Anglų - Lietuvių žodynas

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Pulling tarimas:

  • /pul/

Pulling audio:

Žodžio paaiškinimas anglų kalba:

  • verb-transitive: To apply force to so as to cause or tend to cause motion toward the source of the force.
  • verb-transitive: To remove from a fixed position; extract: The dentist pulled the tooth.
  • verb-transitive: To tug at; jerk or tweak.
  • verb-transitive: To rip or tear; rend.
  • verb-transitive: To stretch (taffy, for example) repeatedly.
  • verb-transitive: To strain (a muscle, for example) injuriously.
  • verb-transitive: Informal To attract; draw: a performer who pulls large crowds.
  • verb-transitive: Slang To draw out (a weapon) in readiness for use: pull a gun; pulled a knife on me.
  • verb-transitive: Informal To remove: pulled the engine; pulled the tainted meat product from the stores.
  • verb-transitive: Sports To hit (a ball) so that it moves in the direction away from the dominant hand of the player propelling it, as to the left of a right-handed player.
  • verb-transitive: Nautical To operate (an oar) in rowing.
  • verb-transitive: Nautical To transport or propel by rowing.
  • verb-transitive: Nautical To be rowed by: That boat pulls six oars.
  • verb-transitive: To rein in (a horse) to keep it from winning a race.
  • verb-transitive: Printing To produce (a print or an impression) from type.
  • verb-intransitive: To exert force in moving something toward the source of the force.
  • verb-intransitive: To drink or inhale deeply: pulled on the cold beer with gusto; pull on a cigarette.
  • verb-intransitive: Nautical To row a boat.
  • verb-intransitive: Informal To express or feel great sympathy or empathy: We're pulling for our new president.
  • noun: The act or process of pulling.
  • noun: Force exerted in pulling or required to overcome resistance in pulling.
  • noun: A sustained effort: a long pull across the mountains.
  • noun: Something, such as a knob on a drawer, that is used for pulling.
  • noun: A deep inhalation or draft, as on a cigarette or of a beverage.
  • noun: Slang A means of gaining special advantage; influence: The lobbyist has pull with the senator.
  • noun: Informal Ability to draw or attract; appeal: a star with pull at the box office.
  • phrasal-verb: pull ahead To move ahead, as in a race.
  • phrasal-verb: pull away To move away or backward; withdraw: The limousine pulled away from the curb.
  • phrasal-verb: pull away To move ahead: The horse pulled away and took the lead in the race.
  • phrasal-verb: pull back To withdraw or retreat.
  • phrasal-verb: pull down To demolish; destroy: pull down an old office building.
  • phrasal-verb: pull down To reduce to a lower level.
  • phrasal-verb: pull down To depress, as in spirits or health.
  • phrasal-verb: pull down Informal To draw (money) as wages: pulls down a hefty salary.
  • phrasal-verb: pull in To arrive at a destination: We pulled in at midnight.
  • phrasal-verb: pull in To rein in; restrain.
  • phrasal-verb: pull in To arrest (a criminal suspect, for example).
  • phrasal-verb: pull off Informal To perform in spite of difficulties or obstacles; bring off: pulled off a last-minute victory.
  • phrasal-verb: pull out To leave or depart: The train pulls out at noon.
  • phrasal-verb: pull out To withdraw, as from a situation or commitment: After the crash, many Wall Street investors pulled out.
  • phrasal-verb: pull over To bring a vehicle to a stop at a curb or at the side of a road: We pulled over to watch the sunset.
  • phrasal-verb: pull over To instruct or force (a motorist) to bring his or her vehicle to a stop at a curb or at the side of a road: The state trooper pulled the speeding motorist over.
  • phrasal-verb: pull round To restore or be restored to sound health.
  • phrasal-verb: pull through To come or bring successfully through trouble or illness.
  • phrasal-verb: pull up To bring or come to a halt.
  • phrasal-verb: pull up To move to a position or place ahead, as in a race.
  • idiom: pull a fast one Informal To play a trick or perpetrate a fraud.
  • idiom: pull (oneself) together To regain one's composure.
  • idiom: pull (one's) punches To refrain from deploying all the resources or force at one's disposal: didn't pull any punches during the negotiations.
  • idiom: pull (one's) weight To do one's own share, as of work.
  • idiom: pull out all the stops Informal To deploy all the resources or force at one's disposal: The Inaugural Committee pulled out all the stops when arranging the ceremonies.
  • idiom: pull (someone's) leg To play a joke on; tease or deceive.
  • idiom: pull something To carry out a deception or swindle.
  • idiom: strings Informal To exert secret control or influence in order to gain an end.
  • idiom: pull the plug on Slang To stop supporting or bring to an end: pulled the plug on the new art courses.
  • idiom: pull the rug (out) from under Informal To remove all support and assistance from, usually suddenly.
  • idiom: pull the string Baseball To throw an off-speed pitch.
  • idiom: pull the wool over (someone's) eyes To deceive; hoodwink.
  • idiom: pull together To make a joint effort.
  • idiom: pull up stakes To clear out; leave: She pulled up stakes in New England and moved to the desert.

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