jump ●●●●●
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jump /dʒʌmp/ verb

جهت ، جهیدن ، پرش اسب از مانع ، زاویه پرش لوله توپ ، جستن ، پریدن ، خیز زدن ، جور درامدن ، وفق دادن ، پراندن ، جهاندن ، پرش ، جهش ، افزایش ناگهانی ، ترقی ، کامپیوتر: پریدن ، عمران: پرش ، ورزش: پرش به هوا با هر دو پا ، حمله شمشیرباز با پرش به هوا ، علوم نظامی: تغییر مسیر دادن و منحرف شدن
الکترونیک: جهت ، پرش ، جهش ، جهیدن ، پریدن ، کامپیوتر: پرش ، تربیت بدنی: پرش ، پرش به هوا با هر دو پا ، اسکیت : پریدن با چتر ، پرش اسب از مانع ، حمله شمشیرباز با پرش به هوا ، ورزشی: پرش ، پریدن ، جستن ، خیز ، زاویه پرش لوله توپ ، تغییر مسیر دادن و منحرف شدن ، علوم نظامی: پرش ، عمران: جستن ، پریدن ، خیز زدن ، جور درامدن ، وفق دادن ، پراندن ، جهاندن ، پرش ، جهش ، افزایش ناگهانی ، ترقی

[TahlilGaran] Persian Dictionary

- leap, bounce, bound, hop, hurdle, skip, spring, vault
- recoil, flinch, jerk, start, wince
- miss, avoid, evade, omit, skip
- increase, advance, ascend, escalate, rise, surge
- leap, bound, hop, skip, spring, vault
- interruption, break, gap, hiatus, lacuna, space
- rise, advance, increase, increment, upsurge, upturn
English Thesaurus: jump, skip, hop, leap, bounce, ...

[TahlilGaran] English Synonym Dictionary

I. jump1 S2 W3 /dʒʌmp/ verb

a) [intransitive] to push yourself up into the air, or over or away from something etc, using your legs:
How high can you jump?
jump over/across/onto etc something
He jumped over the wall and ran off.
Fans were jumping up and down (=jumping repeatedly) and cheering.
jump clear (of something) (=jump out of danger)
We managed to jump clear of the car before it hit the wall.
b) [transitive] to go over or across something by jumping:
He jumped the gate, landing on the concrete.

2. DOWNWARDS [intransitive] to let yourself drop from a place that is above the ground:
The cats jumped down and came to meet us.
jump from/out of/onto etc something
Three people saved themselves by jumping from the window.

3. MOVE FAST [intransitive always + adverb/preposition] to move quickly or suddenly in a particular direction Synonym : leap
jump up/back/in etc
Matt jumped up to answer the phone.
We all jumped in a taxi.
She jumped to her feet and left.

4. IN FEAR/SURPRISE [intransitive] to make a quick sudden movement because you are surprised or frightened:
Marcia jumped. ‘What’s that noise?’
Sorry, I didn’t mean to make you jump (=surprise or frighten you).
Don’t shout. I nearly jumped out of my skin (=was very shocked or frightened)!

5. INCREASE [intransitive] to increase or improve suddenly and by a large amount
jump (from ...) to something
Profits jumped to £2.6 million last year.
Norway jumped from ninth to third place.
Do not say that an amount, level, price etc ‘jumps up’. Say that it jumps.

6. KEEP CHANGING [intransitive and transitive] to change quickly and often from one idea, place, position etc to another – used to show disapproval
jump from something to something
Cathy kept jumping from one topic to another.
jump about/around (something)
I’ve been jumping about the file instead of working straight through it.

7. MISS A STAGE [intransitive and transitive] to move suddenly to a further part of a book, discussion etc leaving out the part in between:
I’m afraid I jumped a couple of chapters.
jump to
The movie suddenly jumped ahead to the future.

8. MACHINE [intransitive] if a machine or piece of equipment jumps, it moves suddenly because something is wrong with it:
Why does the video keep jumping like this?

9. ATTACK [transitive] informal to attack someone suddenly:
Somebody jumped him in the park last night.

10. jump to conclusions to form an opinion about something before you have all the facts:
There may be a simple explanation. Let’s not jump to conclusions.

11. jump the gun to start doing something too soon, especially without thinking about it carefully

12. jump for joy to be extremely happy and pleased

13. jump down sb’s throat informal to suddenly speak angrily to someone

14. jump the queue British English to go in front of others who are already waiting in a line – used to show disapproval ⇒ queue-jumping

15. jump through hoops to do a series of things that are difficult or annoying, but that are necessary in order to achieve something:
We had to jump through hoops to get our visas in time.

