All Noun Verb
365,819 examples (0.04 sec)
  • But an even greater show of support came from the common people.
  • Slowly they found this issue to be one they could not support.
  • Through such work, he supported himself after the death of his father.
  • But some students drop out because they must work to help support their families.
  • Being able to use a computer to support teaching and research was quite novel at the time.
  • Both are used in the close air support role.
  • Most of their support came from the poor population.
  • Sometimes direct support units are placed under command of the regiment/brigade they support.
  • Long term support is provided for the last minor version within a major release, for one additional year.
  • The initial version supported a single process at a time.
  • There is, however, no historical evidence yet to support this claim.
  • Their support, however, remained limited to the most needed things.
  • Some were operated by the artillery branch but under command of the supported unit.
  • Around this time, the artist found support from two sources in Russia.
  • Life support systems must be capable of supporting human life for weeks, months or even years.
  • However, mainstream scientific research has not shown strong evidence to support these claims.
  • General support units tend to be moved to where they are most required at any particular time.
  • Many series featured women as the main characters with males as supporting characters.
  • Instead of a list, one can use any other data structure that supports the required operations.
  • Although an established church, the Church of England does not receive any direct government support.
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Meaning of support

  • noun The activity of providing for or maintaining by supplying with money or necessities
    his support kept the family together, they gave him emotional support during difficult times
  • noun Aiding the cause or policy or interests of
    the president no longer has the support of his own party, they developed a scheme of mutual support
  • noun Something providing immaterial assistance to a person or cause or interest
    the policy found little public support, his faith was all the support he needed, the team enjoyed the support of their fans
  • noun A military operation (often involving new supplies of men and materiel) to strengthen a military force or aid in the performance of its mission
    they called for artillery support
  • noun The financial means whereby one lives
    each child was expected to pay for their keep, he applied to the state for support, he could no longer earn his own livelihood
  • noun Supporting structure that holds up or provides a foundation
    the statue stood on a marble support
  • noun The act of bearing the weight of or strengthening
    he leaned against the wall for support
  • noun Any device that bears the weight of another thing
    there was no place to attach supports for a shelf
  • noun Financial resources provided to make some project possible
    the foundation provided support for the experiment
  • verb Give moral or psychological support, aid, or courage to
    She supported him during the illness, Her children always backed her up
  • verb Support materially or financially
    he does not support his natural children, The scholarship supported me when I was in college
  • verb Play a subordinate role to (another performer)
    Olivier supported Gielgud beautifully in the second act