis Aston):
  3. (Archaic) To try to achieve
To draw into; involve:
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  1. To draw into; involve:
  2. To arrange for the use of; reserve:
  3. To interlock with or cause to come into frictional driving contact with
To go out, leave.
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  1. To go out, leave.
  2. To explain something, or give exact details, usually in writing.
  3. To start an activity with the intention of finishing it.
To engage or pledge
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  1. To engage or pledge
  2. To afford a basis for expectation:
  3. (Archaic) To pledge to give in marriage
(Intransitive) To undergo a test before being selected; to audition.
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  1. (Intransitive) To undergo a test before being selected; to audition.
  2. To test something in order to see if it works.
To attempt to open (a door or window) in testing to see whether it is locked
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  1. To attempt to open (a door or window) in testing to see whether it is locked
  2. (Obs.) To find to be so by test or experience; prove
  3. To taste, sample, or otherwise test in order to determine strength, effect, worth, or desirability:
To start doing, acting, going, etc.; get under way
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  1. To start doing, acting, going, etc.; get under way
  2. To cause to start; set about; commence
  3. To do or accomplish something in the least degree. Used in the negative with an infinitive:
To enter upon or have a beginning; start.
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  1. To enter upon or have a beginning; start.
  2. To begin; start; originate
To make available; afford:
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  1. To make available; afford:
  2. To exhibit readiness or desire (to do something); volunteer:
  3. To put forward for consideration; propose:
(Idiomatic) to trigger movement, to get going
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  1. (Idiomatic) to trigger movement, to get going
To do charitable or helpful work without pay:
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  1. To do charitable or helpful work without pay:
  2. To perform or offer to perform a service of one's own free will.
  3. To freely choose to offer or give without being asked or obliged
To bring into practice or use; introduce by first doing or using; start
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  1. To bring into practice or use; introduce by first doing or using; start
  2. To set going by taking the first step; begin:
  3. To teach the fundamentals of some subject to; help to begin doing something
To proceed despite possible danger or risk:
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  1. To proceed despite possible danger or risk:
  2. (Intransitive) to dare to engage in; to attempt without any certainty of success. Used with at or on
  3. To risk or offer.
To expose to danger; chance; risk
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  1. To expose to danger; chance; risk
  2. To venture (something):
  3. To attempt or venture
To gamble or risk; hazard:
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  1. To gamble or risk; hazard:
  2. (Sports) To provide a lead for:
  3. To mark the location or limits of with stakes. Often used with out:
To change posture or position; stir:
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  1. To change posture or position; stir:
  2. To exhibit great activity or energy:
  3. To be put in motion or to turn according to a prescribed motion. Used of machinery.
To take on; assume:
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  1. To take on; assume:
  2. To push or thrust along or through, with or as with the shoulder
  3. To take or carry upon the shoulder
To get involved in.
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  1. To get involved in.
  2. Used other than as an idiom: go into; to enter.
(Intransitive) To busy oneself with.
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  1. (Intransitive) To busy oneself with.
  2. (Intransitive) To tackle (a problem or task).
  3. (Intransitive, of a sailing ship) To change from one tack to another.
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  1. To enter a competition.
  2. To have an interest in or approve of something.
  3. To engage or take part in something.
(Sports) To stop (an opponent carrying the ball), especially by forcing the opponent to the ground.
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  1. (Sports) To stop (an opponent carrying the ball), especially by forcing the opponent to the ground.
  2. To deal with (a difficult person)
  3. To undertake to do or solve (something difficult)
(Idiomatic) To be classified as; to fall under.
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  1. (Idiomatic) To be classified as; to fall under.
  2. (Idiomatic) To enter something (especially a profession) without having planned it.