16. jump ship
a) to leave an organization that you are working for, especially in order to join another:
The best employees jumped ship at the first opportunity.
b) to leave a ship on which you are working as a sailor, without permission

17. jump bail to leave a town, city, or country where a court of law has ordered you to stay until your trial1(1)

18. jump to it! spoken used to order someone to do something immediately

19. (go) jump in a lake! spoken used to rudely tell someone to go away

20. jump the rails British English, jump the tracks American English if a train jumps the rails, it suddenly goes off the metal tracks it is moving along

21. jump a light (also jump the lights) to drive through red traffic lights without stopping

22. jump a train especially American English to travel on a train, especially a freight train, without paying

23. jump the shark informal if a television series jumps the shark, something silly happens in it and from that time people stop thinking it is good

24. CAR [transitive] American English to jump-start a car

25. SEX [transitive] spoken not polite to have sex with someone

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

II. jump2 S3 noun [countable]

1. UP an act of pushing yourself suddenly up into the air using your legs Synonym : leap:
the best jump of the competition
a dancer famous for his impressive jumps

2. DOWN an act of letting yourself drop from a place that is above the ground
do/make a jump
Douglas made his first 10,000-foot parachute jump yesterday.

3. INCREASE a sudden large increase in an amount or value
jump in
a jump in inflation rates

4. PROGRESS especially British English a large or sudden change, especially one that improves things:
The new law is a great jump forward for human rights.

5. with a jump British English if you wake, sit up etc with a jump, you do it very suddenly because you are surprised or shocked:
She woke with a jump, hearing a noise downstairs.

6. keep/stay etc a jump ahead (of somebody) British English informal to keep your advantage over the people you are competing with by always being the first to do or know something new

7. SOMETHING YOU JUMP OVER a fence, gate, or wall that a person or horse has to jump over in a race or competition:
Her horse cleared all the jumps in the first round.

8. get a jump on somebody/something American English informal to gain an advantage, especially by doing something earlier than usual or earlier than someone else:
I want to get a jump on my Christmas shopping.
high jump, long jump, ⇒ take a running jump at running2(8), ⇒ ski jump, triple jump

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

I. movement
ADJ. little | running, standing Cats can clear two metres with a standing jump.
high, long, triple | bungee, parachute, ski
VERB + JUMP make She made a jump for the river bank.
take He took a running jump and just managed to clear the stream.
do He's going to do a parachute jump for charity.
give Her heart gave a little jump at his smile.
PREP. in the … ~ Allen won silver in the high jump.
with a ~ I sat up with a jump (= suddenly.).
~ into (figurative) The new law is a jump into the unknown.
~ onto

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

II. increase
ADJ. big, quantum, sharp | small
VERB + JUMP make Is he good enough to make the jump into Formula One?
PREP. ~ in The sportswear company reports a jump in sales since the Olympics.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

I. move off the ground
ADV. suddenly | about, around, back, down, in, off, out, up, up and down He was jumping up and down with excitement.
VERB + JUMP try to He tried to jump back on board.
PREP. from He had to jump from a first floor window.
into, off, on Stop jumping on the furniture!
onto She jumped up onto the table.
out of, over Can you jump over that fence?

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

II. make a sudden movement because of surprise/fear
ADV. almost, nearly He almost jumped in surprise.
VERB + JUMP make sb He crept up behind me and made me jump.
PHRASES jump out of your skin (figurative) I nearly jumped out of my skin when he told me.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

BAD: The price of vegetables jumped up overnight.
GOOD: The price of vegetables jumped overnight.

Usage Note:
jump = (of an amount, price, level, etc) suddenly increase: 'House prices jumped almost 20% in the first quarter.'

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Common Errors

TahlilGaran Online Dictionary ver 14.0
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TahlilGaran : دیکشنری آنلاین تحلیلگران (معنی jump) | علیرضا معتمد , دیکشنری تحلیلگران , وب اپلیکیشن , تحلیلگران , دیکشنری , آنلاین , آیفون , IOS , آموزش مجازی 4.11 : 2210
4.11دیکشنری آنلاین تحلیلگران (معنی jump)
دیکشنری تحلیلگران (وب اپلیکیشن، ویژه کاربران آیفون، IOS) | دیکشنری آنلاین تحلیلگران (معنی jump) | موسس و مدیر مسئول :