carry ●●●●●
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carry /ˈkæri/ verb (past tense and past participle carried, present participle carrying, third person singular carries)


جبران ضعف یار ، رانینگ (فوتبال امریکایی) ، گذشتن گوی از یک نقطه یا شی ء ، روپوش پرچم ، تیر رسی داشتن ، تیررسی حالت دوش فنگ ، بردن ، بدوش گرفتن ، حمل کردن ، حمل ونقل کردن ، رقم نقلی ، کامپیوتر: رقم نقلی ، ورزش: رانینگ ، مسافتی که گوی در هوا می پیماید ، حمل غیرمجاز توپ ، انداختن یک یا دو میله بولینگ ، علوم نظامی: انتقال دادن
الکترونیک: رقم نقلی ، کامپیوتر: جبران ضعف یار ، رانینگ ، بسکتبال : گرفتن توپ و دویدن برای کسب امتیاز ، فوتبال امریکایی : ، گذشتن گوی از یک نقطه یا شی ی ، مسافتی که گوی در هوا می پیماید ، گلف : ، حمل غیرمجاز توپ ، والیبال : ، انداختن یک یا دو میله بولینگ ، ورزشی: روپوش پرچم ، تیر رسی داشتن ، تیررسی حالت دوش فنگ ، حمل کردن ، انتقال دادن ، علوم نظامی: بردن ، بدوش گرفتن ، حمل کردن ، حمل ونقل کردن ، رقم نقلی کامپیوتر: رقم نقلی

[TahlilGaran] Persian Dictionary

carry
[verb]
Synonyms:
- transport, bear, bring, conduct, convey, fetch, haul, lug, move, relay, take, transfer
- win, accomplish, capture, effect, gain, secure
Related Words: bring, fetch, take, move, remove, shift, transfer, send, transmit
English Thesaurus: carry, tote, lug, cart, schlep, ...

[TahlilGaran] English Synonym Dictionary

I. carry1 S1 W1 /ˈkæri/ verb (past tense and past participle carried, present participle carrying, third person singular carries)
[Date: 1300-1400; Language: Old North French; Origin: carier 'to take in a vehicle', from car 'vehicle', from Latin carrus; car]

1. LIFT AND TAKE [transitive] to hold something in your hand or arms, or support it as you take it somewhere:
Gina was carrying a small bunch of flowers.
Angela carried the child in her arms.
Let me carry that for you.
Jack carried his grandson up the stairs.
carry something to something/somebody
The waiter carried our drinks to the table.

2. VEHICLE/SHIP/PLANE [transitive] to take people or things from one place to another in a vehicle, ship, or plane:
The ship was carrying drugs.
There are more airplanes carrying more people than ever before.

3. PIPE/WIRE ETC [transitive] if a pipe, wire etc carries something such as liquid or electricity, the liquid, electricity etc flows or travels along it:
A drain carries surplus water to the river.
The aim is for one wire to carry both television and telephone calls.

4. MOVE SOMETHING [transitive] to cause something to move along or support something as it moves along:
This stretch of water carries a lot of shipping.
The bridge carries the main road over the railway.
Pollution was carried inland by the wind.

5. HAVE WITH YOU [transitive] to have something with you in your pocket, on your belt, in your bag etc everywhere you go:
I don’t carry a handbag. I just carry money in my pocket.
All the soldiers carried rifles.
He says he’s got to carry a knife to protect himself.

6. HAVE A QUALITY [transitive] to have something as a particular quality:
Degree qualifications carry international recognition.
Few medical procedures carry no risk of any kind.
Older managers carry more authority in a crisis.
The plan is not likely to carry much weight with (=have much influence over) the authorities.
If the child believes in what she is saying, she will carry conviction (=make others believe what she says is true).

7. NEWS/PROGRAMMES [transitive] if a newspaper, a television or radio broadcast, or a website carries a piece of news, an advertisement etc, it prints it or broadcasts it:
The morning paper carried a story about demonstrations in New York and Washington D.C.
The national TV network carries religious programmes.

8. INFORMATION [transitive] if something carries information, the information is written on it:
All tobacco products must carry a health warning.
goods carrying the label ‘Made in the USA’

9. BE RESPONSIBLE [transitive] to be responsible for doing something:
Each team member is expected to carry a fair share of the workload.
Which minister carries responsibility for the police?
Parents carry the burden of ensuring that children go to school.

10. SHOP [transitive] if a shop carries goods, it has a supply of them for sale:
The sports shop carries a full range of equipment.

11. BUILDING [transitive] if a wall etc carries something, it supports the weight of that thing:
These two columns carry the whole roof.

12. TAKE SOMEBODY/SOMETHING [transitive] to take something or someone to a new place, point, or position
carry somebody/something to something
The President wanted to carry the war to the northern states.
Blair carried his party to victory in 1997.
carry somebody/something into something
Clinton carried his campaign into Republican areas.

13. DISEASE [transitive] if a person, animal, or insect carries a disease, they can pass it to other people or animals even if they are not ill themselves ⇒ carrier:
The disease is carried by a black fly which lives in the rivers.
Birds and monkeys can carry disease.

14. carry insurance/a guarantee etc to have insurance etc:
All our products carry a 12-month guarantee.

15. be/get carried away to be so excited, angry, interested etc that you are no longer really in control of what you do or say, or you forget everything else:
It’s easy to get carried away when you can do so much with the graphics software.

16. be carried along (by something) to become excited about something or determined to do something:
The crowd were carried along on a tide of enthusiasm.
You can be carried along by the atmosphere of an auction and spend more than you planned.

