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RUN - Play Run on Poki. Run watchers. Can we get this song on Spotify tho. Run watch tv. This is me when it's school Me: the last cookie My sister: I'm going to get it. Me: I will get it And then I run. Amazing Movie. Just Wanna RUN. 1:57 when the csgo bomb has 10 seconds left. oh wait... Run watch command in background. Asvinku kandippa Oru periya like pote aanum yarum like pannuvinga 👍👍👍👍👍👍👍. Please someone else tell me you hear eggmayo eggmayo eggmayo. Millenials have adopted the houseplant industry. because it heals their ancient, archangel psoriasis.
English [ edit] Run on Wikipedia Alternative forms [ edit] rin ( dialectal) Etymology [ edit] From Middle English runnen, ronnen ( “ to run ”) alteration (due to the past participle runne, runnen, yronne) of Middle English rinnen ( “ to run ”) from Old English rinnan, iernan ( “ to run ”) and Old Norse rinna ( “ to run ”) both from Proto-Germanic *rinnaną ( “ to run ”) compare also *rannijaną ( “ to make run ”. from Proto-Indo-European *h₃reyH. “ to boil, churn ”. Cognate with Scots rin ( “ to run ”) West Frisian rinne ( “ to walk, march ”) Dutch rennen ( “ to run, race ”) German rennen ( “ to run, race ”) rinnen ( “ to flow ”) Danish rende ( “ to run ”) Swedish ränna ( “ to run ”) Icelandic renna ( “ to flow ”. Non-Germanic cognates include Albanian rend ( “ to run, run after ”. See random. Pronunciation [ edit] US, UK) IPA ( key. ɹʌn/ Northern England) IPA ( key. ɹʊn/ Rhymes: ʌn Verb [ edit] a runner running (sense 1) Women running (sense 1) in a 100-meter foot race run ( third-person singular simple present runs, present participle running, simple past ran, past participle run) To move swiftly. ( intransitive) To move forward quickly upon two feet by alternately making a short jump off either foot. Compare walk. ) Run, Sarah, run! 1967, Sleigh, Barbara, Jessamy, 1993 edition, Sevenoaks, Kent: Bloomsbury, →ISBN, page 122: Through the open front door ran Jessamy, down the steps to where Kitto was sitting at the bottom with the pram beside him. For more examples of usage of this term, see Citations:run. ( intransitive) To go at a fast pace, to move quickly. The horse ran the length of the track. I have been running all over the building looking for him. Sorry, I've got to run; my house is on fire. ( transitive) To cause to move quickly; to make move lightly. Every day I run my dog across the field and back. I'll just run the vacuum cleaner over the carpet. Run your fingers through my hair. Can you run these data through the program for me and tell me whether it gives an error? transitive or intransitive) To compete in a race. The horse will run the Preakness next year. I'm not ready to run a marathon. ( intransitive) Of fish, to migrate for spawning. ( intransitive, soccer) To carry a football down the field. ( transitive) To achieve or perform by running or as if by running. The horse ran a great race. ( intransitive) To flee from a danger or towards help. Whenever things get tough, she cuts and runs. When he's broke, he runs to me for money. ( figuratively, transitive) To go through without stopping, usually illegally. run a red light or stop sign; run a blockade ( transitive, juggling, colloquial) To juggle a pattern continuously, as opposed to starting and stopping quickly. ( fluids) To flow. ( intransitive, figuratively) To move or spread quickly. There's a strange story running around the neighborhood. The flu is running through my daughter's kindergarten. ( intransitive) Of a liquid, to flow. The river runs through the forest. There's blood running down your leg. ( intransitive) Of an object, to have a liquid flowing from it. Your nose is running. Why is the hose still running? My cup runneth over. ( transitive) To make a liquid flow; to make liquid flow from an object. You'll have to run the water a while before it gets hot. ( intransitive) To become liquid; to melt. (Can we date this quote by Joseph Addison and provide title, author's full name, and other details? as wax dissolves, as ice begins to run (Can we date this quote by John Woodward (naturalist) and provide title, author's full name, and other details? Sussex iron ores run freely in the fire. ( intransitive) To leak or spread in an undesirable fashion; to bleed (especially used of dye or paint. He discovered during washing that the red rug ran on his white sheet, staining it pink. To fuse; to shape; to mould; to cast. to run bullets (Can we date this quote by Henry Felton and provide title, author's full name, and other details? The fairest diamonds are rough till they are polished, and the purest gold must be run and washed, and sifted in the ore. ( nautical, of a vessel) To sail before the wind, in distinction from reaching or sailing close-hauled. ( social) To carry out an activity. ( transitive) To control or manage, be in charge of. My uncle ran a corner store for forty years. She runs the fundraising. My parents think they run my life. He is running an expensive campaign. 1972 December 29, Richard Schickel, “Masterpieces underrated and overlooked”, in Life, volume 73, number 25, page 22: A friend of mine who runs an intellectual magazine was grousing about his movie critic, complaining that though the fellow had liked The Godfather (page 58) he had neglected to label it clearly as a masterpiece. 2013 May 11, “ What a waste ”, in The Economist, volume 407, number 8835, page 12: India is run by gerontocrats and epigones: grey hairs and groomed heirs. ( intransitive) To be a candidate in an election. I have decided to run for governor of California. We're trying to find somebody to run against him next year. ( transitive) To make run in a race or an election. He ran his best horse in the Derby. The Green Party is running twenty candidates in this election. To exert continuous activity; to proceed. to run through life; to run in a circle ( intransitive) To be presented in the media. The story will run on the 6-o'clock news. The latest Robin Williams movie is running at the Silver City theatre. Her picture ran on the front page of the newspaper. ( transitive) To print or broadcast in the media. run a story; run an ad ( transitive) To transport someone or something. Could you run me over to the store? Please run this report upstairs to director's office. ( transitive) To smuggle illegal goods. to run guns; to run rum (Can we date this quote by Jonathan Swift and provide title, author's full name, and other details? Heavy impositions [ …] are a strong temptation of running goods. ( transitive, agriculture) To sort through a large volume of produce in quality control. Looks like we're gonna have to run the tomatoes again. To extend or persist, statically or dynamically, through space or time. ( intransitive) To extend in space or through a range (often with a measure phrase. The border runs for 3000 miles. The leash runs along a wire. The grain of the wood runs to the right on this table. It ran in quality from excellent to substandard. ( intransitive) To extend in time, to last, to continue (usually with a measure phrase. The sale will run for ten days. The contract runs through 2008. The meeting ran late. The book runs 655 pages. The speech runs as follows: … ( transitive) To make something extend in space. I need to run this wire along the wall. ( intransitive) Of a machine, including computer programs, to be operating or working normally. My car stopped running. That computer runs twenty-four hours a day. Buses don't run here on Sunday. ( transitive) To make a machine operate. It's full. You can run the dishwasher now. Don't run the engine so fast. ( transitive) To execute or carry out a plan, procedure, or program. They ran twenty blood tests on me and they still don't know what's wrong. Our coach had us running plays for the whole practice. I will run the sample. Don't run that software unless you have permission. My computer is too old to run the new OS. To pass or go quickly in thought or conversation. to run from one subject to another Virgil, in his first Georgic, has run into a set of precepts foreign to his subject. ( copulative) To become different in a way mentioned (usually to become worse. Our supplies are running low. They frequently overspent and soon ran into debt. Have I not cause to rave and beat my breast, to rend my heart with grief and run distracted? 1968, Paul Simon, The Boxer (song) I was no more than a boy / In the company of strangers / In the quiet of the railway station / Running scared. ( transitive) To cost a large amount of money. Buying a new laptop will run you a thousand dollars. Laptops run about a thousand dollars apiece. ( intransitive) Of stitches or stitched clothing, to unravel. My stocking is running. To pursue in thought; to carry in contemplation. (Can we date this quote by Robert South and provide title, author's full name, and other details? to run the world back to its first original (Can we date this quote by Arthur Collier and provide title, author's full name, and other details? I would gladly understand the formation of a soul, and run it up to its punctum saliens. To cause to enter; to thrust. to run a sword into or through the body; to run a nail into one's foot (Can we date this quote by Sir Walter Scott and provide title, author's full name, and other details? You run your head into the lion's mouth. (Can we date this quote by Charles Dickens and provide title, author's full name, and other details? having run his fingers through his hair There was also hairdressing: hairdressing, too, really was hairdressing in those times — no running a comb through it and that was that. It was curled, frizzed, waved, put in curlers overnight, waved with hot tongs; …. To drive or force; to cause, or permit, to be driven. Bible, Acts xxvii. 41 They ran the ship aground. (Can we date this quote by John Ray and provide title, author's full name, and other details? A talkative person runs himself upon great inconveniences by blabbing out his own or other's secrets. (Can we date this quote by John Locke and provide title, author's full name, and other details? Others, accustomed to retired speculations, run natural philosophy into metaphysical notions. To cause to be drawn; to mark out; to indicate; to determine. to run a line To encounter or incur (a danger or risk. to run the risk of losing one's life (Can we date this quote by Francis Bacon and provide title, author's full name, and other details? He runneth two dangers. To put at hazard; to venture; to risk. (Can we date this quote by Edward_Hyde, 1st_Earl_of_Clarendon and provide title, author's full name, and other details? He would himself be in the Highlands to receive them, and run his fortune with them. To tease with sarcasms and ridicule. To sew (a seam) by passing the needle through material in a continuous line, generally taking a series of stitches on the needle at the same time. To control or have precedence in a card game. Every three or four hands he would run the table. To be in form thus, as a combination of words. (Can we date this quote by Robert Sanderson (theologian) and provide title, author's full name, and other details? The king's ordinary style runneth, Our sovereign lord the king. " 1922, Ben Travers, chapter 5, in A Cuckoo in the Nest: The departure was not unduly prolonged. In the road Mr. Love and the driver favoured the company with a brief chanty running: “Got it? —No, I ain't, old on, —Got it? Got it? —No, old on sir. ” ( archaic) To be popularly known; to be generally received. (Can we date this quote by Sir William Temple, 1st Baronet and provide title, author's full name, and other details? Men gave them their own names, by which they run a great while in Rome. (Can we date this quote by Richard Knolles and provide title, author's full name, and other details? Neither was he ignorant what report ran of himself. To have growth or development. Boys and girls run up rapidly. (Can we date this quote by John Mortimer and provide title, author's full name, and other details? if the richness of the ground cause turnips to run to leaves To tend, as to an effect or consequence; to incline. A man's nature runs either to herbs or weeds. Temperate climates run into moderate governments. To have a legal course; to be attached; to continue in force, effect, or operation; to follow; to go in company. Certain covenants run with the land. (Can we date this quote by Sir Josiah Child and provide title, author's full name, and other details? Customs run only upon our goods imported or exported, and that but once for all; whereas interest runs as well upon our ships as goods, and must be yearly paid. To encounter or suffer (a particular, usually bad, fate or misfortune. 