move ●●●●●
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move /muːv/ verb
move noun [countable]


کپی کردن اطلاعات از یک مکان حافظه در حافظه اصلی به مکان دیگر ، تغییر دادن انتقال دادن ، حرکت کردن تکان خوردن ، پیش رفتن ، اسباب کشی کردن تکان ، حرکت فریبنده ، جنبیدن ، تکان دادن ، حرکت دادن ، بجنبش دراوردن ، بازی کردن ، متاثر ساختن ، جنبش ، تکان ، اقدام ، (دربازی) نوبت حرکت یابازی ، بحرکت انداختن ، وادار کردن ، تحریک کردن ، پیشنهاد کردن ، تغییر مکان ، حرکت کردن ، نقل مکان ، اسباب کشی کردن ، علوم مهندسی: جنبش ، کامپیوتر: نقل مکان ، ورزش: مانوور برای گرفتن نفر جلو
الکترونیک: کپی کردن اطلاعات از یک مکان حافظه در حافظه اصلی به مکان دیگر ، حرکت ، حرکت دادن ، حرکت کردن ، نقل مکان ، کامپیوتر: تکان دادن ، حرکت دادن ، تغییر دادن انتقال دادن ، تحریک کردن ، حرکت کردن تکان خوردن ، پیش رفتن ، اسباب کشی کردن تکان ، حرکت ، جنبش ، علوم مهندسی: حرکت فریبنده ، مانوور برای گرفتن نفر جلو ، ورزشی: جنبیدن ، تکان دادن ، حرکت دادن ، بجنبش دراوردن ، بازی کردن ، متاثر ساختن ، جنبش ، تکان ، حرکت ، اقدام ،( دربازی )نوبت حرکت یابازی ، بحرکت انداختن ، وادار کردن ، تحریک کردن ، پیشنهاد کردن ، تغییر مکان ، حرکت ، حرکت کردن ، نقل مکان ، اسباب کشی ، اسباب کشی کردن کامپیوتر: جابجا کردن ، حرکت دادن

[TahlilGaran] Persian Dictionary

move
[verb]
Synonyms:
- go, advance, budge, proceed, progress, shift, stir
- change, shift, switch, transfer, transpose
- leave, migrate, pack one's bags (informal), quit, relocate, remove
- drive, activate, operate, propel, shift, start, turn
- touch, affect, excite, impress
- incite, cause, induce, influence, inspire, motivate, persuade, prompt, rouse
- propose, advocate, put forward, recommend, suggest, urge
[noun]
Synonyms:
- action, manoeuvre, measure, ploy, step, stratagem, stroke, turn
- transfer, relocation, removal, shift
Contrasted words: bring up, draw up, fetch up, halt, haul up, pull up, stop
Related Words: displace, replace, supersede, supplant, bear, carry, convey, transmit, transport, activate, motivate, induce, persuade, prevail, alteration, change, modification, variation
English Thesaurus: action, act, act of violence/kindness/defiance etc, activities, behaviour, ...

[TahlilGaran] English Synonym Dictionary

I. move1 S1 W1 /muːv/ verb
[Word Family: noun: move, movement, removal, remover, mover; adjective: movable, unmoved, moving; verb: move, remove; adverb: movingly]
[Date: 1200-1300; Language: Old French; Origin: mouvoir, from Latin movere]

1. CHANGE PLACE [intransitive and transitive] to change from one place or position to another, or to make something do this:
Please keep the doors closed while the train is moving.
‘Come on,’ Sue said. No one moved.
Could you move your car, please? It’s blocking the road.
move quickly/slowly/steadily etc
The plane moved slowly along the runway, then stopped.
move away/out/to/towards etc
He moved closer to her.
Becca moved down the steps and into the yard.
move about/around
I could hear someone moving around upstairs.
The bar was so crowded you could hardly move.
At Christmas, you couldn’t move for toys in this house (=there were a lot of toys).
Paul couldn’t move a muscle (=could not move at all) he was so scared.

2. NEW HOUSE/OFFICE [intransitive and transitive] if a person or company moves, or if you move them, they go to live or work in a different place:
We’ve moved seven or eight times in the last five years.
move to/into/from
When are you moving to Memphis?
They’ve moved into bigger offices in London.
move somebody to/into/from etc something
He had to move his mother into a nursing home.
The company is moving its sales center downtown.
move house/home British English (=go to live in a different house)
My parents kept moving house because of my dad’s job.

