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starts

6 definitions found

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

start \start\ (st[aum]rt), verb (used without an object) [imp. & p. p. {started}; p. pr. & vb. n. {starting}.] [OE. sterten; akin to D. storten to hurl, rush, fall, G. st["u]rzen, OHG. sturzen to turn over, to fall, Sw. st["o]rta to cast down, to fall, Dan. styrte, and probably also to E. start a tail; the original sense being, perhaps, to show the tail, to tumble over suddenly. [root]166. Cf. {Start} a tail.]

1. To leap; to jump. [Obs.]

2. To move suddenly, as with a spring or leap, from surprise, pain, or other sudden feeling or emotion, or by a voluntary act.

And maketh him out of his sleep to start. --Chaucer.

I start as from some dreadful dream. --Dryden.

Keep your soul to the work when ready to start aside. --I. Watts.

But if he start, It is the flesh of a corrupted heart. --Shak.

3. To set out; to commence a course, as a race or journey; to begin; as, to start in business.

At once they start, advancing in a line. --Dryden.

At intervals some bird from out the brakes Starts into voice a moment, then is still. --Byron.

4. To become somewhat displaced or loosened; as, a rivet or a seam may start under strain or pressure.

{To start after}, to set out after; to follow; to pursue.

{To start against}, to act as a rival candidate against.

{To start for}, to be a candidate for, as an office.

{To start up}, to rise suddenly, as from a seat or couch; to come suddenly into notice or importance.

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

Start \Start\ (st[aum]rt), verb (used with an object)

1. To cause to move suddenly; to disturb suddenly; to startle; to alarm; to rouse; to cause to flee or fly; as, the hounds started a fox.

Upon malicious bravery dost thou come To start my quiet? --Shak.

Brutus will start a spirit as soon as Caesar. --Shak.

2. To bring into being or into view; to originate; to invent.

Sensual men agree in the pursuit of every pleasure they can start. --Sir W. Temple.

3. To cause to move or act; to set going, running, or flowing; as, to start a railway train; to start a mill; to start a stream of water; to start a rumor; to start a business.

I was engaged in conversation upon a subject which the people love to start in discourse. --Addison.

4. To move suddenly from its place or position; to displace or loosen; to dislocate; as, to start a bone; the storm started the bolts in the vessel.

One, by a fall in wrestling, started the end of the clavicle from the sternum. --Wiseman.

5. [Perh. from D. storten, which has this meaning also.] (Naut.) To pour out; to empty; to tap and begin drawing from; as, to start a water cask.

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

Start \Start\, noun

1. The act of starting; a sudden spring, leap, or motion, caused by surprise, fear, pain, or the like; any sudden motion, or beginning of motion.

The fright awakened Arcite with a start. --Dryden.

2. A convulsive motion, twitch, or spasm; a spasmodic effort.

For she did speak in starts distractedly. --Shak.

Nature does nothing by starts and leaps, or in a hurry. --L'Estrange.

3. A sudden, unexpected movement; a sudden and capricious impulse; a sally; as, starts of fancy.

To check the starts and sallies of the soul. --Addison.

4. The beginning, as of a journey or a course of action; first motion from a place; act of setting out; the outset; -- opposed to {finish}.

The start of first performance is all. --Bacon.

I see you stand like greyhounds in the slips, Straining upon the start. --Shak.

{At a start}, at once; in an instant. [Obs.]

At a start he was betwixt them two. --Chaucer.

{To get the start}, or {To have the start}, to begin before another; to gain or have the advantage in a similar undertaking; -- usually with of. "Get the start of the majestic world." --Shak. "She might have forsaken him if he had not got the start of her." --Dryden.

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

Start \Start\, noun [OE. stert a tail, AS. steort; akin to LG. stert, steert, D. staart, G. sterz, Icel. stertr, Dan. stiert, Sw. stjert. [root]166. Cf. Stark naked, under {Stark}, {Start}, verb (used without an object)]

1. A tail, or anything projecting like a tail.

2. The handle, or tail, of a plow; also, any long handle. [Prov. Eng.]

3. The curved or inclined front and bottom of a water-wheel bucket.

4. (Mining) The arm, or lever, of a gin, drawn around by a horse.

