Wear synonyms

wâr
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To sing (a melody, for example) on key:
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To consume by wearing
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To make or become worse; lower in quality or value; depreciate
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A decline in the value of an asset over time, due to its increasing obsolescence or the wear and tear due to its use; a deduction on an income tax return of part of the asset’s cost, transforming its declining value into a benefit for the taxpayer. A decline in the value of an asset over time, due to its increasing obsolescence or the wear and tear due to its use; a deduction on an income tax return of part of the asset’s cost, transforming its declining value into a benefit for the taxpayer.
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(Law) Money claimed by, or ordered paid to, a person to compensate for injury or loss caused by the wrong of the opposite party or parties
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The damage, trouble, disadvantage, deprivation, etc. caused by losing something
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The group of natural processes, including weathering, dissolution, abrasion, corrosion, and transportation, by which material is worn away from the earth's surface.
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Loss, damage, or depreciation resulting from ordinary use and exposure.
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(Music) Variation of a theme by shortening, usually halving, the time value of the notes
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A gradual loss, decrease, or destruction by use, wear, decay, deterioration, etc.
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The act or process of corroding.
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(Accounting) A downward revaluation, a write-down.
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A dilapidating or becoming dilapidated
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To carry or hold in the mind over time; harbor:
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To have an effect on; influence; produce a change in
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To use as clothing or personal ornament
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To use as clothing or personal ornament
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To use as clothing or personal ornament
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To use as clothing or personal ornament
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To use as clothing or personal ornament
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To use as clothing or personal ornament
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To dress, esp. in fine garments; clothe; array
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To dress, especially in fine clothes; adorn.
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To defend (a position or area):
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To arrange or fold (something) about as cover or protection:
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To put a harness on (a draft animal).
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To reach into an object.
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(Of time or space) to take or occupy
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To seek or achieve an end by means of; exploit:
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To expend; use up:
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(Idiomatic) To lessen or weaken over time, as from overuse.
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(Intransitive) To become exhausted, tired, fatigued, or weary, as by continued strain or exertion.
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To make smaller or less; reduce or lessen.
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To bring down by cutting.
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To remove something by a scraping action.
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To remove a resource from; deplete:
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To make or become tired or exhausted; weary
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To cause to weaken, be damaged, or diminish, as in quality:
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To lose braking power
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(Figuratively, by extension) To deteriorate; to decline into an unkempt or debased condition.
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To lose strength, soundness, health, beauty, prosperity, etc. gradually; waste away; deteriorate
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To fall into small fragments or pieces; disintegrate:
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The state of the atmosphere at a particular time and place. Weather is described in terms of variable conditions such as temperature, humidity, wind velocity, precipitation, and barometric pressure. Weather on Earth occurs primarily in the troposphere, or lower atmosphere, and is driven by energy from the Sun and the rotation of the Earth. The average weather conditions of a region over time are used to define a region's climate.
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To become gradually less until little remains.
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To become reduced in amount or value; dwindle:
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To draw to a gradual close:
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To become or cause to become less or smaller, as in number, amount, or intensity.
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To be consumed by wearing
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A gradual reduction in number or strength because of stress or military action.
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A wearing away or down by friction
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To become worn or scraped by abrasion:
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To harm by repeated attacks; harry; molest
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To adorn or embellish.
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(Intransitive) To feel care or anxiety; to make or take trouble; to be troublesome.
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To rub (on or against)
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Third-person singular simple present indicative form of clothe
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(Geology) To erode, as the bed of a stream.
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To eat into or wear away gradually, as by rusting or by the action of chemicals
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Eye dialect spelling of don't.
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To discharge surface or excess water:
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To suffer patiently without yielding.
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To wear (something) away by erosion:
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To put something on public display.
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To drive away.
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To wear away along the edges; fray.
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A force on objects or substances in contact with each other that resists motion of the objects or substances relative to each other. &diamf3; Static friction arises between two objects that are not in motion with respect to each other, as for example between a cement block and a wooden floor. It increases to counterbalance forces that would move the objects, up to a certain maximum level of force, at which point the objects will begin moving. It is measured as the maximum force the bodies will sustain before motion occurs. &diamf3; Kinetic friction arises between bodies that are in motion with respect to each other, as for example the force that works against sliding a cement block along a wooden floor. Between two hard surfaces, the kinetic friction is usually somewhat lower than the static friction, meaning that more force is required to set the objects in motion than to keep them in motion.
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(Informal) To work or study hard and steadily
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(Obs.) To overcrowd; cram
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To wear or chafe with friction:
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(Informal) To wear or display, esp. with unnecessary show
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To diminish the energy or strength; fatigue:
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A covering
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a covering designed to be worn on a person's body
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(Law) Everything growing on land except trees, as grass or grain
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Something that can be worn, especially a garment:
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Clothes, especially clothing appropriate for someone's job, status, or to an occasion.
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To pretend to have; feign:
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exhaust or get tired through overuse or great strain or stress
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To make someone tired; to exhaust.
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To make or become weary
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To make or become tired, weary, or worn-out
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To outgrow or outlive
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Used other than as an idiom: see wear,"Ž down.
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exhaust or get tired through overuse or great strain or stress
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exhaust or get tired through overuse or great strain or stress
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(Intransitive) to disappear because of being abraded, over-polished, or abused
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To overcome or put an end to, especially by force or strong opposition:
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(Informal) To place under arrest.
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go to pieces
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Used other than as an idiom: see hold,"Ž out.
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Find another word for wear. In this page you can discover 114 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for wear, like: carry, weather down, deteriorate, depreciation, damage, loss, erosion, wear-and-tear, loss by friction, inroads of time and diminution.