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Rid

6 definitions found

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Monosaccharide \Mon'o*sac"cha*ride\, noun Also -rid \-rid\ . [Mono- + saccharide.] (Chem.) A simple sugar; any of a number of sugars (including the trioses, tetroses, pentoses, hexoses, etc.), not decomposable into simpler sugars by hydrolysis. Specif., as used by some, a hexose. The monosaccharides are all open-chain compounds containing hydroxyl groups and either an aldehyde group or a ketone group. [Webster 1913 Suppl.]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Rid \Rid\, imp. & p. p. of {Ride}, verb (used without an object) [Archaic]

He rid to the end of the village, where he alighted. --Thackeray.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Rid \Rid\, verb (used with an object) [imp. & p. p. {Rid} or {Ridded}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Ridding}.] [OE. ridden, redden, AS. hreddan to deliver, liberate; akin to D. & LG. redden, G. retten, Dan. redde, Sw. r[aum]dda, and perhaps to Skr. ?rath to loosen.]

1. To save; to rescue; to deliver; -- with out of. [Obs.]

Deliver the poor and needy; rid them out of the hand of the wicked. --Ps. lxxxii. 4.

2. To free; to clear; to disencumber; -- followed by of. "Rid all the sea of pirates." --Shak.

In never ridded myself of an overmastering and brooding sense of some great calamity traveling toward me. --De Quincey.

3. To drive away; to remove by effort or violence; to make away with; to destroy. [Obs.]

I will red evil beasts out of the land. --Lev. xxvi. 6.

Death's men, you have rid this sweet young prince! --Shak.

4. To get over; to dispose of; to dispatch; to finish. [R.] "Willingness rids way." --Shak.

Mirth will make us rid ground faster than if thieves were at our tails. --J. Webster.

{To be rid of}, to be free or delivered from.

{To get rid of}, to get deliverance from; to free one's self from.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Ride \Ride\, verb (used without an object) [imp. {Rode} (r[=o]d) ({Rid} [r[i^]d], archaic); p. p. {Ridden}({Rid}, archaic); p. pr. & vb. n. {Riding}.] [AS. r[imac]dan; akin to LG. riden, D. rijden, G. reiten, OHG. r[imac]tan, Icel. r[imac][eth]a, Sw. rida, Dan. ride; cf. L. raeda a carriage, which is from a Celtic word. Cf. {Road}.]

1. To be carried on the back of an animal, as a horse.

To-morrow, when ye riden by the way. --Chaucer.

Let your master ride on before, and do you gallop after him. --Swift.

2. To be borne in a carriage; as, to ride in a coach, in a car, and the like. See Synonym, below.

The richest inhabitants exhibited their wealth, not by riding in gilden carriages, but by walking the streets with trains of servants. --Macaulay.

3. To be borne or in a fluid; to float; to lie.

Men once walked where ships at anchor ride. --Dryden.

4. To be supported in motion; to rest.

Strong as the exletree On which heaven rides. --Shak.

On whose foolish honesty My practices ride easy! --Shak.

5. To manage a horse, as an equestrian.

He rode, he fenced, he moved with graceful ease. --Dryden.

6. To support a rider, as a horse; to move under the saddle; as, a horse rides easy or hard, slow or fast.

{To ride easy} (Naut.), to lie at anchor without violent pitching or straining at the cables.

{To ride hard} (Naut.), to pitch violently.

{To ride out}. (a) To go upon a military expedition. [Obs.] --Chaucer. (b) To ride in the open air. [Colloq.]

{To ride to hounds}, to ride behind, and near to, the hounds in hunting.

Syn: Drive.

Usage: {Ride}, {Drive}. Ride originally meant (and is so used throughout the English Bible) to be carried on horseback or in a vehicle of any kind. At present in England, drive is the word applied in most cases to progress in a carriage; as, a drive around the park, etc.; while ride is appropriated to progress on a horse. Johnson seems to sanction this distinction by giving "to travel on horseback" as the leading sense of ride; though he adds "to travel in a vehicle" as a secondary sense. This latter use of the word still occurs to some extent; as, the queen rides to Parliament in her coach of state; to ride in an omnibus.

"Will you ride over or drive?" said Lord Willowby to his quest, after breakfast that morning. --W. Black.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Trisaccharide \Tri*sac"cha*ride\, noun Also -rid \-rid\ (Chem.) A complex sugar, as raffinose, yielding by hydrolysis three simple sugar molecules. [Webster 1913 Suppl.]

From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]:

rid

verb

1: relieve from; "Rid the house of pests" [syn: {rid}, {free}, {disembarrass}]

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Definitions retrieved from the Open Source DICT Webster's English and WordNet 3.0 dictionaries. Click here for database copyright information.

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