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GOOD BAD SERIOUS CRITICAL NEUTRAL
hit

7 definitions found

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

Hit \Hit\, pronoun It. [Obs.] --Chaucer.

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

Hit \Hit\, 3d pers. sing. pres. of {Hide}, contracted from hideth. [Obs.] --Chaucer.

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

Hit \Hit\, verb (used with an object) [imp. & p. p. {Hit}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Hitting}.] [OE. hitten, hutten, of Scand. origin; cf. Dan. hitte to hit, find, Sw. & Icel. hitta.]

1. To reach with a stroke or blow; to strike or touch, usually with force; especially, to reach or touch (an object aimed at).

I think you have hit the mark. --Shak.

2. To reach or attain exactly; to meet according to the occasion; to perform successfully; to attain to; to accord with; to be conformable to; to suit.

Birds learning tunes, and their endeavors to hit the notes right. --Locke.

There you hit him; . . . that argument never fails with him. --Dryden.

Whose saintly visage is too bright To hit the sense of human sight. --Milton.

He scarcely hit my humor. --Tennyson.

3. To guess; to light upon or discover. "Thou hast hit it." --Shak.

4. (Backgammon) To take up, or replace by a piece belonging to the opposing player; -- said of a single unprotected piece on a point.

{To hit off}, to describe with quick characteristic strokes; as, to hit off a speaker. --Sir W. Temple.

{To hit out}, to perform by good luck. [Obs.] --Spenser.

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

Hit \Hit\, verb (used without an object)

1. To meet or come in contact; to strike; to clash; -- followed by against or on.

If bodies be extension alone, how can they move and hit one against another? --Locke.

Corpuscles, meeting with or hitting on those bodies, become conjoined with them. --Woodward.

2. To meet or reach what was aimed at or desired; to succeed, -- often with implied chance, or luck.

And oft it hits Where hope is coldest and despair most fits. --Shak.

And millions miss for one that hits. --Swift.

{To hit on} or {To hit upon}, to light upon; to come to by chance; to discover unexpectedly; as, he hit on the solution after days of trying. "None of them hit upon the art." --Addison.

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

Hit \Hit.\ adjective Having become very popular or acclaimed; -- said of entertainment performances; as, a hit song, a hit movie. [PJC]

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

Hit \Hit\, noun

1. A striking against; the collision of one body against another; the stroke that touches anything.

So he the famed Cilician fencer praised, And, at each hit, with wonder seems amazed. --Dryden.

2. A stroke of success in an enterprise, as by a fortunate chance; as, he made a hit; esp. A performance, as a musical recording, movie, or play, which achieved great popularity or acclaim; also used of books or objects of commerce which become big sellers; as, the new notebook computer was a big hit with business travellers. [1913 Webster +PJC]

What late he called a blessing, now was wit, And God's good providence, a lucky hit. --Pope.

3. A peculiarly apt expression or turn of thought; a phrase which hits the mark; as, a happy hit.

4. A game won at backgammon after the adversary has removed some of his men. It counts less than a {gammon}.

5. (Baseball) A striking of the ball; as, a safe hit; a foul hit; -- sometimes used specifically for a {base hit}.

6. An act of murder performed for hire, esp. by a professional assassin. [PJC]

{Base hit}, {Safe hit}, {Sacrifice hit}. (Baseball) See under {Base}, {Safe}, etc.

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

hit

noun

1: (baseball) a successful stroke in an athletic contest (especially in baseball); "he came all the way around on Williams' hit"

2: the act of contacting one thing with another; "repeated hitting raised a large bruise"; "after three misses she finally got a hit" [syn: {hit}, {hitting}, {striking}]

3: a conspicuous success; "that song was his first hit and marked the beginning of his career"; "that new Broadway show is a real smasher"; "the party went with a bang" [syn: {hit}, {smash}, {smasher}, {strike}, {bang}]

4: (physics) a brief event in which two or more bodies come together; "the collision of the particles resulted in an exchange of energy and a change of direction" [syn: {collision}, {hit}]

5: a dose of a narcotic drug

6: a murder carried out by an underworld syndicate; "it has all the earmarks of a Mafia hit"

7: a connection made via the internet to another website; "WordNet gets many hits from users worldwide"

verb

1: cause to move by striking; "hit a ball"

2: hit against; come into sudden contact with; "The car hit a tree"; "He struck the table with his elbow" [syn: {hit}, {strike}, {impinge on}, {run into}, {collide with}] [ant: {miss}]

3: deal a blow to, either with the hand or with an instrument; "He hit her hard in the face"

4: reach a destination, either real or abstract; "We hit Detroit by noon"; "The water reached the doorstep"; "We barely made it to the finish line"; "I have to hit the MAC machine before the weekend starts" [syn: {reach}, {make}, {attain}, {hit}, {arrive at}, {gain}]

5: affect or afflict suddenly, usually adversely; "We were hit by really bad weather"; "He was stricken with cancer when he was still a teenager"; "The earthquake struck at midnight" [syn: {hit}, {strike}]

6: hit with a missile from a weapon [syn: {shoot}, {hit}, {pip}]

7: encounter by chance; "I stumbled across a long-lost cousin last night in a restaurant" [syn: {stumble}, {hit}]

8: gain points in a game; "The home team scored many times"; "He hit a home run"; "He hit .300 in the past season" [syn: {score}, {hit}, {tally}, {rack up}]

9: cause to experience suddenly; "Panic struck me"; "An interesting idea hit her"; "A thought came to me"; "The thought struck terror in our minds"; "They were struck with fear" [syn: {hit}, {strike}, {come to}]

10: make a strategic, offensive, assault against an enemy, opponent, or a target; "The Germans struck Poland on Sept. 1, 1939"; "We must strike the enemy's oil fields"; "in the fifth inning, the Giants struck, sending three runners home to win the game 5 to 2" [syn: {strike}, {hit}]

11: kill intentionally and with premeditation; "The mafia boss ordered his enemies murdered" [syn: {murder}, {slay}, {hit}, {dispatch}, {bump off}, {off}, {polish off}, {remove}]

12: drive something violently into a location; "he hit his fist on the table"; "she struck her head on the low ceiling" [syn: {hit}, {strike}]

13: reach a point in time, or a certain state or level; "The thermometer hit 100 degrees"; "This car can reach a speed of 140 miles per hour" [syn: {reach}, {hit}, {attain}]

14: produce by manipulating keys or strings of musical instruments, also metaphorically; "The pianist strikes a middle C"; "strike 'z' on the keyboard"; "her comments struck a sour note" [syn: {strike}, {hit}]

15: consume to excess; "hit the bottle"

16: hit the intended target or goal

17: pay unsolicited and usually unwanted sexual attention to; "He tries to hit on women in bars"

GOOD BAD SERIOUS CRITICAL NEUTRAL

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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