All Adverb
2,168,994 examples (0.20 sec)
  • It was hard for me in my state to make out what was going on.
  • Let no man add to these, neither let him take out from these.
  • He then did move out into a room in their pool house.
  • Much of the building work was carried out with the help of local people and patients.
  • When elements are moved out of their natural place, they naturally move back towards it.
  • The ships were so small that only a small amount of cotton went out.
  • You get together with them and you hear about policy, about reaching out to help people.
  • I think we can get out to-morrow's number without any trouble. Cited from Gentleman From Indiana, by Booth Tarkington
  • You say, however, that you will set out to-morrow for the country. Cited from Clarissa, Volume 4 (of 9), by Samuel Richardson
  • He was moving rapidly from task to task as time ran out.
  • There are six major roads in and out of the city.
  • Perhaps she was going to say that after all she would not go out to-morrow. Cited from Port of Adventure, by Charles N. Williamson and Alice M. Williamson
  • If a war was to break out to-morrow, what should I do? Cited from Esther Waters, by George Moore
  • Influence indeed spread out from Paris, but few new ideas came in.
  • Think what I have on hand and the post going out to-morrow. Cited from Life of Lord Byron, With His Letters and Journals, Vol. 4, ed. by Moore
  • "What do you say if we break camp and get out to-morrow?" Cited from Grace Harlowe's Overland Riders Among the Kentucky Mountaineers, Flower
  • He would see how things turned out to-morrow, and then he would talk to her. Cited from Sister Carrie, by Theodore Dreiser
  • The outer ring road is under construction, but it is largely in use.
  • She won both permitted elections after that until term-limited out.
  • Oh, my lord, if you ever loved me let us set out to-morrow. Cited from London Pride, by M. E. Braddon
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Meaning of out

  • noun (baseball) a failure by a batter or runner to reach a base safely in baseball
    you only get 3 outs per inning
  • verb Reveal (something) about somebody's identity or lifestyle
    The gay actor was outed last week, Someone outed a CIA agent
  • verb Be made known; be disclosed or revealed
    The truth will out
  • adjective Not allowed to continue to bat or run
    he was tagged out at second on a close play, he fanned out
  • adverb Away from home
    they went out last night
  • adverb Moving or appearing to move away from a place, especially one that is enclosed or hidden;
    the cat came out from under the bed