3. CHANGE OPINION ETC
a) [intransitive] to change from one opinion or way of thinking to another Synonym : shift:
Neither side is willing to move on the issue of territory.
move towards/away from
The two political parties have moved closer towards each other in recent months.
At this stage, children move further away from the influence of their parents, and depend more on their friends.
b) [transitive] to persuade someone to change their opinion:
She won’t be moved – it doesn’t matter what you say to her.

4. PROGRESS [intransitive] to make progress in a particular way or at a particular rate:
Things moved quickly once the contract was signed.
The negotiations seem to be moving in the right direction.
get/keep things moving
The plan should boost employment and get things moving in the economy.

5. TAKE ACTION [intransitive] to start taking action, especially in order to achieve something or deal with a problem
move on/against
The governor has yet to move on any of the recommendations in the report.
move fast/quickly/swiftly
You’ll have to move fast if you want to get a place on the course.

6. CHANGE JOB/CLASS ETC [intransitive and transitive] to change to a different job, class etc, or to make someone change to a different job, class etc Synonym : transfer
move somebody to/into/from something
Several students were moved from the beginners’ class into the intermediate one.
He spent five years at KLP, before moving to IMed as a manager.

7. EMOTION [transitive] to make someone feel strong emotions, especially of sadness or sympathy
be deeply/genuinely/profoundly moved
Russell was deeply moved by what he heard.
His speech moved the audience to tears.moving(1)

8. CAUSE SOMEBODY TO DO SOMETHING [transitive] to cause someone to do something
move somebody to do something
Seeing her there had moved him to think about the time they had together.
be/feel moved to do something
I have never before felt moved to write, but I feel I must protest.

9. TIME/ORDER [transitive] to change the time or order of something
move something to/from something
Could we move the meeting to Thursday?

10. CHANGE SUBJECT [intransitive] to start talking or writing about a different subject
move away from/off/to etc
We seem to be moving away from the main point of the discussion.move on(4)

11. get moving (also move it) spoken used to tell someone to hurry:
Come on, get moving or you’ll be late for school.

12. it’s time I was moving/we ought to get moving etc spoken used to say that you need to leave or go somewhere:
I think it’s time we were moving.
I ought to get moving – I have to be up early tomorrow.

13. GAMES [intransitive and transitive] to change the position of one of the objects used to play a game such as chess

14. AT A MEETING [intransitive and transitive] formal to officially make a proposal at a meeting
move that
The chairman moves that the meeting be adjourned.
move to do something
I move to approve the minutes as read.
move an amendment British English (=suggest a change)
They want to move an amendment to the bill.

15. GO FAST [intransitive] informal to travel very fast:
This car can really move!

16. BE BOUGHT [intransitive] if things of a particular kind are moving, they are being bought, especially at a particular rate:
The highest-priced homes are still moving slowly.

17. move with the times to change the way you think and behave, as society changes:
If the resorts want to keep attracting tourists, they need to move with the times.

18. move in ... circles/society/world to spend a lot of time with a particular type of people and know them well:
She spent time in England, where she moved in high society.
move the goalposts at goalpost(2), ⇒ move in for the kill at kill2(2), ⇒ move heaven and earth at heaven(9), ⇒ when the spirit moves you at spirit1(15)

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

II. move2 S2 W1 noun [countable]
[Word Family: noun: move, movement, removal, remover, mover; adjective: movable, unmoved, moving; verb: move, remove; adverb: movingly]

1. DECISION/ACTION something that you decide to do in order to achieve something:
She’s still thinking about her next move.
move to do something
the Board’s recent moves to cut interest rates
Most of the council members are reluctant to make such a drastic move.
The authorities have made no move to resolve the conflict.
a good/wise/smart etc move
She decided to learn as much about it as she could, which seemed like a wise move.
Taking the position was a good career move (=a decision that will improve the type of jobs you can do).
there are moves afoot (to do something) British English (=there are plans, especially secret ones)
It seems there could be moves afoot to close the centre.

2. MOVEMENT [usually singular] when someone moves for a short time in a particular direction:
Good gymnasts rehearse their moves mentally before a competition.
He made no move to come any nearer.
Martin made a move towards the door.
watch/follow sb’s every move
His green eyes followed Cissy’s every move.
One false move (=move in the wrong direction) and I’ll shoot.

3. PROGRESS/CHANGE a change, especially one which improves a situation
move towards/from/against/to
the country’s move towards democracy
a move away from traditional industries such as coal mining
Much more research is being done, which is a move in the right direction.

