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Unload synonyms

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To get rid of (a burden); unload
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  1. To get rid of (a burden); unload
  2. To rid of a burden; to free from a load carried; to unload.
  3. To relieve (a pack animal, for example) of a burden.
To take out (the contents of something); empty.
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  1. To take out (the contents of something); empty.
  2. To excrete body wastes.
  3. To make void or of no validity; invalidate:
(Computers) To transfer (data) to a peripheral device.
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  1. (Computers) To transfer (data) to a peripheral device.
  2. (Informal) To get rid of and pass on to another:
  3. To get rid of things, work, or problems by passing them on to someone or something else
To put to inconvenience; trouble.
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  1. To put to inconvenience; trouble.
  2. To cause bother to; inconvenience
  3. To cause someone inconvenience
To relieve (a ship, for example) of a burden or of contents; unload.
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  1. To relieve (a ship, for example) of a burden or of contents; unload.
  2. To unload or empty (contents).
  3. To relieve oneself or itself of (a burden, load, etc.)
To throw down or out roughly; empty out or unload as in a heap or mass
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  1. To throw down or out roughly; empty out or unload as in a heap or mass
  2. To empty (material) out of a container or vehicle:
  3. To empty out (a container or vehicle), as by overturning or tilting.
(Medicine) To separate from surrounding living tissue. Used of dead tissue.
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  1. (Medicine) To separate from surrounding living tissue. Used of dead tissue.
  2. To cast off or shed (skin or a covering):
  3. To be shed, cast off, or discarded; come off
(Nautical) To remove an oar or mast from its normal position
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  1. (Nautical) To remove an oar or mast from its normal position
  2. To become or be capable of becoming removed or detached.
  3. (Naut.) To remove (an oar, mast, etc.) from the proper position for use
(Intransitive) To become less serious or more cheerful.
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  1. (Intransitive) To become less serious or more cheerful.
  2. To alleviate; to reduce the burden of.
  3. To become light; grow brighter
(Archaic) To unload (a cargo, ship, etc.)
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  1. (Archaic) To unload (a cargo, ship, etc.)
  2. To disburden; take the burden from; relieve.
  3. (Intransitive) To discharge a cargo; discharge a burden.
To let fall; drop:
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  1. To let fall; drop:
  2. To give birth to prematurely:
  3. To calculate astrologically:
To remove from a container, from packaging, or from packing.
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  1. To remove from a container, from packaging, or from packing.
  2. To remove the contents of (a suitcase, for example).
  3. To remove the contents of a packed trunk, suitcase, etc.
To reduce the pressure on (a ski or skateboard) by shifting one's weight in order to execute a turn.
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  1. To reduce the pressure on (a ski or skateboard) by shifting one's weight in order to execute a turn.
To set free from duty or work by replacing with oneself or another
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  1. To set free from duty or work by replacing with oneself or another
  2. (Baseball) To serve as a relief pitcher
  3. To ease, lighten, or reduce (pain, anxiety, etc.)
To surrender (stolen goods or money, for example) unwillingly.
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  1. To surrender (stolen goods or money, for example) unwillingly.
  2. To discharge violently; spew.
  3. To bring up and expel from the throat or stomach; vomit.
To unburden; relieve:
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  1. To unburden; relieve:
  2. To become empty:
  3. To transfer or pour off completely:
To disembark from an airplane.
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  1. To disembark from an airplane.
  2. To get out of an airplane after it lands
To free from or relieve of a burden or trouble:
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  1. To free from or relieve of a burden or trouble:
  2. To free from burden, or relieve from trouble.
  3. To relieve (oneself or one's soul, mind, etc.) by revealing or disclosing (something hard to bear, as guilt)
To remove one or more items from the packaging, container, vehicle, or vessel in which shipped with other items.
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  1. To remove one or more items from the packaging, container, vehicle, or vessel in which shipped with other items.
To rid of a burden; to free from a load carried; to unload.
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  1. To rid of a burden; to free from a load carried; to unload.
  2. To get rid of (a burden); unload
  3. To relieve (a pack animal, for example) of a burden.
To undergo or cause the release of stored energy or electric charge, as from a battery or capacitor.
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  1. To undergo or cause the release of stored energy or electric charge, as from a battery or capacitor.
  2. To release, as from confinement, care, or duty:
  3. To shoot:
To place (goods or stock, for example) on the market in large quantities and at a low price.
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  1. To place (goods or stock, for example) on the market in large quantities and at a low price.
  2. To dump commodities
  3. To discharge cargo or contents; unload.
(Archaic) To unload (a cargo, ship, etc.)
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  1. (Archaic) To unload (a cargo, ship, etc.)
  2. To disburden; take the burden from; relieve.
  3. (Intransitive) To discharge a cargo; discharge a burden.
(Computing) To terminate a computer program.
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  1. (Computing) To terminate a computer program.
  2. To terminate; to call the end of.
  3. (Surfing) Of a wave, to break all at once, instead of progressively along its length.
To get rid of; discard:
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  1. To get rid of; discard:
  2. To get rid of in an abrupt, rough, or careless manner
  3. To dump commodities
To sell at low cost, in order to sell it quickly.
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  1. To sell at low cost, in order to sell it quickly.
(Idiomatic) To abandon or betray one's supporters or principles to seek profit or other personal advantage.
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  1. (Idiomatic) To abandon or betray one's supporters or principles to seek profit or other personal advantage.
  2. To sell all of a product that is in stock.
Find another word for unload. In this page you can discover 33 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for unload, like: disburden, void, offload, discommode, discharge, dump, slough, unship, lighten, unlade and cast.