1748, Samuel Richardson, Clarissa, I. 8: Don't let me run the fate of all who show indulgence to your sex […. ( golf) To strike (the ball) in such a way as to cause it to run along the ground, as when approaching a hole. ( video games, rare) To speedrun. Synonyms [ edit] The terms below need to be checked and allocated to the definitions (senses) of the headword above. Each term should appear in the sense for which it is appropriate. Use the templates. syn, en. or. ant, en. to add them to the appropriate sense(s. extend go lead hunt hunt down hurry pass track down travel speed Hyponyms [ edit] re-run run across run after run aground run along run amok run amuck run around run away run by run down run for the hills run in run into run of the mill run off run on run out run over run through run to run up run up against Idioms: run a bath run a fever run a risk run a temperature run an errand run circles around run for the roses run high run hot and cold run hot run in the family run into the ground run low run out of steam run rampant run scared run someone off their feet run the gamut run the gauntlet run the show up and running Derived terms [ edit] edit] Translations [ edit] to move quickly on two feet Abkhaz: please add this translation if you can Albanian: vrapoj (sq) American Sign Language: S@SideChesthigh-S@SideChesthigh CirclesMidline-CirclesMidline Arabic: رَكَضَ (ar. rakaḍa) جَرَى (ar. jarā) Egyptian Arabic: جري ( gerī) Hijazi Arabic: جري ( jirī) Moroccan Arabic: جْرى ( jra) Armenian: վազել (hy. vazel) Aromanian: fug, alag Assamese: দৌৰা ( doura) Asturian: correr Avar: please add this translation if you can Azerbaijani: yüyürmək Bashkir: ү ү ( yügerew) Basque: korrika egin (eu) lasterka egin (eu) Belarusian: ́ impf ( bjéhacʹ) ́ pf ( pabjéhacʹ. abstract) ́ impf ( bjéhčy. concrete) ́ pf ( pabjéhčy) Bengali: দৌড়ান ( dôuṛan) Breton: redek (br) Bulgarian: ́ (bg) impf ( bjágam. abstract) ́ (bg) impf ( tíčam) Burmese: ပြေး (my. pre: Catalan: córrer (ca) Chechen: please add this translation if you can Chinese: Cantonese: 走 ( zau 2) 跑 ( paau 2) Dungan: ( po) Hakka: 走 ( chéu) Mandarin: 跑 (zh. pǎo) 奔跑 (zh. bēnpǎo) Min Nan: 走 (zh-min-nan. cháu) Chuvash: ( čup) Crimean Tatar: çapmaq. northern dialect) cuvurmaq Czech: běhat (cs) impf ( abstract) běet (cs) impf ( concrete) Dalmatian: cuar Danish: løbe (da) Dutch: rennen (nl) lopen (nl) Esperanto: kuri (eo) Estonian: jooksma (et) Ewe: u du Faroese: renna Finnish: juosta (fi) French: courir (fr) Friulian: cori Galician: correr (gl) Georgian: სირბილი ( sirbili) German: rennen (de) laufen (de) Alemannic German: lauffe Greek: τρέχω (el. trécho) Ancient: τρέχω ( trékhō) Gujarati: દોડવું ( doḍvũ) Hebrew: רָץ (he. rats) Hindi: दौड़ना (hi. dauṛnā) Hungarian: fut (hu) Icelandic: hlaupa (is) Ido: kurar (io) hastar (io) Indonesian: lari (id) berlari (id) menjalankan (id) Irish: rith Italian: correre (it) Japanese: 走る (ja. はしる, hashiru) Kannada: ಓಡು (kn. ōḍu) Kazakh: ү і (kk. jügirw) Khmer: រត់ (km. rŭət) Korean: 달리다 (ko. dallida) 뛰다 (ko. ttwida) Kurdish: Kurmanji: bezîn (ku) revîn (ku) bazdan (ku) Sorani: ڕاکردن (ku. rakirdin) Kyrgyz: ү ү үү (ky. cügürüü) Lao: ແລ່ນ ( lǣn) Latgalian: skrīt Latin: currō (la) Latvian: skriet Lithuanian: bėgti (lt) Luxembourgish: lafen, rennen Macedonian: ́ impf ( t́rča) pf ( istrča) Malay: berlari, lari (ms) Malayalam: ഓടുക (ml. ōṭuka) Maltese: ġera Manx: roie Maori: oma Mongolian: ү (mn. güjh) North Frisian. Föhr-Amrum) luup, laap ( Sylt) Northern Altai: ӱ ӱ ( čügürer) Northern Ohlone: othemhimah Norwegian: løpe (no) springe (no) Novial: kurse Occitan: córrer (oc) Old Church Slavonic: Cyrillic: ѣ impf ( běgati. abstract) ѣ impf ( běati. concrete) Glagolitic: ⰱⱑⰳⰰⱅⰹ impf ( běgati. abstract) ⰱⱑⰶⰰⱅⰹ impf ( běati. concrete) Old East Slavic: ѣ impf ( běgati. abstract) ѣ impf ( běati. concrete) Ossetian: please add this translation if you can Pashto: الاکول ( alākawə́l) Persian: دویدن (fa. davidan) Polabian: bezǝt impf ( concrete) Polish: biegać (pl) impf ( abstract) biec (pl) impf ( concrete) Portuguese: correr (pt) Quechua: qurriy Romanian: a alerga (ro) a fugi (ro) Romansch: currer, cuorer, curer, curir, correr, cuorrer Russian: ́ (ru) impf ( bégatʹ) ́ (ru) pf ( pobégatʹ. abstract) ́ (ru) impf ( beátʹ) ́ (ru) pf ( pobeátʹ. concrete) Sardinian: cúrrere, curri, cúrriri Scots: rin Scottish Gaelic: ruith Serbo-Croatian: Cyrillic: impf Roman: trčati (sh) impf Sicilian: cùrriri (scn) Sinhalese: දුවනවා ( duvanavā) Slovak: behať impf ( abstract) beať impf ( concrete) Slovene: teči (sl) impf Slovincian: bjìe̯găc impf ( abstract) Sorbian: Lower Sorbian: běgaś impf ( abstract) běaś impf ( concrete) Upper Sorbian: běhać impf ( abstract) běeć impf ( concrete) Southern Altai: јӱ ӱ ӱ ( ǰügürü) Spanish: correr (es) Swahili: kukimbia Swedish: springa (sv) Tagalog: tumakbo Tajik: (tg. davidan) Tamil: ஓடு (ta. ōṭu) Tatar: ө ә (tt. yögerergä) Telugu: పరుగెత్తు (te. parugettu) Thai: วิ่ง (th. wîng) Turkish: koşmak (tr) Turkmen: çapmak Tuvan: ң ( maŋnaar) ү ү ( čügürär) Ukrainian: і́ (uk) impf ( bíhaty. abstract) і́ (uk) impf ( bíhty. concrete) Urdu: دوڑنا ( dauṛnā) Uyghur: يۈگۈرمەك ( yügürmek) Uzbek: yugurmoq (uz) Venetian: córar, córer, córare, corer (vec) Vietnamese: chạy (vi) Walloon: cori (wa) Waray-Waray: dalagan Welsh: rhedeg (cy) Westrobothnian: kuut, spriint, löup, föött, spraang Yagnobi: Yiddish: לויפֿן ( loyfn) to move or spread quickly to flow Bulgarian: ́ (bg. teká) Catalan: fluir (ca) escolar-se (ca) Mandarin: 流 (zh. liú) Czech: téct (cs) téci (cs) Danish: løbe (da. about tears, poetic) trille, rulle Finnish: virrata (fi) juosta (fi) French: s'écouler (fr) couler (fr) German: fließen (de) Greek: τρέχω (el. trécho) ρέω (el. réo) κυλώ (el. kyló) Italian: fluire (it) Kazakh: Arabic: اعۋ Korean: 흐르다 (ko. heureuda) Macedonian: ( teče) Malay: mengalir Manx: sheel Polish: cieknąć (pl) Portuguese: correr (pt) manar (pt) fluir (pt) Russian: (ru) impf ( tečʹ) Serbo-Croatian: proticati (sh) strujati Lower Sorbian: běaś impf Spanish: fluir (es) afluir (es) correr (es) Swedish: rinna (sv) Tuvan: ( agar) Vietnamese: chảy (vi) to have a liquid flowing from to extend in space or through a range to sail a boat with the wind coming from behind to extend in time, to last, to continue to make something extend in space of a machine, to be operating normally to make a machine operate to execute or carry out a plan, procedure or program to be a candidate in an election to make run in a race or an election to leak, spread or bleed in an undesirable fashion to become different, usually worse to go through without stopping to transport someone or something to smuggle illegal goods — see smuggle to cost a large amount of money of fish, to migrate for spawning to flee away from a danger or towards help agriculture: to sort through to control or have precedence in a card game juggling: to juggle a pattern continuously Noun [ edit] diagram of stairs, showing the run Stockings with a run (line of stitches that has come undone) in them run ( plural runs) Act or instance of running, of moving rapidly using the feet. I just got back from my morning run. 2012 June 9, Owen Phillips, “Euro 2012: Netherlands 0-1 Denmark”, in BBC Sport  Krohn-Dehli took advantage of a lucky bounce of the ball after a battling run on the left flank by Simon Poulsen, dummied two defenders and shot low through goalkeeper Maarten Stekelenburg's legs after 24 minutes. Act or instance of hurrying (to or from a place. not necessarily by foot) dash or errand, trip. 1759, N. Tindal, The Continuation of Mr Rapin's History of England, volume 21 (continuation volume 9) page 92: …] and on the 18th of January this squadron put to sea. The first place of rendezvous was the boy of port St. Julian, upon the coast of Patagonia, and all accidents were provided against with admirable foresight. Their run to port St. Julian was dangerous [ …] I need to make a run to the store. A pleasure trip. Let's go for a run in the car. (Can we date this quote by Charles Dickens and provide title, author's full name, and other details. Martin Chuzzlewit And I think of giving her a run in London for a change. Flight, instance or period of fleeing. 2006, Tsirk Susej, The Demonic Bible, →ISBN, page 41: During his run from the police, he claimed to have a metaphysical experience which can only be described as “having passed through an abyss. ” Migration ( of fish. A group of fish that migrate, or ascend a river for the purpose of spawning. ( skiing, bobsledding) A single trip down a hill, as in skiing and bobsledding. A (regular) trip or route. The bus on the Cherry Street run is always crowded. The route taken while running or skiing. Which run did you do today? The distance sailed by a ship. a good run; a run of fifty miles 1977, Star Wars (film) You've never heard of the Millennium Falcon? It's the ship that made the Kessel Run in less than twelve parsecs. A voyage. a run to China An enclosure for an animal; a track or path along which something can travel. He set up a rabbit run. ( Australia, New Zealand) Rural landholding for farming, usually for running sheep, and operated by a runholder. State of being current; currency; popularity. (Can we date this quote by Addison and provide title, author's full name, and other details? It is impossible for detached papers to have a general run, or long continuance, if not diversified with humour. A continuous period (of time) marked by a trend; a period marked by a continuing trend. Im having a run of bad luck. He went to Las Vegas and spent all his money over a three-day run. (Can we date this quote by Burke and provide title, author's full name, and other details? They who made their arrangements in the first run of misadventure [ …] put a seal on their calamities. 2011 June 28, Piers Newbery, “Wimbledon 2011: Sabine Lisicki beats Marion Bartoli”, in BBC Sport  German wildcard Sabine Lisicki conquered her nerves to defeat France's Marion Bartoli and take her amazing Wimbledon run into the semi-finals. A series of tries in a game that were successful. ( card games) A sequence of cards in a suit in a card game. ( music) A rapid passage in music, especially along a scale. A trial. The data got lost, so I'll have to perform another run of the experiment. A flow of liquid; a leak. The constant run of water from the faucet annoys me. a run of must in wine-making the first run of sap in a maple orchard ( chiefly eastern Midland US, especially Ohio, Pennsylvania, West Virginia) A small creek or part thereof. Compare Southern US branch and New York and New England brook. ) The military campaign near that creek was known as "The battle of Bull Run. A production quantity (such as in a factory. Yesterday we did a run of 12, 000 units. The books initial press run will be 5, 000 copies. The period of showing of a play, film, TV series, etc. The run of the show lasted two weeks, and we sold out every night. It is the last week of our French cinema run. (Can we date this quote by Macaulay and provide title, author's full name, and other details? A canting, mawkish play [ …] had an immense run. A quick pace, faster than a walk. He broke into a run. ( of horses) A fast gallop. A sudden series of demands on a bank or other financial institution, especially characterised by great withdrawals. Financial insecurity led to a run on the banks, as customers feared for the security of their savings. Any sudden large demand for something. There was a run on Christmas presents. The top of a step on a staircase, also called a tread, as opposed to the rise. The horizontal length of a set of stairs A standard or unexceptional group or category. He stood out from the usual run of applicants. ( baseball) The act of a runner making it around all the bases and over home plate; the point scored for this. ( cricket) The act of passing from one wicket to another; the point scored for this. ( American football) A gain of a (specified) distance; a running play. [ …] one of the greatest runs of all time. 2003, Jack Seibold, Spartan Sports Encyclopedia, page 592: Aaron Roberts added an insurance touchdown on a one-yard run. A line of knit stitches that have unravelled, particularly in a nylon stocking. I have a run in my stocking. ( nautical) The stern of the underwater body of a ship from where it begins to curve upward and inward. ( construction) Horizontal dimension of a slope. ( mining) The horizontal distance to which a drift may be carried, either by licence of the proprietor of a mine or by the nature of the formation; also, the direction which a vein of ore or other substance takes. A pair or set of millstones. ( mathematics, computing) The execution of a program or model This morning's run of the SHIPS statistical model gave Hurricane Priscilla a 74% chance of gaining at least 30 knots of intensity in 24 hours, reconfirmed by the HMON and GFS dynamical models. ( video games) A playthrough. This was my first successful run without losing any health. ( slang) A period of extended (usually daily) drug use. 1964: Heroin by The Velvet Underground And I'll tell ya, things aren't quite the same / When I'm rushing on my run. 1975, Lloyd Y. Young, Mary Anne Koda-Kimble, Brian S. Katcher, Applied Therapeutics for Clinical Pharmacists Frank Fixwell, a 25 year-old male, has been on a heroin " run. daily use) for the past two years. 1977, Richard P. Rettig, Manual J. Torres, Gerald R. Garrett, Manny: a criminal-addict's story, Houghton Mifflin Harcourt (HMH) →ISBN I was hooked on dope, and hooked bad, during this whole period, but I was also hooked behind robbery. When you're on a heroin run, you stay loaded so long as you can score. 2001, Robin J. Harman, Handbook of Pharmacy Health Education, Pharmaceutical Press →ISBN, page 172 This can develop quite quickly (over a matter of hours) during a cocaine run or when cocaine use becomes a daily habit. 