To make a supposition; suppose or believe:
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  1. To make a supposition; suppose or believe:
  2. To put oneself into
  3. To take upon oneself (a duty or obligation):
To acquire or come into (something usually undesirable); sustain:
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  1. To acquire or come into (something usually undesirable); sustain:
  2. To become liable or subject to as a result of one's actions; bring upon oneself:
To push or apply force to with a shoulder:
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  1. To push or apply force to with a shoulder:
  2. To assume the burden of
  3. To push with a shoulder.
To deal with (a difficult person)
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  1. To deal with (a difficult person)
  2. (Football) To stop (an opponent carrying the ball), esp. by knocking or throwing him or her to the ground
  3. To grab hold of and wrestle with (an opponent).
To hire (a person, business, etc.) to perform under contract
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  1. To hire (a person, business, etc.) to perform under contract
  2. To acquire or incur:
  3. To enter into by contract; establish or settle by formal agreement:
To involve oneself or become occupied; participate:
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  1. To involve oneself or become occupied; participate:
  2. To pledge or promise, especially to marry:
  3. To bind (oneself) by a promise; pledge; specif. (now only in the passive), to bind by a promise of marriage; betroth
To offer or guarantee by a solemn binding promise:
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  1. To offer or guarantee by a solemn binding promise:
  2. To promise to join (a fraternity or similar organization).
  3. To bind by a promise or agreement
To commit oneself by a promise to do or give; pledge:
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  1. To commit oneself by a promise to do or give; pledge:
  2. (Archaic) To pledge to give in marriage
  3. To afford a basis for expecting:
To come near or nearer, as in space or time:
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  1. To come near or nearer, as in space or time:
  2. To begin dealing with
  3. To begin to deal with or work on:
To do or accomplish something in the least degree. Used in the negative with an infinitive:
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  1. To do or accomplish something in the least degree. Used in the negative with an infinitive:
  2. To take the first step in doing; start:
  3. To cause to start; set about; commence
To enter upon or have a beginning; start.
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  1. To enter upon or have a beginning; start.
  2. To begin; start; originate
To get on a boat or ship or (outside the USA) an aeroplane.
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  1. To get on a boat or ship or (outside the USA) an aeroplane.
  2. To go aboard a vessel or aircraft, as at the start of a journey.
  3. To start, begin.
In real property, to pass upon or into; of litigation, to file or present to the court—for example, to enter an appearance into the record; of a contract, to enter into it means to sign or execute it. In real property, to pass upon or into; of litigation, to file or present to the court—for example, to enter an appearance into the record; of a contract, to enter into it means to sign or execute it.
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  1. In real property, to pass upon or into; of litigation, to file or present to the court—for example, to enter an appearance into the record; of a contract, to enter into it means to sign or execute it. In real property, to pass upon or into; of litigation, to file or present to the court—for example, to enter an appearance into the record; of a contract, to enter into it means to sign or execute it.
  2. To start upon; begin
  3. To go to or occupy in order to claim possession of (land).
To induct (an official) into office with a formal ceremony
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  1. To induct (an official) into office with a formal ceremony
  2. To celebrate formally the first public use of; dedicate
  3. To open or begin use of formally with a ceremony; dedicate:
To bring into practice or use; introduce by first doing or using; start
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  1. To bring into practice or use; introduce by first doing or using; start
  2. To teach the fundamentals of some subject to; help to begin doing something
  3. To set going by taking the first step; begin:
To establish or invest (someone) in an office or position.
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  1. To establish or invest (someone) in an office or position.
  2. To start; initiate
  3. To set up; establish; found; introduce
To send out; to start (one) on a career; to set going; to give a start to (something); to put in operation.
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  1. To send out; to start (one) on a career; to set going; to give a start to (something); to put in operation.
  2. To give (someone) a start, as in a career or vocation.
  3. To start (a person) on some course or career
(Baseball) To be the first batter of an inning.
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  1. (Baseball) To be the first batter of an inning.
To move apart or unfold so that the inner parts are displayed; spread out:
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  1. To move apart or unfold so that the inner parts are displayed; spread out:
  2. To undo, recall, or set aside (a judgment, settlement, etc.), so as to leave the matter open to further action
  3. To begin; start
To go out, leave.
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  1. To go out, leave.
  2. To start an activity with the intention of finishing it.
  3. To explain something, or give exact details, usually in writing.
To found; establish:
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  1. To found; establish:
  2. (Now Chiefly Dial.) To cause to start, or move involuntarily; startle
  3. To set into motion, operation, or activity:
To implement, to employ, to put into use.
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  1. To implement, to employ, to put into use.
  2. To occupy; to consume (space or time).
  3. (With on) To accept (a proposal, offer, request, etc.) from.
Find another word for undertake. In this page you can discover 81 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for undertake, like: endeavor, engage, set out, promise, try out, try, begin, commence, offer, set-in-motion and volunteer.