pull ●●●●●
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pull /pʊl/ verb


بیرون کشیدن بازیگر ، ضربه زدن بطوری که گوی به سمت مخالف دست گلف باز برود ، حرکت بازوی شناگر در اب ، کشیدن دهنه اسب ، بطرف خود کشیدن ، کشش ، کشیدن دندان ، پشم کندن از ، چیدن ، علوم مهندسی: کشش ، کامپیوتر: POP ، ورزش: برتری جزئی و مختصر ، علوم دریایی: - give way 1
مهندسی صنایع: بیرون کشیدن ، خارج کردن الکترونیک: POPکامپیوتر: کشش ، علوم مهندسی: بیرون کشیدن بازیگر ، ضربه زدن بطوری که گوی به سمت مخالف دست گلف باز برود ، حرکت بازوی شناگر در اب ، کشیدن دهنه اسب ، برتری جزیی و مختصر ، ورزشی ، - give way 1: علوم دریایی: کشیدن ، بطرف خود کشیدن ، کشش ، کشیدن دندان ، کندن ، پشم کندن از، چیدن

[TahlilGaran] Persian Dictionary

pull
[verb]
Synonyms:
- draw, drag, haul, jerk, tow, trail, tug, yank
- strain, dislocate, rip, sprain, stretch, tear, wrench
- extract, draw out, gather, pick, pluck, remove, take out, uproot
- attract, draw, entice, lure, magnetize
[noun]
Synonyms:
- tug, jerk, twitch, yank
- puff, drag (slang), inhalation
- influence, clout (informal), muscle, power, weight
Related Idioms: pull on the oar (or oars), go and do, backstairs influence
Related Words: strain, heave, jerk, wrench, yank, drive, impel, push, shove, persuasion, wire-pulling
English Thesaurus: pull, tug, drag, haul, heave, ...

[TahlilGaran] English Synonym Dictionary

I. pull1 S1 W1 /pʊl/ verb
[Language: Old English; Origin: pullian]

1. MOVE SOMETHING TOWARDS YOU [intransitive and transitive] to use your hands to make something or someone move towards you or in the direction that your hands are moving Antonym : push:
Mom! Davey’s pulling my hair!
pull somebody/something into/away from/over etc something
He pulled her down into her seat.
pull something open/shut
She pulled open the door and hurried inside.

2. REMOVE [transitive] to use force to take something from the place where it is fixed or held:
She has to have two teeth pulled.
pull something out/off/away etc
Vicky had pulled the arm off her doll.

3. MAKE SOMETHING FOLLOW YOU [transitive] to be attached to something or hold something and make it move behind you in the direction you are going:
a tractor pulling a trailer

4. TAKE SOMETHING OUT [transitive always + adverb/preposition] to take something out of a bag, pocket etc with your hand:
He pulled out his wallet and said ‘let me pay’.
Ben pulled a pen from his pocket.
pull a gun/knife (on somebody) (=take one out, ready to use it)

5. CLOTHING [transitive always + adverb/preposition] to put on or take off a piece of clothing, usually quickly
pull on/off/up/down etc
He pulled off his damp shirt.

6. MOVE YOUR BODY
a) [I, T always + adv/prep] to move your body or part of your body away from someone or something
pull something away/free
She tried to pull her hand free, but it was held fast.
pull something out of/from something
She struggled fiercely, trying to pull her arm out of his grasp.
pull away/back
She pulled away from him.
b) pull yourself up/to your feet etc to hold onto something and use your strength to move your body towards it:
Benny pulled himself up from the floor with difficulty.

7. MUSCLE [transitive] to injure one of your muscles by stretching it too much during physical activity Synonym : strain:
Paul pulled a muscle trying to lift the freezer.

8. pull strings to secretly use your influence with important people in order to get what you want or to help someone else:
Francis pulled strings to get him out of trouble.

9. pull the/sb’s strings to control something or someone, especially when you are not the person who is supposed to be controlling them:
It was widely believed that Montagu was secretly pulling the strings behind the Prime Minister.

10. TRICK/CRIME [transitive] informal to succeed in doing something illegal or dishonest or in playing a trick on someone:
The gang have pulled another bank robbery.
He was trying to pull a fast one (=deceive you) when he told you he’d paid.
pull a stunt/trick/joke
Don’t you ever pull a stunt like that again!

11. pull sb’s leg to tell someone something that is not true, as a joke:
I haven’t won, have I? You’re pulling my leg.

12. pull the other one (it’s got bells on) British English spoken used to tell someone that you think they are joking or not telling the truth:
Your dad’s a racing driver? Pull the other one!

13. SWITCH [transitive] to move a control such as a switch, lever, or trigger towards you to make a piece of equipment work:
She raised the gun, and pulled the trigger.

14. pull the curtains/blinds to open or close curtains or blinds:
It was already getting dark so he pulled the curtains.

15. CROWD/VOTES ETC [transitive] if an event, performer etc pulls crowds or a politician pulls a lot of votes, a lot of people come to see them or vote for them:
Muhammad Ali can still pull the crowds.