2010, Robert DuPont, The Selfish Brain: Learning from Addiction, Hazelden Publishing →ISBN, page 158 DA depletion leads to the crash that characteristically ends a cocaine run. ( golf) The movement communicated to a golf ball by running it. ( golf) The distance a ball travels after touching the ground from a stroke. ( video games, rare) An attempt at a game, especially a speedrun. Unrestricted use. Only used in have the run of. He can have the run of the house. ( horizontal part of a step) tread ( unravelling) ladder ( British) computing) execute, start See also Thesaurus:walk Antonyms [ edit] horizontal part of a step) rise, riser ( horizontal distance of a set of stairs) rise the route taken while running flow of liquid Bulgarian: ́ (bg. tečénie) ́ (bg. potók) Finnish: virtaus (fi) French: flot (fr) m, flux (fr) m Italian: scorrere (it) m, flusso (it) m, sgocciolamento m, sgocciolio m Japanese: 流れ (ja. nagare) Latgalian: tekme f, straume Latvian: tecējums, straume f Lithuanian: srovė f, tėkmė f Macedonian: m ( tek) Maori: rere Portuguese: escorrimento m Romanian: flux (ro) Russian: ́ (ru) m ( potók) (ru) m ( tok) ́ (ru) n ( tečénije) Swedish: flöde (sv) n, ström (sv) c, rinnande (sv) n interval of distance or time a point scored in some games The translations below need to be checked and inserted above into the appropriate translation tables, removing any numbers. Numbers do not necessarily match those in definitions. See instructions at Wiktionary:Entry layout#Translations. Translations to be checked See also [ edit] computer science) trajectory Adjective [ edit] run ( not comparable) In a liquid state; melted or molten. Put some run butter on the vegetables. 1921, L. W. Ferris, H. Redfield and W. R. North, The Volatile Acids and the Volatile Oxidizable Substances of Cream and Experimental Butter, in the Journal of Dairy Science, volume 4 (1921) page 522: Samples of the regular run butter were sealed in 1 pound tins and sent to Washington, where the butter was scored and examined. Cast in a mould. 1735, Thomas Frankz, A tour through France, Flanders, and Germany: in a letter to Robert Savil, page 18. …] the Sides are generally made of Holland's Tiles, or Plates of run Iron, ornamented variously as Fancy dictates. …] 1833, The Cabinet Cyclopaedia: A treatise on the progressive improvement and present state of the Manufactures in Metal, volume 2, Iron and Steel (printed in London) page 314: Vast quantities are cast in sand moulds, with that kind of run steel which is so largely used in the production of common table-knives and forks. c. 1839, Richard of Raindale, The Plan of my House vindicated, quoted by) T. T. B. in the Dwelling of Richard of Raindale, King of the Moors, published in The Mirror, number 966, 7 September 1839, page 153: For making tea I have a kettle, Besides a pan made of run metal; An old arm-chair, in which I sit well — The back is round. Exhausted; depleted ( especially with "down" or "out. ( of a zoology) Travelled, migrated; having made a migration or a spawning run. 1889, Henry Cholmondeley-Pennell, Fishing: Salmon and Trout, fifth edition, page 185: The temperature of the water is consequently much higher than in either England or Scotland, and many newly run salmon will be found in early spring in the upper waters of Irish rivers where obstructions exist. 1986, Arthur Oglesby, Fly fishing for salmon and sea trout, page 15: It may be very much a metallic appearance as opposed to the silver freshness of a recently run salmon. 2005, Rod Sutterby, Malcolm Greenhalgh, Atlantic Salmon: An Illustrated Natural History, page 86: Thus, on almost any day of the year, a fresh- run salmon may be caught legally somewhere in the British Isles. Smuggled. run brandy run past participle of rin Anagrams [ edit] Nur, URN, nur, urn Dutch [ edit] first-person singular present indicative of runnen imperative of runnen Gothic [ edit] Romanization [ edit] Romanization of 𐍂𐌿𐌽 Mandarin [ edit] Nonstandard spelling of rún. Nonstandard spelling of rùn. Usage notes [ edit] English transcriptions of Mandarin speech often fail to distinguish between the critical tonal differences employed in the Mandarin language, using words such as this one without the appropriate indication of tone. Norman [ edit] This etymology is missing or incomplete. Please add to it, or discuss it at the Etymology scriptorium. ) run m ( plural runs) nautical) beam ( of a ship) Old English [ edit] From Proto-Germanic *rūnō. Cognate with the Old Saxon rūna, Old High German rūna ( German Raun) Old Norse rún, and Gothic 𐍂𐌿𐌽𐌰 ( runa. IPA ( key. ruːn/ rūn f mystery, secret rūne healdan to keep a secret advice rune, letter writing Declension [ edit] Declension of run (strong ō-stem) ġerȳne Descendants [ edit] Middle English: roun Scots: rune, roun, round English: roun, round dierne ( adjective) Polish [ edit] IPA ( key. run/ run n genitive plural of runo run f genitive plural of runa Further reading [ edit] run in Polish dictionaries at PWN Vietnamese [ edit] From Proto-Vietic * ruːn. ( Hà Nội) IPA ( key. zun˧˧] Huế) IPA ( key. ʐun˧˧] Hồ Chí Minh City) IPA ( key. ɹʊwŋ͡m˧˧] run • ( 惇, 慵, 敦, 𢹈) to tremble, to shiver (due to cold) rung ( “ to shake ”.
REALLY BAD Diarrhea They call it the runs because you gots to "runs" to the washroom before the shit "runs" out of your anus and down your pants (assuming your wearing pants) by S. Li May 31, 2005 "Runs" usually refers to diarrhea. The term runs is derived by three different events that accompany diarrhea. (The three runs. 1. You run to the bathroom. 2. You sit down and the shit runs out of you at a surprising velocity. 3. You run out of toilet paper because you have to wipe your ass so much. Wow, Jerry sure went to the bathroom in a hurry, he must have the runs. A bad case of diearhea in which the sufferer has to " run " to the bathroom PLENTY of definitions for this word, it can mean one of these: 1. To move quickly; sprint 2. A point in baseball 3. To 'own' 4. To steal 5. To race someone there's plenty more, those are just a few. Rick: I can run fast. Bob: Really? I can too. I run the 40 yard dash in 4. 7 seconds, what's your best time? 2. Mario: Well, the Tigers need 2 more runs to take the lead. Shaun: Bitches, I run this town. Aint noone fucking with me! 4. Pete: Some asshole just ran my phone. Jake: Yeah, that sucks. My phone got ran a couple of years ago. 5. Jordan: Hey Jesse, do you think that guy with the GTO will run you? He claims to be making over 500 to the rear wheels. Jesse: I don't know if he will, I'll go ask him. Something originally designed as a survival mechanism. Now used by people with long legs to taunt people, everyone else to catch some form of public transport. of course the driver will purposefully wait untill you are 2 feet away from the door before buggering off.
POGO SMASH. 7 years later YouTube: Want to see forest run. ரேவதி மாதிரி ஒரு மருமக இருந்த குடும்பம் வேலகிடும். Hit and run watch online. Can i run watch dogs 1. From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English Other sports, Transport, Computers, Motor vehicles, Voting, Human, Theatre, Clothes run run 1 / rʌn / ●●● S1 W1 verb ( past tense ran / ræn. past participle run, present participle running) 1 move quickly using your legs RUN a. intransitive] to move very quickly, by moving your legs more quickly than when you walk run down/up/to/towards etc I ran down the stairs as fast as I could. He was running towards the door. She turned and ran away. The boys ran off into the crowd. run to do something Several people ran to help her when she fell. The children came running out of the house. Women ran screaming, with children in their arms. Jane struggled free and ran for her life. ran in order to avoid being killed. Hurry! Run for it. run as quickly as possible in order to escape) He picked up the child and ran like hell. ran very quickly, especially in order to escape. not polite b. transitive] to run a particular distance Firefighters are to run 500km to raise money for a childrens charity. He ran the length of the corridor. 2 race a. intransitive, transitive] DSO to run in a race Id never run a marathon before. run in Murray has said she will consider running in the 3000 metres. b. transitive] DSO if a race is run at a particular time or in a particular place, it happens at that time or in that place The Derby will be run at 3 o'clock. Grammar Run is usually passive in this meaning. 3 organize/be in charge of [ transitive] CONTROL to organize or be in charge of an activity, business, organization, or country For a while, she ran a restaurant in Boston. Many people dont care who runs the country. Courses are currently being run in London and Edinburgh. Many people belong to a pension scheme run by their employers. well/badly run The hotel is well-run and extremely popular. a state-run. controlled by the government) television station ► see thesaurus at control 4 RUN do something/go somewhere quickly [ intransitive] to do something or go somewhere quickly Run and ask your mother where shes put the keys. run to I need to run to the store for some more milk. 5 buses/trains etc a) TT [ intransitive] if a bus, train etc service runs, it takes people from one place to another at fixed times The buses dont run on Sundays. run to The number 61 bus runs to the city centre. b. transitive] TT if a company or other organization runs a bus, train etc service, they make it operate Theyre running special trains to and from the exhibition. 6 computers TD a. intransitive] if a computer program runs, it operates run on The software will run on any PC. b. transitive] if you run a program, you make it operate The RS8 system runs both Unix and MPX-32. 7 machine/engine a. intransitive] if a machine or engine runs, it operates She got out of the car and left the engine running. run on electricity/gas/petrol etc. get its power from electricity etc) Most cars run on unleaded fuel. run off something. use something for power) It runs off batteries. b. transitive] if you run a machine or engine, you make it operate You shouldnt keep the engine running when the car is standing still. I often run the washing machine more than once a day. 8 tape a. intransitive] if a tape is running, it is recording She didnt realize the tape was running as she spoke. Grammar Run is usually used in the progressive in this meaning. b. transitive] if you run a tape, you make it move backwards or forwards Run the tape back to the beginning. 9 newspaper/television a. transitive] to print something in a newspaper or magazine, or broadcast something on television The company is running a series of advertisements in national newspapers. A local TV station ran her story. b. intransitive] if a program runs on television, it is shown. If a story runs in a newspaper or magazine, it is printed The series ran for 20 episodes and was extremely popular. Conan Doyles stories ran in ‘The Strand magazine. 10 fast/out of control [ intransitive always + adverb/preposition] FAST/QUICK to move too fast or in an uncontrolled way Her car ran off the road and into a tree. The truck ran out of control and hit a house. 11 use a vehicle [ transitive] especially British English TTC to own and use a vehicle I cant afford to run a car. A bicycle is relatively cheap to buy and run. 12 take somebody in your car [ transitive always + adverb/preposition] informal TAKE/BRING to take someone somewhere in your car SYN drive Shall I run you home? run somebody to something Let me run you to the station. 13 in an election [ intransitive] especially American English PPV VOTE/ELECT to try to be elected in an election SYN stand British English run for Salinas is running for a second term as president. an attempt to encourage more women to run for office run against Feinstein will win if she runs against Lungren. 14 something long [ intransitive, transitive always + adverb/preposition] DN TTR if something long such as a road or wire runs in a particular direction, that is its position, or that is where you put it The road runs along a valley. Developers want to run a road right through his farm. Run the cables under the carpet. The Sierra mountain range runs the length of the north west coast of Majorca. 15 move something on a surface [ transitive always + adverb/preposition] RUB to move something lightly along a surface Charles ran his fingers through her hair. Run the scanner over the bar codes. 16 flow [ intransitive always + adverb/preposition] LIQUID to flow in a particular direction or place Tears started to run down her cheeks. Water was running off the roof. 17 tap [ intransitive, transitive] DHH if a tap is running, water is coming out of it, or if you run a tap, you make water come out of it Did you leave the tap running? He ran the tap until the water was really hot. 18 → run a bath 19 somebodys nose [ intransitive] HBH if someones nose is running, liquid is flowing out of it 20 official papers [ intransitive] USE something if something runs for a particular length of time, it can officially be used for that time The contract runs for a year. My car insurance only has another month to run. 21 play/film [ intransitive] APT AMF to continue being performed regularly in one place The play ran for two years. 