4. be on the move
a) to be travelling from one place to another:
The rebel army is on the move.
b) to be busy and active:
Roy is constantly on the move.
c) to be changing and developing a lot, especially in a way that improves things:
Museums are on the move, adding exhibits that entertain and educate.

5. get a move on spoken used to tell someone to hurry

6. make the first move to do something first, especially in order to end a quarrel or start a relationship:
Men say they like it when women make the first move.

7. GAMES when you change the position of one of the objects in a game such as chess:
Several moves later, Ron took his king.
It’s your move, Janet (=it is your turn to move an object).

8. make a move British English informal to leave a place:
It’s getting late – we ought to make a move.

9. GOING TO A NEW PLACE [usually singular] when you leave one house, office etc, and go to live or work in a different one:
The move to a larger office building is long overdue.

10. put/make a move on somebody informal to try to start sexual activity or a sexual relationship with someone

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

move
noun
I. action to achieve sth; change in ideas/behaviour
ADJ. big, important, major, radical, significant, substantial | decisive | astute, brilliant, clever, good, inspired, sensible, shrewd, smart, wise | bad | right She wondered whether she had made the right move in telling the truth.
false, wrong One false move could lead to war.
positive | bold, brave, strong | defensive | serious | dramatic, shock (used in journalism), surprise, unexpected The company was put up for sale yesterday in a shock move by management.
obvious | interesting | unusual | controversial | conciliatory | popular | gradual | rapid | new | current, present the current move towards networked organizations
latest, recent | first, initial If he wants to see me, he should make the first move.
far-sighted | strategic, tactical | precautionary | logical | diplomatic, legal, military, political | career Getting a job in advertising was a good career move.
VERB + MOVE be, represent The talks represented the first significant move towards peace.
make The management has made no move to settle the strike.
prompt | initiate | signal The new legislation signalled a move away from state involvement in telecommunications.
spearhead The move is spearheaded by a former MP.
back, encourage, support | welcome | condemn | oppose, reject, resist | consider, contemplate | decide (on) They are waiting for the results of the opinion polls before deciding their next move.
announce The government announced its move to ban smoking in public spaces.
MOVE + VERB take place | be afoot, be underway Moves are afoot to increase car insurance premiums.
fail | be aimed at sth, be designed to do sth a move designed to control inflation
reflect sth The move reflects a change in approach to research.
PREP. in a/the ~ In a move which surprised commentators, the president sacked several cabinet ministers.
~ against a move against drug dealers
~ away from a move away from traditional Labour policies
~ back to a move back to old teaching styles
~ to/towards a move towards greater trade liberalization
PHRASES a move in the right direction Although the new environmental regulations are flawed, they represent a move in the right direction (= they do improve the current situation).

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

move
II. change of place
ADJ. false One false move and I'll shoot!
sudden
VERB + MOVE make We should make a move (= leave) ? it's really late.
PREP. ~ to/towards She made a move towards the door.
PHRASES be/keep (sb/sth) on the move His career as a petroleum engineer has kept him on the move (= kept him moving about from place to place).
every/no/one move She made no move as the lion sniffed at the tent.
follow/watch sb/sth's every move The cubs followed their mother on the hunt, watching her every move.
get a move on We're leaving in five minutes so you'd better get a move on (= hurry)!
make a move for sth (informal) He made a move for (= towards) the door.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

move
III. change of house/job
ADJ. permanent | sideways His new job was a sideways move rather than a promotion.
house
MOVE + VERB take place
PREP. ~ from, ~ to a move from London to Leeds

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

move
IV. in a board game
ADJ. brilliant, good | bad | opening | chess
VERB + MOVE learn She learned all the chess moves when she was four.
play
PREP. on a/the ~ She captured the rook with her bishop on the 32nd move.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

move

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

move
verb
BAD: When they saw that I couldn't move myself, they called an ambulance.
GOOD: When they saw that I couldn't move, they called an ambulance.

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Common Errors

move
mu:v
See: get a move on , on the move

[TahlilGaran] English Idioms Dictionary


TahlilGaran Online Dictionary ver 14.0
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TahlilGaran : دیکشنری آنلاین تحلیلگران (معنی move) | علیرضا معتمد , دیکشنری تحلیلگران , وب اپلیکیشن , تحلیلگران , دیکشنری , آنلاین , آیفون , IOS , آموزش مجازی 4.73 : 2178
4.73دیکشنری آنلاین تحلیلگران (معنی move)
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