16. ATTRACT/INFLUENCE [transitive] to attract or influence someone or their thoughts or feelings:
The city’s reputation for a clean environment has pulled new residents from other states.

17. SEXUALLY ATTRACT [intransitive and transitive] British English spoken to attract someone in order to have sex with them or spend the evening with them:
He knew he could pull any girl he wanted.

18. STOP EVENT [transitive] to stop a planned event from taking place:
They pulled the concert.

19. pull sb’s licence informal to take away someone’s licence to do something, especially to drive a car, because they have done something wrong

20. STOP A VEHICLE [intransitive and transitive] to drive a vehicle somewhere and stop, or to make a vehicle gradually slow down and stop
pull something into/towards/down etc something
She pulled the car into a side street.
The bus pulled to a halt.

21. CAR [intransitive] if a car pulls to the left or right as you are driving, it moves in that direction because of a problem with its machinery

22. something is like pulling teeth used to say that it is very difficult or unpleasant to persuade someone to do something:
Getting him to do his homework is like pulling teeth.

23. BEER [transitive] British English to get beer out of a barrel by pulling a handle:
The barman laughed and began to pull a couple of pints.

24. pull a punch to deliberately hit someone with less force than you could do, so that it hurts less ⇒ not pull any punches at punch2(6)

25. CRICKET/GOLF/BASEBALL [intransitive and transitive] to hit the ball in cricket, golf, or baseball so that it does not go straight but moves to one side

26. ROW A BOAT [intransitive and transitive] to make a boat move by using oars
pull/make a face at face1(2), ⇒ pull your finger out at finger1(12), ⇒ pull rank (on somebody) at rank1(5), ⇒ pull the rug (out) from under sb’s feet at rug(3), ⇒ pull the plug (on something) at plug1(5), ⇒ pull your socks up at sock1(3), ⇒ pull your weight at weight1(12), ⇒ pull the wool over sb’s eyes at wool(4)

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

II. pull2 noun

1. ACT OF MOVING SOMETHING [countable] an act of using force to move something towards you or in the same direction that you are moving Antonym : push:
He gave her a sharp pull forward.

2. FORCE [countable usually singular] a strong physical force that makes things move in a particular direction:
the gravitational pull of the moon

3. ATTRACTION [countable usually singular] the ability to attract someone or have a powerful effect on them
pull of
After about a year I gave in to the pull of fatherhood.

4. INFLUENCE [singular, uncountable] informal special influence or power over other people:
His family’s name gives him a lot of pull in this town.

5. CLIMB [singular] British English a difficult climb up a steep road:
It was a long pull up the hill.

6. MUSCLE [countable usually singular] an injury to one of your muscles, caused by stretching it too much during exercise:
a groin pull

7. SMOKE/DRINK [countable] an act of taking the smoke from a cigarette, pipe etc into your lungs or of taking a long drink of something
pull on/at
She took a long pull on her cigarette.

8. HANDLE [countable] a rope or handle that you use to pull something:
He popped the ring pull on another can of lager.

9. CRICKET/GOLF/BASEBALL [countable] a way of hitting the ball in cricket, golf, or baseball so that it does not go straight, but moves to one side

10. on the pull British English informal trying to find someone who will take part in sexual activity with you

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

pull
noun
I. act of pulling
ADJ. sharp | strong | gentle | downward | gravitational the earth's gravitational pull
magnetic (figurative) The magnetic pull of the city was hard to resist.
VERB + PULL give sth I gave the door a sharp pull.
feel (figurative) She felt the pull of her homeland.
PREP. ~ at A gentle pull at her sleeve got her attention.
~ on He felt a strong pull on the rope.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

pull
II. on a cigarette/drink
ADJ. long
VERB + PULL take She took a long pull on her cigarette and sighed.
PREP. ~ at a pull at his flask
~ on

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

pull
verb
ADV. hard He got hold of the rope and pulled hard.
gently | apart, off, on, out, over She pulled off her boots. He pulled his sweater on.
along, away, back She took his arm and pulled him along. The dog snapped at her and she pulled back her hand.
VERB + PULL try to He tried to pull away.
manage to
PREP. at He pulled at her coat sleeve.
on She pulled on the lever.
towards She pulled him gently towards her.
PHRASES pull (yourself) free John finally managed to pull himself free.
pull yourself to your feet

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

pull
pul
See: long haul or long pull

[TahlilGaran] English Idioms Dictionary


TahlilGaran Online Dictionary ver 14.0
All rights reserved, Copyright © ALi R. Motamed 2001-2020.

TahlilGaran : دیکشنری آنلاین تحلیلگران (معنی pull) | علیرضا معتمد , دیکشنری تحلیلگران , وب اپلیکیشن , تحلیلگران , دیکشنری , آنلاین , آیفون , IOS , آموزش مجازی 4.89 : 2168
4.89دیکشنری آنلاین تحلیلگران (معنی pull)
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