22 happen [ intransitive] PLAN to happen in a particular way or at a particular time Andy kept things running smoothly. happening in the way they should) while I was away. He was given a further three month prison sentence to run concurrently. The course runs over a three year period. 23 amount/price [ intransitive] to be at a particular level, amount, or price run at Inflation was running at 5. run to The cost of repairing the damage could run to 5000. 24 story/account etc [ intransitive, transitive] STORY if a story, discussion etc runs in a particular way, it has those particular words or events The story runs that someone offered Lynch a further 500. ‘Presidents marriage really over ran the headline in a national newspaper. 25 → run its course 26 → something will run and run 27 thoughts/feelings [ intransitive always + adverb/preposition] THINK something/HAVE A THOUGHT if a feeling runs through you, or a thought runs through your mind, you feel it or think it quickly run through/down A feeling of excitement ran through her body as they touched. The same thought kept running through his mind. A cold shiver ran down my back. I felt a sharp pain run down my leg. 28 → run high 29 → run somebodys life 30 → run for cover 31 colour in clothes [ intransitive] SPREAD if colour runs, it spreads from one piece of clothing or one area of cloth to another when the clothes are wet The T-shirt ran and made all my other clothes pink. 32 paint/ink [ intransitive] SPREAD if paint runs, it moves onto an area where you did not intend it to go 33 → run a check/test/experiment etc 34 hole in clothes [ intransitive] DCC HOLE if a hole in tights or stocking s runs, it gets bigger in a straight line 35 → run drugs/guns 36 → run in the family 37 → run a temperature/fever 38 → run a mile 39 → run late/early/on time 40 → be running scared 41 → come running 42 → run your eyes over/along etc something 43 → run before you can walk 44 → run a (red) light → running 1, → cut and run, → be/run/go counter to something 3, → run deep, → run dry, → run low 1 ( 4) → run somebody ragged ( 5) → run rings around somebody, → run riot, → be running short, → run somebody/something to earth, → run to fat, → run somebody/something to ground, → run to seed, → run wild, → be up and running 1 ( 22) THESAURUS run to move very quickly, by moving your legs more quickly than when you walk My five-year-old son runs everywhere. I go running twice a week. jog to run quite slowly for exercise over a long distance A few people were jogging in the park. race/dash to run somewhere as quickly as you can, especially because you have to do something urgently He dashed across the road to the police station. We raced to the bus stop and got there just in time. sprint to run as fast as you can for a short distance I saw the runners sprinting past. He sprinted up the stairs. tear to run very quickly and without really looking where you are going, because you are in a hurry He tore down the street and around the corner. charge to run quickly and with a lot of energy, so that you might knock down anyone or anything that gets in your way They all charged out of the school gates at 4 o'clock. Dennis charged through the door into my office. take to your heels to start running away very quickly, especially to escape or because you are afraid The men took to their heels as soon as they saw the police. leg it British English informal to run away very quickly, in order to escape from someone or something I legged it before the cops came. lope especially literary to run easily with long steps – used especially about tall people with long legs John loped across the street to meet me. animals running trot to run fairly slowly, taking short steps – used especially about horses and dogs A little dog was trotting behind her. gallop if a horse gallops, it runs very quickly The horse galloped off across the field. bolt to suddenly run somewhere very fast, especially in order to escape Suddenly a fox bolted out from beneath a hedge. → run across somebody/something → run after somebody/something → run along → run around → run around after somebody → run around with somebody → run away → run away with somebody/something → run something by/past somebody → run down → run somebody/something ↔ in → run into somebody/something → run off → run off with somebody/something → run on → run out → run out on somebody → run over → run something past somebody → run round → run through → run to somebody/something → run up something → run up against something/somebody → run with something → See Verb table Examples from the Corpus run • Ellis has not yet announced whether or not he will run. • I've never run a marathon before. • Christina runs a restaurant in Houston. • Her dog was running after a rabbit and did not hear her calling. • A stream runs along the bottom of the field. • The servant was frightened and ran away. • They ran back and found Alice had been struck dead by lighting. • a drug counselling service that is run by ex-addicts • Caltrain runs commuter trains to San Jose. • Mr Elliott suffered both internal and external injuries when he was allegedly run down twice by a car at the weekend. • I think I'll probably run for about 40 minutes, then come back for a shower. • I ran four miles Saturday, and I can tell you I was exhausted after it. • Dorothy was reunited with her family after the newspaper ran her story. • We run into this problem here in Congress. • Most of the former inmates sought refuge in his abbey, and many stayed on to help run it. • How has your car been running lately? • As they ran on together across the flat open plateau, Yanto explained breathlessly what he had done. • Sedentary men, particularly those over 40, should not start a running program without a physical exam, he said. • I ran screaming out of the house. • A dog ran straight out in front of my car. • Barkley's contract only runs through next season. • On my daily mail run to the Chautauqua office I feel the mountains over my shoulder stalking me. • He kept on running until he was out in the open country. • I hope these jeans don't run when I wash them. • I'm afraid the colors ran when I washed your shirt. ran for. life • Farmers who had refused to leave their homes and livestock ran for their lives. run in • Owens is running in the 200 meters. well/badly run • Schools were clean, attractive, safe, and well run. • The office had never been so well run. • But despite the criticisms, the prison is described as well run and the report praised staff relations with the inmates. • Panel interviews, if they are well run and well organized, can be particularly searching. • Needwood Muppet, 25-1 with Coral, could well run into a place. • In Belfast we assumed that the number of socially-patterned variables that we might uncover could well run into the hundreds. • Man, that was a badly run operation. • In race one, Hodgson was able to get a better run through the backmarkers and hold the lead to the line. run to • Weekly rates run to 3, 750 during June, July, and August. • Then came a time when I was running, not knowing where I was running to. • But sadly there was no longer an Aunt Millie to run to. • The company budget wouldn't run to a Mercedes, so I had to make do with a Ford instead. • I don't think my salary quite runs to holidays in the Caribbean! • They run to keep alive a tradition started by colonial Brits 58 years ago. • Well I warned you, so don't come running to me when everything goes wrong! • At least four names are in the running to replace Dole. • The interview transcripts run to some 121 pages and can only be superficially summarized here. • The measures will run to the end of 1990, the same period as wage controls imposed at the weekend. • More of the Duke's men had run to the room and the noise of the fighting grew louder. • I need to run to the store for some milk. • She ran to the wall and began to climb. run to • But sadly there was no longer an Aunt Millie to run to. • They run to keep alive a tradition started by colonial Brits 58 years ago. • At least four names are in the running to replace Dole. run on • Sorry, I'm running on a bit. What did you want to say? • Don't allow meetings to run on; set an agenda and stick to it. • Business lunches do tend to run on sometimes. run on electricity/gas/petrol etc • Even on the lake for instance, motorboats are not allowed and the hired boats run on electricity. • Or you could have your engine converted to run on gas. • Ultimately this reef runs on electricity. ran out of control • Illegal trophy hunting ran out of control and 80 per cent of the Serengeti's elephants died. run for office • I wanted to run for office. • Money not only determines who is elected, it determines who runs for office. • On second thought, maybe he could just run for office. • Stephen Merrill when he ran for office. • Women's business, trade and expertise; women identifying talent in other women and supporting them to run for office. • Not surprisingly, James was against the idea of my running for office from the start. • The citizens who stepped out of the crowd and ran for office Tuesday showed they had that trait. runs the length of • Then Red runs the length of the court, grabs a pass, drives to the basket and sinks one. • From here another narrow twisting road begins which runs the length of the Duddon valley. running smoothly • Riboli and his wife keep the winery running smoothly. • But it's just to keep things running smoothly. • Tiny, energetic, imaginative, she drove advertising sales to ever-new heights and kept the business departments running smoothly. • Today Riboli, his wife Maddalena and their children keep the winery running smoothly. • Once the engine is running smoothly, a backfire can be dramatic. • My job as duty officer involves keeping Teesside Airport running smoothly at all times. • Like every other business, it needs good management to keep it running smoothly, especially during times of change. • Yes, things were running smoothly once more. • Backup power at bridge Backup power systems kept the Golden Gate Bridge toll plaza running smoothly with no delays on the bridge. run through/down • The festival opens Feb. 28 and runs through April 4. • The two-for-one fares run through Feb. 14. • The exhibit runs through February 9. • Tears running down her face, she put the eggs back in their nest a false picture of natural felicity. • She realized that he must know exactly what was running through her mind. • The yard will be run down over the next three weeks with the loss of 600 jobs. • It is impossible to see a logical pattern running through the narrative as Luke records it. Theatre, Transport, Motor vehicles, Agriculture, Baseball, Cricket, Other sports, Clothes, Music, Cards run run 2 ●●● S1 W1 noun 1 on foot [ countable] RUN a period of time spent running, or a distance that you run a five-mile run She usually goes for a run before breakfast. He was still following me, and in a panic I broke into a run. at a run Sarah left the house at a run. 2 → in the long run 3 → in the short run 4 → the usual/normal/general run of something 5 series [ countable usually singular] a series of successes or failures an unbeaten run of 19 games run of good/bad luck Losing my job was the start of a run of bad luck that year. a run of defeats/victories etc His extraordinary run of successes has been stopped. 6 amount produced [ countable] an amount of a product produced at one time a limited run of 200 copies 7 → be on the run 8 → do something on the run 9 → make a run for it 10 → the run of something 11 → a run on something 12 → give somebody a (good) run for their money 13 → have a (good) run for your money 14 → the runs 15 play/film [ countable] APT AMF a continuous series of performances of a play, film etc in the same place His first play had a three-month run in the West End. 16 journey [ singular] a) TT TRAVEL a journey by train, ship, truck etc made regularly between two places Its only a 55-minute run from London to Brighton. the daily school run. the journey that parents make each day taking their children to and from school) British English b) informal TTC TRAVEL a short journey in a car, for pleasure Lets take the car out for a run. 17 for animals [ countable] TA HBA an enclosed area where animals such as chickens or rabbits are kept a chicken run 18 sport [ countable] DSB DSC a point won in cricket or baseball Jones made 32 runs this afternoon. 19 winter sports [ countable] DSO a special area or track on a mountain for people to ski or sledge down a ski run 20 election [ countable usually singular] American English an attempt to be elected to an important position run for He is preparing a run for the presidency. 