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Uproot synonyms

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To tear out by the roots; uproot
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  1. To tear out by the roots; uproot
  2. To get rid of; eliminate:
To obtain from a substance by chemical or mechanical action, as by pressure, distillation, or evaporation.
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  1. To obtain from a substance by chemical or mechanical action, as by pressure, distillation, or evaporation.
  2. To remove or separate (metal) from ore
  3. To remove for separate consideration or publication; excerpt.
To be removable:
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  1. To be removable:
  2. To be removable
  3. To do away with; eliminate:
To form by hollowing out; dig
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  1. To form by hollowing out; dig
  2. To engage in digging, hollowing out, or removing.
  3. To remove by digging or scooping out.
Used other than as an idiom: see pull,‎ up.
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  1. Used other than as an idiom: see pull,‎ up.
  2. (Idiomatic) Retrieve; get.
  3. (Intransitive) Lift upwards or vertically.
To do away with completely; put an end to; esp., to make (a law, etc.) null and void
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  1. To do away with completely; put an end to; esp., to make (a law, etc.) null and void
  2. (Archaic) To destroy completely.
  3. To abrogate, annul, cancel, eliminate, put an end to, recall, repeal, or revoke, especially things of a seemingly permanent nature, such as customs, institutions, and usages. To abrogate, annul, cancel, eliminate, put an end to, recall, repeal, or revoke, especially things of a seemingly permanent nature, such as customs, institutions, and usages.
(Physics) To participate in annihilation. Used of particles and antiparticles.
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  1. (Physics) To participate in annihilation. Used of particles and antiparticles.
  2. To kill
  3. To consider or cause to be of no importance or without effect; nullify
  1. To make indecipherable; to obliterate
  2. To obscure.
  3. Used other than as an idiom: see blot,"Ž out.
(Informal) All the way; completely:
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  1. (Informal) All the way; completely:
  2. To become clear, unclouded, etc.
  3. To remove the occupants of:
To tear out by the roots; uproot
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  1. To tear out by the roots; uproot
  2. To get rid of; eliminate:
To remove (data) from a computer storage device
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  1. To remove (data) from a computer storage device
  2. To remove (something written, for example) by rubbing, wiping, or scraping.
  3. To remove recorded material from (a magnetic tape or disk, for example):
To get rid of by destroying completely:
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  1. To get rid of by destroying completely:
To put an end to; destroy or cause to die out
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  1. To put an end to; destroy or cause to die out
  2. (Psychology) To bring about the extinction of (a conditioned response).
  3. To cause (a fire or light) to stop burning or shining; put out.
To pull up by the roots; root out
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  1. To pull up by the roots; root out
  2. To remove by surgery.
  3. To destroy or remove completely; exterminate; abolish
To destroy a vitally essential quality in:
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  1. To destroy a vitally essential quality in:
  2. (Informal) To overcome with laughter, chagrin, pleasure, surprise, etc.
  3. To cause (an engine, etc.) to stop; turn off
To settle the affairs of (a business firm, for example) by determining the liabilities and applying the assets to their discharge.
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  1. To settle the affairs of (a business firm, for example) by determining the liabilities and applying the assets to their discharge.
  2. To settle by agreement or legal process the amount of (indebtedness, damages, etc.)
  3. To dispose of or get rid of, as by killing
To render invisible or unreadable, as by erasing or marking over:
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  1. To render invisible or unreadable, as by erasing or marking over:
  2. To blot out or wear away, leaving no traces; erase; efface
  3. To remove or destroy completely so as to leave no trace.
To be removable
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  1. To be removable
  2. To kill or assassinate
  3. To move (something) from where it is; lift, push, transfer, or carry away, or from one place to another
To cause (a cutting from a plant) to develop roots, as by placing in water or in sand, soil, etc.
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  1. To cause (a cutting from a plant) to develop roots, as by placing in water or in sand, soil, etc.
  2. 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.
  3. To remove or get rid of. Often used with out :
Find another word for uproot. In this page you can discover 31 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for uproot, like: eradicate, extract, remove, tear up by the roots, excavate, pull-up, weed-out, rip-up, abolish, annihilate and blot out.