17. CRIME [transitive] if a crime carries a particular punishment, that is the usual punishment for the crime:
Drink-driving should carry an automatic prison sentence.
Murder still carries the death penalty.

18. SOUND [intransitive] if a sound carries, it goes a long way:
In the winter air, sounds carry clearly.
The songs of the whales carry through the water over long distances.

19. BALL [intransitive] if a ball carries a particular distance when it is thrown, hit, or kicked, it travels that distance

20. carry something in your head/mind to remember information that you need, without writing it down:
Alice carried a map of the London Underground in her head.

21. TUNE [transitive] to sing a tune using the correct notes:
I sang solos when I was six because I could carry a tune.
The highest voice carries the melody.

22. PERSUADE [transitive] to persuade a group of people to support you:
He had to carry a large majority of his colleagues to get the leadership.
Her appeal to common sense was what finally carried the day (=persuaded people to support her).

23. VOTE be carried if a suggestion, proposal etc is carried, most of the people at an official meeting vote for it and it is accepted:
The amendment was carried by 292 votes to 246.
The resolution was carried unanimously (=everyone agreed).
Those in favour of the motion raise your arm. Those against? The motion is carried (=proposal is accepted).

24. ELECTION [transitive] American English if someone carries a state or local area in a US election, they win in that state or area:
Cuban Americans play an important role in whether he carries Florida in the fall campaign.

25. YOUR BODY [transitive always + adverb/preposition] to stand and move in a particular way, or to hold part of your body in a particular way:
He had a way of carrying his head on one side.
carry yourself
She carried herself straight and with confidence.

26. carry the can (for somebody/something) British English informal to be the person who has to take the blame for something even if it was not their fault, or not their fault alone:
He has been left to carry the can for a decision he didn’t make.

27. NOT ENOUGH EFFORT [transitive] if a group carries someone who is not doing enough work, they have to manage without the work that person should be doing:
The team can’t afford to carry any weak players.

28. CHILD [intransitive and transitive] old-fashioned if a woman is carrying a child, she is pregnant

29. carry all/everything before you literary to be completely successful in a struggle against other people

30. carry something too far/to extremes/to excess to do or say too much about something:
I don’t mind a joke, but this is carrying it too far.

31. WEIGHT [transitive] to weigh a particular amount more than you should or than you did:
Joe carries only nine pounds more than when he was 20.

32. carry a torch for somebody to love someone romantically who does not love you:
He’s been carrying a torch for your sister for years.

33. carry the torch of something to support an important belief or tradition when other people do not:
Leaders in the mountains carried the torch of Greek independence.

34. as fast as his/her legs could carry him/her as fast as possible:
She ran as fast as her legs could carry her.

35. ADDING NUMBERS [transitive] to put a number into the next row to the left when you are adding numbers together
card-carrying, cash and carry, ⇒ fetch and carry at fetch1(3)

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

II. carry2 noun [uncountable]
technical the distance a ball or bullet travels after it has been thrown, hit, or fired

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

carry

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

carry
verb
BAD: An ambulance arrived and the man was carried to hospital.
GOOD: An ambulance arrived and the man was taken to hospital.
BAD: He said he would carry me home and told me to get in the car.
GOOD: He said he would take me home and told me to get in the car.

Usage Note:
BRING · TAKE · LEAD · SEND · FETCH · CARRY · COLLECT · PICK UP
Bring means ‘come with sb/sth’ (NOT ‘go’): ‘Could you bring me a glass of water, please?’ ‘I’ll see you tomorrow at the club, and remember to bring your tennis racket!’
Take means ‘go with sb/sth’ (NOT ‘come’): ‘You take the shopping indoors and I’ll put the car away.’ ‘When I go on holiday, I like to take a good book with me.’
You usually take someone home, to school or to a cinema/restaurant/airport etc (NOT bring/lead/send/carry ): ‘Lucy took us to Stratford to see a play.’ ‘If you need a lift to the station, as Peter to take you.’
Lead If you lead someone to a place, you guide them there by walking in front of them, holding them by the arm, etc: ‘Some blind people like to be led across the road.’ ‘The children led me through the wood to their secret hiding place.’
Send If you send a person somewhere, you tell them to go there. You do not go with them: ‘My company sends one of us to Singapore every six months.’
Fetch If you fetch something, you go the place where it is and come back with it: ‘We waited at reception while the porter fetched our luggage.’
Carry If you go somewhere with something in your hands, in your arms, on your back etc, you carry it: ‘She carried her chair into the garden and sat in the sun.’ ‘In some countries women carry their babies on their backs.’
Collect/fetch If you collect or fetch someone (from somewhere), you go there and bring them back with you: ‘I have to collect the children from school at 4 o’clock.’
Pick up If you pick up someone (at a place), you go to the place where they are waiting, usually in a car or other vehicle, and then take them somewhere: ‘I’ll pick you up at your house just after seven. That gives us half an hour go get to the stadium.’

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Common Errors

carry
ˈkærɪ
See: cash-and-carry

[TahlilGaran] English Idioms Dictionary


TahlilGaran Online Dictionary ver 14.0
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TahlilGaran : دیکشنری آنلاین تحلیلگران (معنی carry) | علیرضا معتمد , دیکشنری تحلیلگران , وب اپلیکیشن , تحلیلگران , دیکشنری , آنلاین , آیفون , IOS , آموزش مجازی 4.44 : 2212
4.44دیکشنری آنلاین تحلیلگران (معنی carry)
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