21 in clothes [ countable] American English DCC TEAR a line of torn stitches in tight s or stocking s SYN ladder British English 22 music [ countable] APM a set of notes played or sung quickly up or down a scale in a piece of music 23 card games [ countable] DGC a set of cards with numbers in a series, held by one player → dry run, dummy run, fun run, milk run, print run, trial run Examples from the Corpus run • Camilli scored 936 runs in 12 major-league seasons. • Long distance runners follow a different training programme from other athletes. • As a narrator, Stella gives James Joyce a run for his stream-of-consciousness money. • Both resorts offer beginner to expert runs. • After his run, he took a long shower. • But in the long run the outcome of the race between food production and population growth remains too hard to call. • Your educated boys went at it a little more privately and gracefully, but sometimes destroyed more people in the long run. • Cher wins the prize for longest run of success. • a 5-mile run • They left Anchorage at nine for the forty-mile run to Matanuska. • Countess Maud was set for a record run. • The show moves to London's West End after a month's run in Leicester's Gala Theatre. • Dunaway is starring in a six-week run of " Master Class" in Los Angeles. at a run • A couple of men rounded the plantation, going at a run towards the lake. • He looked beautiful on a tennis court; he was a pleasure to look at running for a bus. • The evidence suggests that women are on average slightly better than men at running countries. • The kids set off at a run for the swing sets. • Rory set off at a run. • Then they set off at a run, Jim and Louise leading the way, Jube pounding along behind them. • The user has also to construct a path through the relations thus setting up the linkages required at run time. • Lewis has always been one of the greatest in the sport at running men down. • He lined up at running back and tailback. run of good/bad luck • Then he had a run of bad luck. • Perhaps the constable who carried out the test was merely having a run of bad luck. • Despite their current run of bad luck, the Giants are drawing record crowds at Scottsdale Stadium. • Maybe this is my run of bad luck over with. school run • The victim was a 13-year-old pupil at a school run by the defendant's wife. • And others on the scientific level who would claim the excuse of a school run, or taking the wife to Surgery. • The 1980s have also seen the development of four military schools run by the army but privately financed. • I felt I could whizz it round the country lanes on school runs and trips up to town. • Some colleges and private schools run summer programs for kids, as do some of the larger daycare centers. • As a consequence, private schools flourished, from the very expensive to the shantytown schools run by women in the slums. • You could go to Newcastle or York shopping and be back in time to do the school run. • What they do see me doing is the school run, shopping, cooking their meals and running the household. made. runs • Gooch has scored 2124 runs at an average of 50. 57, whereas Gower has made 2183 runs at 50. 76. • It was nice to be part of a winning side and even better to have made a few runs. • As a batsman he made 3, 882 runs at a modest average, but showed himself a robust tail-ender when it mattered. • It made short runs, and at each stop I heard a very brief buzz that sounded like some giant fly. • While my group circled for another attempt, others made their runs, some trying as many as three before succeeding. • Money was made by long runs of dresses successfully sold. From Longman Business Dictionary run run 1 / rʌn / verb ( past tense ran / ræn. past participle run, present participle running) 1 [ transitive] to control or be in charge of an organization, company, or system Ive always wanted to run my own business. For a while, she ran a restaurant in Boston. A well-run company should not have problems of this kind. a state-run airline 2 [ intransitive, transitive] COMPUTING MANUFACTURING if you run a machine or a computer program, you make it work How many times a week do you run your washing machine? The software will run on any PC. cars that run on unleaded petrol 3 up and running COMPUTING MANUFACTURING working fully and correctly The new system wont be up and running until next week. 4 [ intransitive] LAW to continue to be VALID (legally or officially acceptable) for a particular period of time The contract runs for a year. My car insurance only has another year to run. 5 [ intransitive] to happen or take place, especially in the way that was intended So far, it had all run according to plan. happened in the way that had been planned. Her job is to ensure university catering runs smoothly. happens with no unexpected problems. 6 [ transitive] to operate a bus, train, or plane service Theyre running special trains to and from the exhibition. 7 be running at something to currently be at a particular level Inflation at that time was running at 10. 8 be running short of something to have very little of something left The insurance fund was running short of cash. 9 be running late to be doing everything later than planned or expected They were running late, so I didnt get interviewed until nearly 4 o'clock. 10 run a check/test on somebody/something to check or test someone or something Car-rental companies are running background checks on drivers who rent for long periods. She worked for a company running credit checks on people. 11 [ intransitive] to try to be elected in an election run for He has yet to decide whether to run for chairman. run against the candidates who are hoping to run against the President in November 12 run an advertisement/a story/a feature etc to print an advertisement, a story etc in a newspaper or magazine magazines that dont run tobacco ads The paper still runs articles that anger dealers. 13 ECONOMICS run a deficit/surplus to have less or more money than is needed The government is running a large budget surplus. → run something by somebody → run down → run into something → run something → off → run out → run to something → run up → run up against somebody/something → See Verb table run run 2 noun 1 [ countable] a series of similar events, especially successes or failures run of The company has had a run of spectacularly successful years. → bear run → bull run 2 a run on something COMMERCE when a lot of people suddenly buy a particular product Controls were necessary to prevent a run on inexpensive Czech goods. 3 a run on a bank ( also a bank run) BANKING FINANCE when a lot of people all take their money out of a bank at the same time A run on any bank could spread to other banks and threaten the entire system. Even a minor bank run could bring down the system. 4 a run on the dollar/pound etc FINANCE when a lot of people sell dollars, pounds etc and their value goes down Financial markets panicked, causing a run on the Brazilian currency. 5 in the long run at a later time in the future or over a longer period of time The company believes that the move will save it money in the long run. 6 in the short run in the near future The plan does provide some help in the short run. 7 MANUFACTURING an amount of a product that is produced at one time Large production runs are necessary in order to cover the massive fixed costs involved in developing new cars. The book has already sold out its initial print run of 20, 000 copies. 8 run of book/paper/network/site MARKETING run of book etc advertisements can be put anywhere in a magazine or newspaper, or on any website or part of a website, rather than in a particular place Origin run 1 Old English rinnan.
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1:57 when your alone in the house at night. Look up run or runs in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Run ( s) or RUN may refer to: Places [ edit] Run (island) one of the Banda Islands in Indonesia Run (stream) a stream in the Dutch province of Noord-Brabant People [ edit] Run (rapper) Joseph Simmons, now known as "Reverend Run" from the hip-hop group Run–DMC Giacomo Bufarini, known as RUN, Italian artist based in London, UK Arts, entertainment, and media [ edit] Films [ edit] Run (1991 film) an American action thriller Run (1994 film) a Hong Kong film featuring Leon Lai Run (2002 film) a Tamil film directed by N. Linguswamy Run (2004 film) a Hindi remake of the Tamil film Run (2009 film) a Croatian film directed by Nevio Marasović Run (2013 film) an American action film featuring William Moseley Run (2014 film) a French-Ivorian film Run (2016 film) a Telugu film Run (2020 film) an American horror film Games [ edit] Run (cards) a series of playing cards with consecutive values Need for Speed: The Run, a 2011 racing video game Literature [ edit] Run (novel) a novel by Ann Patchett Run, a novel in the Fearless series by Francine Pascal Run, a novel by Eric Walters The Run, a novel by Stuart Woods Music [ edit] Albums [ edit] Run (Alison Wonderland album) 2015 Run (Awolnation album) 2015 Run (B'z album) 1992 Run (Sanctus Real album) 2013 Run, a 2001 album by Nine Mile Songs [ edit] Ran" song) by Luna Sea, incorrectly romanized as "Run" by the band "Run" Amy Macdonald song) Run" Cog song) Run" Foo Fighters song) Run" George song) Run" George Strait song) Run" Jesse & Joy song) Run" Lighthouse Family song) Run" Matt Nathanson song) featuring Sugarland "Run" Nicole Scherzinger song) Run" Red Flag song) Run" Sash! song) featuring Boy George "Run" Snow Patrol song) covered by Leona Lewis "Run" Vampire Weekend song) Run (I'm a Natural Disaster. by Gnarls Barkley " Run 2. by New Order "Run" by Air from Talkie Walkie "Run" by Alecia Moore from The Truth About Love "Run" by Bangtan Boys from The Most Beautiful Moment in Life, Part 2 "Run" by Bring Me the Horizon from That's the Spirit "Run" by Broadcast 2000 (band) Run" by Cappadonna from The Pillage "Run" by Collective Soul from Dosage "Run" by Disturbed from Indestructible "Run" by Epik High from Epilogue "Run" by Flo Rida from Wild Ones "Run" by Ghostface Killah from The Pretty Toney Album "Run" by Jimmy Barnes featuring Mica Paris from Double Happiness "Run" by Joji "Run" by The Knux from Eraser "Run" by Kutless from the self-titled album "Run" by Leessang "Run" by Pink Floyd from The Dark Side of the Moon "Run" by Rex Goudie "Run" by Sandie Shaw "Run" by Seth Sentry "Run" by Shihad, under the name Pacifier, from Pacifier "Run" by Shinhwa from Volume 9 "Run" by Spiderbait from Shashavaglava "Run" by Stephen Fretwell "Run" by Tiggs Da Author featuring Lady Leshurr "Run" by Tony Jay, under the name Shere Khan, from the video game The Jungle Book Groove Party "Run" by Tyler, the Creator from Cherry Bomb Other uses in music [ edit] Run (music) a musicology term for a short rapid series of notes Run–DMC, a hip hop group Television [ edit] Run (American TV series) an upcoming comedy thriller series Run (Indian TV series) a 2019 Tamil-language thriller series Run (miniseries) a 2013 British drama series " Run. an episode of Heroes "Run. Scandal) an episode of Scandal "Run" an episode of Smallville "Run" an episode of Without a Trace Other uses in arts, entertainment, and media [ edit] Run (magazine) a computer magazine of the 1980s Codes [ edit] RUN, IATA code for Roland Garros Airport, Saint-Denis, Réunion RUN, ICAO code for ACT Airlines, a Turkey-based cargo airline Run, ISO 639-2 and -3 code for Kirundi language Computing and technology [ edit] Run command, a command used to begin execution of a program Run, a sequence of something repeated, in computer coding Run-length encoding, a run of a single value Earth science [ edit] Run (waterfalls) the horizontal distance a waterfall flows Stream or run, a flowing body of water Sports [ edit] Run (American football) an offensive action in American football Run (baseball) the unit of scoring in baseball Run (cricket) the unit of scoring in cricket Run, in basketball terminology, an interval in which one team heavily outscores the other Run, in sailing, to sail downwind Run, the unit of scoring in softball Run, a variety of events in track and field Piste or ski run, a marked trail down a mountain for winter sports Running, moving swiftly on foot Other uses [ edit] Run, a mathematical term for an x-axis span, compared to rise (a y-axis span) the equation rise over run calculates the slope of a line Bank run, a mass withdrawal by many people of money from a bank Market run, similar to a bank run but concerning products and not cash Diarrhea or "the runs" an intestinal disease Regional Universities Network (RUN) a network of six universities primarily from Australia Sheep run, early Australian / New Zealand term for a sheep station operated by squatters See also [ edit] All pages with titles beginning with Run International Research Universities Network (IRUN) Run Run Run (disambiguation) Running (disambiguation.
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Watch Run full movie 123movies. Run*HD*1080p What's Run full Film Online. movie stream free... Copyright 1996–2019 Albino Blacksheep unless specified otherwise. Made with Valid HTML5 and CSS3. Its almost been a year and i still can't not cry when i listen to this song. Its so beautiful. 1st heroine ah mathuninga ipo heroine sister ah mathuninga aprm yaru? Voice ellam change pndrainga. Ena da nadakudu😅🤣😂... Welcome! For faster shipping, please visit our Philippines retailer RaceYaya ようこそ！ より早い配送をお探しの方お問い合わせはこちら: Tomo's Pit ◦ ยินดีต้อนรับเข้าสู่ T8 ขอขอบคุณทุกท่านที่ให้ความสนใจในผลิตภัณฑ์ของเรา สำหรับลูกค้าในประเทศไทย กรุณาติดต่อสั่งซื้อได้จาก Sport3Sixty เพื่อการรับส่งสินค้าที่เร็วขึ้น. 2020 guys? Going back in this era after BLACK SWAN was released. and waiting for the time theyll gonna perform it live. Ps. Who is the black swan. is this related to the new album. Which is we do not have a clue 3yrs ago. but yah it is connected, I think. where can we find another BigHit as genius as them.