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

START \START\ (st[aum]rt), noun [From Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty.] A Treaty between the United States and the Soviet Union which provided for stepwise reductions in the number of nuclear weapons possessed by each country. [PJC]

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

start

noun

1: the beginning of anything; "it was off to a good start"

2: the time at which something is supposed to begin; "they got an early start"; "she knew from the get-go that he was the man for her" [syn: {beginning}, {commencement}, {first}, {outset}, {get-go}, {start}, {kickoff}, {starting time}, {showtime}, {offset}] [ant: {end}, {ending}, {middle}]

3: a turn to be a starter (in a game at the beginning); "he got his start because one of the regular pitchers was in the hospital"; "his starting meant that the coach thought he was one of their best linemen" [syn: {start}, {starting}]

4: a sudden involuntary movement; "he awoke with a start" [syn: {startle}, {jump}, {start}]

5: the act of starting something; "he was responsible for the beginning of negotiations" [syn: {beginning}, {start}, {commencement}] [ant: {finish}, {finishing}]

6: a line indicating the location of the start of a race or a game [syn: {start}, {starting line}, {scratch}, {scratch line}]

7: a signal to begin (as in a race); "the starting signal was a green light"; "the runners awaited the start" [syn: {starting signal}, {start}]

8: the advantage gained by beginning early (as in a race); "with an hour's start he will be hard to catch" [syn: {start}, {head start}]

verb

1: take the first step or steps in carrying out an action; "We began working at dawn"; "Who will start?"; "Get working as soon as the sun rises!"; "The first tourists began to arrive in Cambodia"; "He began early in the day"; "Let's get down to work now" [syn: {get down}, {begin}, {get}, {start out}, {start}, {set about}, {set out}, {commence}] [ant: {end}, {terminate}]

2: set in motion, cause to start; "The U.S. started a war in the Middle East"; "The Iraqis began hostilities"; "begin a new chapter in your life" [syn: {begin}, {lead off}, {start}, {commence}] [ant: {end}, {terminate}]

3: leave; "The family took off for Florida" [syn: {depart}, {part}, {start}, {start out}, {set forth}, {set off}, {set out}, {take off}]

4: have a beginning, in a temporal, spatial, or evaluative sense; "The DMZ begins right over the hill"; "The second movement begins after the Allegro"; "Prices for these homes start at $250,000" [syn: {begin}, {start}] [ant: {cease}, {end}, {finish}, {stop}, {terminate}]

5: bring into being; "He initiated a new program"; "Start a foundation" [syn: {originate}, {initiate}, {start}]

6: get off the ground; "Who started this company?"; "We embarked on an exciting enterprise"; "I start my day with a good breakfast"; "We began the new semester"; "The afternoon session begins at 4 PM"; "The blood shed started when the partisans launched a surprise attack" [syn: {start}, {start up}, {embark on}, {commence}]

7: move or jump suddenly, as if in surprise or alarm; "She startled when I walked into the room" [syn: {startle}, {jump}, {start}]

8: get going or set in motion; "We simply could not start the engine"; "start up the computer" [syn: {start}, {start up}] [ant: {stop}]

9: begin or set in motion; "I start at eight in the morning"; "Ready, set, go!" [syn: {start}, {go}, {get going}] [ant: {halt}, {stop}]

10: begin work or acting in a certain capacity, office or job; "Take up a position"; "start a new job" [syn: {start}, {take up}]

11: play in the starting lineup

12: have a beginning characterized in some specified way; "The novel begins with a murder"; "My property begins with the three maple trees"; "Her day begins with a workout"; "The semester begins with a convocation ceremony" [syn: {begin}, {start}]

13: begin an event that is implied and limited by the nature or inherent function of the direct object; "begin a cigar"; "She started the soup while it was still hot"; "We started physics in 10th grade" [syn: {begin}, {start}]

14: bulge outward; "His eyes popped" [syn: {start}, {protrude}, {pop}, {pop out}, {bulge}, {bulge out}, {bug out}, {come out}]

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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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