Madea on the run watch online. 0:44 booom. I haven't been here in a WHILE and I'm loving everything. The intro, the background, Mandy's hair, everything. Praise be to God. This song always bring tears to my eyes. Jesus is so amazing so loving so kind so compassionate, there are not enough words to explain who he is, and what he means to me I love you Lord. Run [rʌn] 1) , ́ ; on the run ) ́, ́ ; ) ́ ; on the run all day ́; to be on the run ́ , ́ ; we have the enemy on the run ́ ́ ́ ; to keep smb. on the run ́ ́- . ́ ; to go for a run ́ ; to give smb. a run ́ ; to come down with a run ́ ́ 2) ́ ́ ; ́ ; a run up to town ́ ́ ́ 3) ́ , ́ ́ 4) . - . ́ ( , ) ́ 5) ́ ; ́ ́ ; the run of the hills is N. E. ́ ́ ́ - ́ ; the run of the market ́ ́ ́ 6) ́ ; ́ 7) , ́ 8) ́ ́ , ́; a run of luck ́ ́ , ́ ; a long run of power ́ ́ ́ 9) , ́ , ́ ( , ) 10) ́ , ́ ( , ) 11) ; run on the bank ́ ́ ́ ́ ; the book has a considerable run ́ ́ 12) ́ 13) ́ ́ ; the common run of men ́ ́ 14) ́ ( , ) 15) . ́ ́ ( - . ́ ( - . to have the run of smb. 's books ́ ́ ́ ́ - . ́ 16) ́ ( ) 17) ́ ́ ( . . ́ ́ ́ 18) ́ ́ ́ ́ 19) . ́ 20) ́ ( ) 21) ́ ́ , ́ ́ ( ) 22) , ́ , ́ . . 23) ́ ( , ) 24) . ́ , ́ 25) . ; ́ 26) . ́ 27) . ́ ́ ́ 28) ́ ́ ( ) 29) . ́ , ́ ( ., ) ◊ at a run ́ [ . . 1) in the long run ́ ́ ; ́ ; to go with a run ≅ ́ ́ ; to take the run for one's money ́ ́ ́ ́ ́ 1) ́ ; ́ ; ́ 2) ́ ́ , ́ ; to run for it . ́ ́ ́ 3) ́ , ́ ( . ) things must run their course ́ ́ ́ ́ ́ ; to run before the wind . ́ ́ 4) ́ 5) ́ , ́ , ́ , ́ ́ ( ) to leave the engine (of a motor car) running ́ ́ 6) ́ ́ ; the lease runs for seven years ́ ́ 7) ́ ; ́ ; ́ 8) ́ ( , ) the play ran for six months ́ ́ 9) ́ , ́ , ́ , ́ ; to run zigzag ́ ( ) ́ 10) ́ , ́, ́ ( ) 11) ́ ( , , ) 12) ́ ( ) ́ ( ́) ́ ́ (for) 13) , ́ , ́ , ́ 14) , ́ 15) ́ , ( ) ́ ́ ( ) 16) ́ ( . ) 17) ́ ( ) ́ ( ) 18) ́ , ́ ( . ) 19) . - : to run cold ( ) ́ ; to run dry ́ ; ́ ; to run mad ́ ́; to run high a) ́ ( ) ) ́ ( ) ) ́ ( ) ) ́ ( ) to run low a) ́ , ́ ; ) ́ , ́ ( , . ) 20) ́ ́ ( - . ) 21) ́ ́ ; to run the car in the garage ́ ́ ́ 22) ́ ( , ) to run the vacuum cleaner ́ ́ , ́ 23) ́ , ́ ; ́ ( , ) ́ ; to run a hotel ́ ́ 24) ́ ( ) I can't afford to run a car ́ ́ ́ 25) ́ ; ́ ; ́ 26) ́ ( ) 27) ́ ́ ( ) 28) ́ , ́ ( ) 29) , ́ 30) ́ , ́ ́ ; to run (up) a bill ́ ( at — . ) 31) ́ , ́ , ́ ( ) ́ , ́ ( ) how fast the years run by! ́ ́ ́ ! 32) ́ ́ ( , ; ) 33) ́ ́ ; all my arrangements ran smoothly ́ 34) ́ ( , ) this is how the verse runs ́ ́ ́ 35) ́ , ́ (into) ́ ( ) 36) ́ ; ́ ; ́ ( ) to run the blockade ́ ́ 37) ́ , ́ ; to run a line on a map ́ ́ ́ 38) ́ ( ) her stocking ran ́ ́ ́ ́ 39) my nose is running ́ ́ 40) ( . ) run about ) ́ , ́ ; ) ́ , ́ ( ) run across ) ́ ) ́ - ., ́ - . ; ) ́ , ́ , ́ ; run after ) ́ ; ) ́ , ́ - . ; run against ́ ; ́ ; to run one's head against a wall ́ ́ ́ ; . ́ ́ ; run along . ́ ; run at ́ , ́ - . ; run away ) ́ ( with — - ., - . ) ́ ( ) ) ́ ́ ( ) run away with ) ́ ́ ́ ; his temper ran away with him ́ ́ ; ) ́ ́ ; ) ́ ́ ́ ; run back ) ́ ( ; to) ) ́ ( , . to) ) ́ ́ ( . run down ) ́ ; ) ́ ; ) ́ ( , . ) ́ , ́ ; ) ́ ( ) ́ ( ) ́ ( ) ) ́ ́ ( - . . . p. ́ , ́ ; ) ́ , ́ ; ) ́ ; run in ) ́ , ́ ; ) . ́ ́ ́; ) ́ ́ ; ) . ́ ́ ( ) ) . ́ , ́ ́ ; run into ) ́ ; to run into debt ́ ́; ) ́ , ́ ( - . ́ ( - . ) ́ , ́ ; the book ran into five editions ́ ́ ́ ; run off ) ́ , ́ ; ́ ( with — ) ) ́ ́ ́ ; ) ́ ́ ; the scoldings run off him like water off a duck's back ́ ́ , ́ ́ ́; ) ́ ; ́ ( ) ) ́ ́; ́ ́ ; ) ́ ́ ( ) run on ) ́ ́ ( ) ) ́ ( ) ́ ( ) ) ́ ́ ; ) . ́ « ́ »; run out ) ́ ; ) ́ ; ́ ( ) ) ́ ; ) ́ ́ ; ) ́ , ́ ( . run out of ́ ́ ; run over ) ́ ́ ; ) ́ ; ́ ; ) ́ , ́ ( - . ) ́ ( ; . to run an eye over smth. ́ ́ , ́ ́ - . ; ) ́ , ́ ; run through ) ́ ́ ́ ; ) ́ ( ) ) ́ ( ) ) ́ ; run to ) ́ , ́ ; the money won't run to a car ́ ́ ́ ́ ; ) ́ ( , ) ) to run to extremes ́ ́ ; to run to fat ́ ; . ́ , ́ ; to run to seed ́ ́; . ́ ́ ; ́ ; ́ ́ ; run up ) ́ , ́ - . ́ ; ) ́ ́; ́ ; ) ́ ( to — ) ) ́ ( ) ) ́ ( ) ) ́ ( ) ) ́ ́ ( ) run upon ) ́ ́ - ., ́ - . ) ) ́ ́ ́ ◊ to run messages ( erands) ́ ; to run a temperature ́ ( ́ ) ́ ; to run it close ( fine) ́ ́ ( , . to run riot . riot 1, 3) to run a thing close ́ ́ ( . to run a person close ) - . ́ ́ ; ) ́ ́ ́- . ; to run a person off his legs ́ ́- . ́ ; to run too far ́ ́ ́ - . — . ... 1969.
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Noun 1. run - a score in baseball made by a runner touching all four bases safely; the Yankees scored 3 runs in the bottom of the 9th. their first tally came in the 3rd inning" tally score - the act of scoring in a game or sport; the winning score came with less than a minute left to play" earned run - a run that was not scored as the result of an error by the other team unearned run - a run that was scored as a result of an error by the other team rbi, run batted in - a run that is the result of the batter's performance; he had more than 100 rbi last season" 2. run - the act of testing something; in the experimental trials the amount of carbon was measured separately. he called each flip of the coin a new trial" trial, test attempt, effort, try, endeavor, endeavour - earnest and conscientious activity intended to do or accomplish something; made an effort to cover all the reading material. wished him luck in his endeavor. she gave it a good try" assay - a quantitative or qualitative test of a substance (especially an ore or a drug) to determine its components; frequently used to test for the presence or concentration of infectious agents or antibodies etc. clinical test, clinical trial - a rigorously controlled test of a new drug or a new invasive medical device on human subjects; in the United States it is conducted under the direction of the FDA before being made available for general clinical use double blind - a test procedure in which the identity of those receiving the intervention is concealed from both the administrators and the subjects until after the test is completed; designed to reduce or eliminate bias in the results preclinical phase, preclinical test, preclinical trial - a laboratory test of a new drug or a new invasive medical device on animal subjects; conducted to gather evidence justifying a clinical trial audition, tryout - a test of the suitability of a performer field trial - a test of young hunting dogs to determine their skill in pointing and retrieving trying on, try-on, fitting - putting clothes on to see whether they fit Ministry of Transportation test, MOT test, MOT - a compulsory annual test of older motor vehicles for safety and exhaust fumes pilot program, pilot project - activity planned as a test or trial; they funded a pilot project in six states" Snellen test - a test of visual acuity using a Snellen chart 3. run - a race run on foot; she broke the record for the half-mile run" foot race, footrace race - a contest of speed; the race is to the swift" fun run, funrun - a footrace run for fun (often including runners who are sponsored for a charity) marathon - a footrace of 26 miles 385 yards obstacle race - a race in which competitors must negotiate obstacles steeplechase - a footrace of usually 3000 meters over a closed track with hurdles and a water jump track event - a footrace performed on a track (indoor or outdoor) 4. run - an unbroken series of events; had a streak of bad luck. Nicklaus had a run of birdies" streak succession - a group of people or things arranged or following in order; a succession of stalls offering soft drinks. a succession of failures" losing streak - a streak of losses winning streak - a streak of wins 5. run. American football) a play in which a player attempts to carry the ball through or past the opposing team; the defensive line braced to stop the run. the coach put great emphasis on running" running, running game, running play American football, American football game - a game played by two teams of 11 players on a rectangular field 100 yards long; teams try to get possession of the ball and advance it across the opponents goal line in a series of (running or passing) plays football play. American football) a play by the offensive team draw play, draw. American football) the quarterback moves back as if to pass and then hands the ball to the fullback who is running toward the line of scrimmage end run, sweep. American football) an attempt to advance the ball by running around the end of the line return. American football) the act of running back the ball after a kickoff or punt or interception or fumble reverse. American football) a running play in which a back running in one direction hands the ball to a back running in the opposite direction rushing, rush. American football) an attempt to advance the ball by running into the line; the linebackers were ready to stop a rush" 6. run - a regular trip; the ship made its run in record time" trip - a journey for some purpose (usually including the return. he took a trip to the shopping center" 7. run - the act of running; traveling on foot at a fast pace; he broke into a run. his daily run keeps him fit" running locomotion, travel - self-propelled movement sprint, dash - a quick run 8. run - the continuous period of time during which something (a machine or a factory) operates or continues in operation; the assembly line was on a 12-hour run" period, period of time, time period - an amount of time; a time period of 30 years. hastened the period of time of his recovery. Picasso's blue period" press run, print run - the period that presses run to produce an issue of a newspaper run-time. computer science) the length of time it takes to execute a software program 9. run - unrestricted freedom to use; he has the run of the house" liberty - freedom of choice; liberty of opinion. liberty of worship. liberty- perfect liberty- to think or feel or do just as one pleases. at liberty to choose whatever occupation one wishes" 10. run - the production achieved during a continuous period of operation (of a machine or factory etc. a daily run of 100, 000 gallons of paint" indefinite quantity - an estimated quantity 11. run - a small stream rill, rivulet, runnel, streamlet stream, watercourse - a natural body of running water flowing on or under the earth 12. run - a race between candidates for elective office; I managed his campaign for governor. he is raising money for a Senate run" campaign, political campaign race - any competition; the race for the presidency" campaign for governor, governor's race - a race for election to the governorship senate campaign, senate race - a race for election to the senate 13. run - a row of unravelled stitches; she got a run in her stocking" ravel, ladder damage, impairment, harm - the occurrence of a change for the worse 14. run - the pouring forth of a fluid outpouring, discharge flow, flowing - the motion characteristic of fluids (liquids or gases) spirt, spurt, squirt, jet - the occurrence of a sudden discharge (as of liquid) leakage, outflow, leak, escape - the discharge of a fluid from some container; they tried to stop the escape of gas from the damaged pipe. he had to clean up the leak" 15. run - an unbroken chronological sequence; the play had a long run on Broadway. the team enjoyed a brief run of victories" chronological sequence, chronological succession, succession, successiveness, sequence - a following of one thing after another in time; the doctor saw a sequence of patients" 16. run - a short trip; take a run into town" trip - a journey for some purpose (usually including the return. he took a trip to the shopping center" Verb 1. run - move fast by using one's feet, with one foot off the ground at any given time; Don't run- you'll be out of breath. The children ran to the store" trot, clip, jog - run at a moderately swift pace scamper, scurry, scuttle, skitter - to move about or proceed hurriedly; so terrified by the extraordinary ebbing of the sea that they scurried to higher ground" run - cover by running; run a certain distance; She ran 10 miles that day" romp - run easily and fairly fast run bases - run around the bases, in baseball streak - run naked in a public place run - run with the ball; in such sports as football outrun - run faster than; in this race, I managed to outran everybody else" jog - run for exercise; jog along the canal" sprint - run very fast, usually for a short distance lope - run easily hurry, travel rapidly, zip, speed - move very fast; The runner zipped past us at breakneck speed" rush - run with the ball, in football hare - run quickly, like a hare; He hared down the hill" frisk, frolic, gambol, lark, lark about, rollick, romp, run around, skylark, cavort, disport, sport - play boisterously; The children frolicked in the garden. the gamboling lambs in the meadows. The toddlers romped in the playroom" fly the coop, head for the hills, hightail it, lam, run away, scarper, scat, take to the woods, turn tail, run, bunk, break away, escape - flee; take to one's heels; cut and run; If you see this man, run. The burglars escaped before the police showed up" 2. run - flee; take to one's heels; cut and run; If you see this man, run. The burglars escaped before the police showed up" fly the coop, head for the hills, hightail it, lam, run away, scarper, scat, take to the woods, turn tail, bunk, break away, escape go forth, leave, go away - go away from a place; At what time does your train leave. She didn't leave until midnight. The ship leaves at midnight" flee, take flight, fly - run away quickly; He threw down his gun and fled" skedaddle - run away, as if in a panic 3. run - stretch out over a distance, space, time, or scope; run or extend between two points or beyond a certain point; Service runs all the way to Cranbury. His knowledge doesn't go very far. My memory extends back to my fourth year of life. The facts extend beyond a consideration of her personal assets" extend, lead, pass, go be - occupy a certain position or area; be somewhere; Where is my umbrella. The toolshed is in the back. What is behind this behavior. come - extend or reach; The water came up to my waist. The sleeves come to your knuckles" ray, radiate - extend or spread outward from a center or focus or inward towards a center; spokes radiate from the hub of the wheel. This plants radiate spines in all directions" range, run - change or be different within limits; Estimates for the losses in the earthquake range as high as 2 billion. Interest rates run from 5 to 10 percent. The instruments ranged from tuba to cymbals. My students range from very bright to dull" go deep, go far - extend in importance or range; His accomplishments go far" line, run along - be in line with; form a line along; trees line the riverbank" 4. run - direct or control; projects, businesses, etc. She is running a relief operation in the Sudan" operate financier - conduct financial operations, often in an unethical manner direct - be in charge of work - operate in or through; Work the phones" block - run on a block system; block trains" warm up - run until the normal working temperature is reached; We warmed up the car for a few minutes" 5. run - have a particular form; the story or argument runs as follows. as the saying goes. go be - have the quality of being; copula, used with an adjective or a predicate noun. John is rich. This is not a good answer" 6. run - move along, of liquids; Water flowed into the cave. the Missouri feeds into the Mississippi" course, flow, feed flush - flow freely; The garbage flushed down the river" jet, gush - issue in a jet; come out in a jet; stream or spring forth; Water jetted forth. flames were jetting out of the building" move - move so as to change position, perform a nontranslational motion; He moved his hand slightly to the right" tide, surge - rise or move forward; surging waves" circulate - move through a space, circuit or system, returning to the starting point; Blood circulates in my veins. The air here does not circulate" eddy, purl, whirlpool, swirl, whirl - flow in a circular current, of liquids waste, run off - run off as waste; The water wastes back into the ocean" run down - move downward; The water ran down" pour - flow in a spurt; Water poured all over the floor" spill, run out - flow, run or fall out and become lost; The milk spilled across the floor. The wine spilled onto the table" well out, stream - flow freely and abundantly; Tears streamed down her face" dribble, trickle, filter - run or flow slowly, as in drops or in an unsteady stream; water trickled onto the lawn from the broken hose. reports began to dribble in" drain, run out - flow off gradually; The rain water drains into this big vat" ooze, seep - pass gradually or leak through or as if through small openings gutter - flow in small streams; Tears guttered down her face" brim over, overflow, well over, run over, overrun - flow or run over (a limit or brim) 7. run - perform as expected when applied; The washing machine won't go unless it's plugged in. Does this old car still run well. This old radio doesn't work anymore" function, operate, work, go double - do double duty; serve two purposes or have two functions; She doubles as his wife and secretary" roll - begin operating or running; The cameras were rolling. The presses are already rolling" run - be operating, running or functioning; The car is still running- turn it off. cut - function as a cutting instrument; This knife cuts well" work - operate in or through; Work the phones" service, serve - be used by; as of a utility; The sewage plant served the neighboring communities. The garage served to shelter his horses" 8. run - change or be different within limits; Estimates for the losses in the earthquake range as high as 2 billion. Interest rates run from 5 to 10 percent. The instruments ranged from tuba to cymbals. My students range from very bright to dull" range be - have the quality of being; copula, used with an adjective or a predicate noun. John is rich. This is not a good answer" extend, run, lead, pass, go - stretch out over a distance, space, time, or scope; run or extend between two points or beyond a certain point; Service runs all the way to Cranbury. His knowledge doesn't go very far. My memory extends back to my fourth year of life. The facts extend beyond a consideration of her personal assets" lead, run - cause something to pass or lead somewhere; Run the wire behind the cabinet" 9. run - run, stand, or compete for an office or a position; Who's running for treasurer this year. campaign race, run - compete in a race; he is running the Marathon this year. let's race and see who gets there first" stump - travel through a district and make political speeches; the candidate stumped the Northeast" rerun - run again for office; Bush wants to rerun in 1996" whistlestop - tour the country in order to solicit votes for an election cross-file, register - have one's name listed as a candidate for several parties 10. run - cause to emit recorded audio or video; They ran the tapes over and over again. I'll play you my favorite record. He never tires of playing that video" play run - cause to perform; run a subject. run a process" play - emit recorded sound; The tape was playing for hours. the stereo was playing Beethoven when I entered" execute, run - carry out a process or program, as on a computer or a machine; Run the dishwasher. run a new program on the Mac. the computer executed the instruction" 11. run - move about freely and without restraint, or act as if running around in an uncontrolled way; who are these people running around in the building. She runs around telling everyone of her troubles. let the dogs run free" go, locomote, move, travel - change location; move, travel, or proceed, also metaphorically; How fast does your new car go. We travelled from Rome to Naples by bus. The policemen went from door to door looking for the suspect. The soldiers moved towards the city in an attempt to take it before night fell. news travelled fast" run - travel rapidly, by any (unspecified) means; Run to the store. She always runs to Italy, because she has a lover there" run - set animals loose to graze 12. run - have a tendency or disposition to do or be something; be inclined; She tends to be nervous before her lectures. These dresses run small. He inclined to corpulence" be given, incline, tend, lean be - have the quality of being; copula, used with an adjective or a predicate noun. John is rich. This is not a good answer" take kindly to - be willing or inclined to accept; He did not take kindly to my critical remarks" suffer - be given to; She suffers from a tendency to talk too much" gravitate - move toward; The conversation gravitated towards politics" 13. run - be operating, running or functioning; The car is still running- turn it off. function, operate, work, run, go - perform as expected when applied; The washing machine won't go unless it's plugged in. Does this old car still run well. This old radio doesn't work anymore" idle, tick over - run disconnected or idle; the engine is idling" 14. run - change from one state to another; run amok. run rogue. run riot" become, get, go - enter or assume a certain state or condition; He became annoyed when he heard the bad news. It must be getting more serious. her face went red with anger. She went into ecstasy. Get going. 15. run - cause to perform; run a subject. run a process" process, treat - subject to a process or treatment, with the aim of readying for some purpose, improving, or remedying a condition; process cheese. process hair. treat the water so it can be drunk. treat the lawn with chemicals. treat an oil spill" rerun - cause to perform again; We have to rerun the subjects- they misunderstood the instructions" run, play - cause to emit recorded audio or video; They ran the tapes over and over again. I'll play you my favorite record. He never tires of playing that video" 16. run - be affected by; be subjected to; run a temperature. run a risk" incur - make oneself subject to; bring upon oneself; become liable to; People who smoke incur a great danger to their health" 17. run - continue to exist; These stories die hard. The legend of Elvis endures" die hard, persist, prevail, endure continue - exist over a prolonged period of time; The bad weather continued for two more weeks" carry over - transfer or persist from one stage or sphere of activity to another run - occur persistently; Musical talent runs in the family" reverberate - have a long or continuing effect; The discussions with my teacher reverberated throughout my adult life" 18. run - occur persistently; Musical talent runs in the family" occur - to be found to exist; sexism occurs in many workplaces. precious stones occur in a large area in Brazil" die hard, persist, prevail, endure, run - continue to exist; These stories die hard. The legend of Elvis endures" 19. run - carry out a process or program, as on a computer or a machine; Run the dishwasher. run a new program on the Mac. the computer executed the instruction" execute run, play - cause to emit recorded audio or video; They ran the tapes over and over again. I'll play you my favorite record. He never tires of playing that video" enforce, implement, apply - ensure observance of laws and rules; Apply the rules to everyone" step - cause (a computer) to execute a single command 20. run - include as the content; broadcast or publicize; We ran the ad three times. This paper carries a restaurant review. All major networks carried the press conference" carry disseminate, pass around, circulate, diffuse, broadcast, circularise, circularize, spread, disperse, propagate, distribute - cause to become widely known; spread information. circulate a rumor. broadcast the news" 21. run - carry out; run an errand" accomplish, carry out, carry through, fulfil, fulfill, action, execute - put in effect; carry out a task. execute the decision of the people. He actioned the operation" 22. run - pass over, across, or through; He ran his eyes over her body. She ran her fingers along the carved figurine. He drew her hair through his fingers" guide, pass, draw rub - move over something with pressure; rub my hands. rub oil into her skin" string, thread, draw - thread on or as if on a string; string pearls on a string. the child drew glass beads on a string. thread dried cranberries" thread - pass through or into; thread tape. thread film" thread - pass a thread through; thread a needle" lead, run - cause something to pass or lead somewhere; Run the wire behind the cabinet" 23. run - cause something to pass or lead somewhere; Run the wire behind the cabinet" lead guide, pass, run, draw - pass over, across, or through; He ran his eyes over her body. She ran her fingers along the carved figurine. He drew her hair through his fingers" make pass, pass - cause to pass; She passed around the plates" range, run - change or be different within limits; Estimates for the losses in the earthquake range as high as 2 billion. Interest rates run from 5 to 10 percent. The instruments ranged from tuba to cymbals. My students range from very bright to dull" 24. run - make without a miss athletics, sport - an active diversion requiring physical exertion and competition bring home the bacon, deliver the goods, succeed, win, come through - attain success or reach a desired goal; The enterprise succeeded. We succeeded in getting tickets to the show. she struggled to overcome her handicap and won" 25. run - deal in illegally, such as arms or liquor black market crime, criminal offence, criminal offense, law-breaking, offense, offence. criminal law) an act punishable by law; usually considered an evil act; a long record of crimes" ply, run - travel a route regularly; Ships ply the waters near the coast" merchandise, trade - engage in the trade of; he is merchandising telephone sets" 26. run - cause an animal to move fast; run the dogs" hunt, hunt down, track down, run - pursue for food or sport (as of wild animals. Goering often hunted wild boars in Poland. The dogs are running deer. The Duke hunted in these woods" move, displace - cause to move or shift into a new position or place, both in a concrete and in an abstract sense; Move those boxes into the corner, please. I'm moving my money to another bank. The director moved more responsibilities onto his new assistant" 27. run - be diffused; These dyes and colors are guaranteed not to run" bleed melt, melt down, run - reduce or cause to be reduced from a solid to a liquid state, usually by heating; melt butter. melt down gold. The wax melted in the sun" diffuse, fan out, spread out, spread - move outward; The soldiers fanned out" crock - release color when rubbed, of badly dyed fabric 28. run - sail before the wind sail - travel on water propelled by wind; I love sailing, especially on the open sea. the ship sails on" 29. run - cover by running; run a certain distance; She ran 10 miles that day" run - move fast by using one's feet, with one foot off the ground at any given time; Don't run- you'll be out of breath. The children ran to the store" go across, pass, go through - go across or through; We passed the point where the police car had parked. A terrible thought went through his mind" 30. run - extend or continue for a certain period of time; The film runs 5 hours" run for last, endure - persist for a specified period of time; The bad weather lasted for three days" 31. run - set animals loose to graze run - move about freely and without restraint, or act as if running around in an uncontrolled way; who are these people running around in the building. She runs around telling everyone of her troubles. let the dogs run free" free, loose, unloose, unloosen, release, liberate - grant freedom to; free from confinement 32. run - keep company; the heifers run with the bulls to produce offspring" consort accompany - go or travel along with; The nurse accompanied the old lady everywhere" 33. run - run with the ball; in such sports as football athletics, sport - an active diversion requiring physical exertion and competition run - move fast by using one's feet, with one foot off the ground at any given time; Don't run- you'll be out of breath. The children ran to the store" 34. run - travel rapidly, by any (unspecified) means; Run to the store. She always runs to Italy, because she has a lover there" go, locomote, move, travel - change location; move, travel, or proceed, also metaphorically; How fast does your new car go. We travelled from Rome to Naples by bus. The policemen went from door to door looking for the suspect. The soldiers moved towards the city in an attempt to take it before night fell. news travelled fast" run - move about freely and without restraint, or act as if running around in an uncontrolled way; who are these people running around in the building. She runs around telling everyone of her troubles. let the dogs run free" 35. run - travel a route regularly; Ships ply the waters near the coast" ply jaunt, travel, trip - make a trip for pleasure black market, run - deal in illegally, such as arms or liquor 36. run - pursue for food or sport (as of wild animals. Goering often hunted wild boars in Poland. The dogs are running deer. The Duke hunted in these woods" hunt, hunt down, track down snipe - hunt or shoot snipe whale - hunt for whales still-hunt, ambush - hunt (quarry) by stalking and ambushing turtle - hunt for turtles, especially as an occupation drive - hunting: chase from cover into more open ground; drive the game" drive - hunting: search for game; drive the forest" rabbit - hunt rabbits fowl - hunt fowl in the forest poach - hunt illegally; people are poaching elephants for their ivory" seal - hunt seals ferret - hunt with ferrets hunt - search (an area) for prey; The King used to hunt these forests" course - hunt with hounds; He often courses hares" foxhunt - hunt foxes, on horseback and with dogs jacklight, jack - hunt with a jacklight hawk - hunt with hawks; the tribes like to hawk in the desert" falcon - hunt with falcons; The tribes like to falcon in the desert" fowl - hunt fowl capture, catch - capture as if by hunting, snaring, or trapping; I caught a rabbit in the trap today" run - cause an animal to move fast; run the dogs" forage, scrounge - collect or look around for (food) 37. run - compete in a race; he is running the Marathon this year. let's race and see who gets there first" race compete, vie, contend - compete for something; engage in a contest; measure oneself against others show - finish third or better in a horse or dog race; he bet 2 on number six to show" place - finish second or better in a horse or dog race; he bet 2 on number six to place" boat-race - participate in a boat race horse-race - compete in a horse race campaign, run - run, stand, or compete for an office or a position; Who's running for treasurer this year. speed skate - race on skates run off - decide (a contest or competition) by a runoff 38. run - progress by being changed; The speech has to go through several more drafts. run through your presentation before the meeting" move, go change - undergo a change; become different in essence; losing one's or its original nature; She changed completely as she grew older. The weather changed last night" 39. run - reduce or cause to be reduced from a solid to a liquid state, usually by heating; melt butter. melt down gold. The wax melted in the sun" melt, melt down fuse - make liquid or plastic by heating; The storm fused the electric mains" try, render - melt (fat or lard) in order to separate out impurities; try the yak butter. render fat in a casserole" dissolve, break up, resolve - cause to go into a solution; The recipe says that we should dissolve a cup of sugar in two cups of water" bleed, run - be diffused; These dyes and colors are guaranteed not to run" 40. run - come unraveled or undone as if by snagging; Her nylons were running" ladder unravel, run - become undone; the sweater unraveled" come apart, break, split up, fall apart, separate - become separated into pieces or fragments; The figurine broke. The freshly baked loaf fell apart" 41. run - become undone; the sweater unraveled" unravel ladder, run - come unraveled or undone as if by snagging; Her nylons were running" disintegrate - break into parts or components or lose cohesion or unity; The material disintegrated. the group disintegrated after the leader died" run verb 1. race, speed, rush, dash, hurry, career, barrel (along) informal, chiefly U. S. Canad. sprint, scramble, bolt, dart, gallop, hare (Brit. informal) jog, scud, hasten, scurry, stampede, scamper, leg it (informal) lope, hie, hotfoot I excused myself and ran back to the telephone. race walk, creep, crawl, dawdle 2. flee, escape, take off (informal) depart, bolt, clear out, beat it (slang) leg it (informal) make off, abscond, decamp, take flight, do a runner (slang) scarper (Brit. slang) slope off, cut and run (informal) make a run for it, fly the coop (U. informal) beat a retreat, show a clean pair of heels, skedaddle (informal) take a powder (U. slang) take it on the lam (U. slang) take to your heels As they closed in on him, he turned and ran. flee remain, stay 6. manage, lead, direct, be in charge of, own, head, control, boss (informal) operate, handle, conduct, look after, carry on, regulate, take care of, administer, oversee, supervise, mastermind, coordinate, superintend His father ran a prosperous business. 14. flow, pour, stream, cascade, go, move, issue, proceed, leak, spill, discharge, gush, spout, course cisterns to catch rainwater as it ran off the walls 15. spread, mix, bleed, be diffused, lose colour The ink had run on the wet paper. 18. be staged, be on, be presented, be produced, be put on, be performed, be mounted The play ran for only 3 years in the West End. 19. be valid, be in force, be legally binding The contract was to run from 1992 to 2020. 20. melt, dissolve, liquefy, go soft, turn to liquid The pitch between the planks of the deck melted and ran. 21. unravel, tear, ladder, come apart, come undone ladders in your tights gradually running all the way up your leg noun 2. ride, drive, trip, lift, journey, spin (informal) outing, excursion, jaunt, joy ride (informal) awayday Take them for a run in the car. 4. sequence, period, stretch, spell, course, season, round, series, chain, cycle, string, passage, streak Their run of luck is holding. 5. free use, unrestricted access to, a free hand in, unrestricted use of He had the run of the house and the pool. 9. direction, way, course, current, movement, progress, flow, path, trend, motion, passage, stream, tendency, drift, tide, tenor The only try came against the run of play. 11. (with on) sudden demand for, pressure for, clamour for, rush for A run on sterling has killed hopes of a rate cut. on the run run along go away, clear off (informal) beat it (informal) on your way, shoo, buzz off (informal) scram (informal) bog off (Brit. slang) skedaddle (informal) be off with you, make yourself scarce Run along now and play for a bit. run away flee, escape, take off, bolt, run off, clear out, beat it (slang) abscond, decamp, take flight, hook it (slang) do a runner (slang) scarper (Brit. slang) cut and run (informal) make a run for it, turn tail, do a bunk (Brit. slang) scram (informal) fly the coop (U. informal) show a clean pair of heels, skedaddle (informal) take a powder (U. slang) take to your heels I ran away from home when I was sixteen. run away with something or someone 2. win easily, walk it (informal) romp home, win hands down, win by a mile (informal) She ran away with the gold medal. run for it flee, fly, escape, take off, bolt, make off, abscond, decamp, take flight, do a runner (slang) scarper (Brit. slang) cut and run (informal) do a bunk (Brit. informal) make a break for it, show a clean pair of heels, skedaddle (informal) take a powder (U. slang) Get out, run for it! run high be intense, be strong, be passionate, be vehement, be impassioned Feelings there have been running high. run into something 1. be beset by, encounter, meet with, come across or upon, face, experience, be confronted by, happen on or upon They ran into financial problems. run off flee, escape, bolt, run away, clear out, make off, decamp, take flight, hook it (slang) do a runner (slang) scarper (Brit. slang) cut and run (informal) turn tail, fly the coop (U. slang) take to your heels He then ran off towards a nearby underground railway station. run off with something steal, take, lift (informal) nick (slang, chiefly Brit. trouser (slang) pinch (informal) swipe (slang) knock off (slang) run away with, make off with, embezzle, misappropriate, purloin, filch, walk or make off with Who ran off with the money? run on something or someone dwell on, be dominated by, be concerned with, be preoccupied with, revolve round, centre round, be fixated with My thoughts ran on my losses. run out run out of something exhaust your supply of, be out of, be cleaned out, have no more, have none left, have no remaining The plane ran out of fuel. run over something 1. exceed, overstep, go over the top of, go beyond the bounds of, go over the limit of Phase one has run over budget. run someone in (Informal) arrest, apprehend, pull in (Brit. slang) take into custody, lift (slang) pick up, jail, nail (informal) bust (informal) collar (informal) pinch (informal) nab (informal) throw in jail, take to jail, feel your collar (slang) They had run him in on a petty charge. run something in break in gently, run gently He hardly had the time to run the car in. run something or someone down 1. criticize, denigrate, belittle, revile, knock (informal) flame (informal) rubbish (informal) put down, slag (off) slang) disparage, decry, vilify, diss (slang, chiefly U. defame, bad-mouth (slang, chiefly U. speak ill of, asperse He was running down state schools. run through something 4. squander, waste, exhaust, throw away, dissipate, fritter away, spend like water, blow (slang) The country had run through its public food stocks. Quotations "He who fights and runs away" May live to fight another day" Oliver Goldsmith The Art of Poetry on a New Plan] run verb 1. To move swiftly on foot so that both feet leave the ground during each stride: 2. To move swiftly: bolt, bucket, bustle, dart, dash, festinate, flash, fleet, flit, fly, haste, hasten, hurry, hustle, pelt, race, rocket, rush, sail, scoot, scour, shoot, speed, sprint, tear, trot, whirl, whisk, whiz, wing, zip, zoom. Chiefly British: nip. Idioms: get a move on, get cracking, go like lightning, go like the wind, hotfoot it, make haste, make time, make tracks, run like the wind, shake a leg, step on it. To move or proceed away from a used with along: depart, exit, get away, get off, go, go away, leave, pull out, quit, retire, withdraw. To be with as a used with around: 6. To look to when in need: 7. To complete a race or competition in a specified position: 8. To move freely as a liquid: 9. To come forth or emit in abundance: 10. To change from a solid to a liquid: 11. To proceed on a certain course or for a certain distance: 12. To change or fluctuate within limits: 14. To urge to move along: 15. To look for and pursue (game) in order to capture or kill it: 16. To perform a function effectively: 17. To set or keep going: 18. To control or direct the functioning of: 19. To import or export secretly and illegally: Idiom: run contraband. To separate or pull apart by force: 21. To cause to penetrate with force: 22. To control the course of (an activity) 23. To have charge of (the affairs of others) phrasal verb run across To find or meet by chance: phrasal verb run after To follow (another) with the intent of overtaking and capturing: phrasal verb run away To break loose and leave suddenly, as from confinement or from a difficult or threatening situation: Informal: skip (out. phrasal verb run down 1. To lose so much strength and power as to become ineffective or motionless: 3. To think, represent, or speak of as small or unimportant: belittle, decry, denigrate, deprecate, depreciate, derogate, detract, discount, disparage, downgrade, minimize, slight, talk down. To give a recapitulation of the salient facts of: phrasal verb run in 1. Slang. To take into custody as a prisoner: 2. To go to or seek out the company of in order to socialize: call, come by, come over, drop by, drop in, look in, look up, pop in, see, stop (by or in) visit. phrasal verb run into 1. To find or meet by chance: 3. To come to in number or quantity: phrasal verb run on To talk volubly, persistently, and usually inconsequentially: phrasal verb run out 1. To make or become no longer active or productive: 2. To prove deficient or insufficient: 3. To become void, especially through passage of time or an omission: phrasal verb run through 2. To give a recapitulation of the salient facts of: 3. To look through reading matter casually: phrasal verb run up To make or become greater or larger: aggrandize, amplify, augment, boost, build, build up, burgeon, enlarge, escalate, expand, extend, grow, increase, magnify, mount, multiply, proliferate, rise, snowball, soar, swell, upsurge, wax. noun 1. A trip in a motor vehicle: 2. Chiefly Regional. A small stream: 3. A hole made by tearing: 4. A number of things placed or occurring one after the other: chain, consecution, course, order, procession, progression, round, sequence, series, string, succession, suite, train.
Shakthi love kannula theriuthu, 🥰😊👍semma feel pa. 0:20 is that Melanie Martinez. Run watchdog on integrated graphics. Midnight run watch online. Run the jewels watch dogs 2. CALENDARIO 3K 26/01/20 SUBIDA AO CASTRO 10K 09/02/20 CALVARIO 5+5 01/03/20 10k de TEIS 21K 29/03/20 Vig BAY. As datas das probas poderían sufrir alteracións 10 K 26/04/20 HAPPY GO RUNNING 31/05/20 CARREIRA DA CEREIXA 13/06/20 CORRENDO POR VIGO 8K 23/06/20 Carreira de san xoán 10 K 13/09/20 10k do berbés 18/10/20 vigo contra el cancer 08/11/20 vigo +11 13/12/20 érguete e corre GALERÍA Contacto Concello de Vigo Concellería de Deportes Praza do Rei, sn Vigo.
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