read ●●●●●
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Oxford 3000 vocabularySPEAKING vocabularyWRITING vocabularyCOLLOCATION

read /riːd/ verb (past tense and past participle read /red/)

قرائت کردن ، باز خواندن ، تعبیر کردن ، علوم مهندسی: خواندن ، کامپیوتر: بازخواندن ، قانون ـ فقه: استنباط کردن
الکترونیک: خواندن ، بازخواندن ، کامپیوتر: خواندن ، علوم مهندسی: خواندن ، تعبیر کردن ، استنباط کردن ، حقوق: قرایت کردن ، خواندن ، باز خواندن ، تعبیر کردن کامپیوتر: خواندن

[TahlilGaran] Persian Dictionary

- look at, peruse, pore over, scan, study
- interpret, comprehend, construe, decipher, discover, see, understand
- register, display, indicate, record, show
English Thesaurus: read, flick/flip/leaf through something, browse through something, skim/scan (through) something, pore over something, ...

[TahlilGaran] English Synonym Dictionary

I. read1 S1 W1 /riːd/ verb (past tense and past participle read /red/)
[Word Family: noun: read, reader, readership, reading, readability; verb: read; adjective: readableunreadable]
[Language: Old English; Origin: rædan]

1. WORDS/BOOKS [intransitive and transitive] to look at written words and understand what they mean:
I can’t read your writing.
She picked up the letter and read it.
Read the instructions carefully before you start.
children who are just learning to read and write
Her books are quite widely read (=read by a lot of people).
When I was young, I read every one of his books from cover to cover (=read all of something because you are very interested).

2. FIND INFORMATION [intransitive, transitive not in progressive] to find out information from books, newspapers etc:
You can’t believe everything you read in the papers.
read about
Did you read about what happened to that guy in Florida?
read of
I was shocked when I read of his death.
read (that)
I read last week that the disease is on the increase.

3. READ AND SPEAK [intransitive and transitive] to say the words in a book, newspaper etc so that people can hear them
read somebody something
Daddy, will you read me a story?
read (something) to somebody
Our mother reads to us every evening.
Teachers should read more poetry to children.
He glanced at the letter and began to read it aloud.

4. MUSIC/MAPS ETC [transitive] to look at signs or pictures and understand what they mean:
He plays the violin very well but can’t actually read music.
Are you any good at map reading?

5. COMPUTER [transitive] technical if a computer can read a disk, it can take the information that is on the disk and put it into its memory

6. UNDERSTAND SOMETHING IN A PARTICULAR WAY [transitive always + adverb/preposition] to understand a situation, remark etc in one of several possible ways Synonym : interpret:
I wasn’t sure how to read his silence.
read something as something
She shook her head, and I read this as a refusal.
The poem can be read as a protest against war.
read something well/accurately (=understand something correctly)
He had accurately read the mood of the nation.

7. HAVE WORDS ON [transitive not in progressive] used to say what words are on a sign, in a letter etc Synonym : say:
A sign on the outer door read: ‘No Entry’.

8. STYLE OF WRITING [intransitive] if something reads well, badly etc, it has been written well, badly etc:
I think in general the report reads well.

9. read something as/for something to replace one word or number with another one, usually with the correct one:
Please read £50 as £15.
For ‘November’ (=instead of November) on line 6, read ‘September’.

10. MEASURING [transitive]
a) to look at the number or amount shown on a measuring instrument:
Someone should be coming to read the gas meter.
b) if a measuring instrument reads a particular number, it shows that number:
The thermometer read 46 degrees.

11. AT UNIVERSITY [intransitive and transitive] British English to study a subject at a university:
I read history at Cambridge.
read for
He wants to read for a law degree.

In everyday British English, people usually say that someone does a subject at university:
I did history at Cambridge.
He wants to do a law degree.

12. take it as read (that) especially British English to feel certain that something is true although no one has told you it is true Synonym : assume:
You can take it as read that we will support the project.

13. take something as read to accept that a report or statement is correct without reading it or discussing it:
We’ll take the secretary’s report as read.

14. read between the lines to guess someone’s real feelings from something they say or write, when they do not tell you directly:
Reading between the lines, I’d say Robert’s not very happy.

15. read sb’s mind/thoughts to guess what someone else is thinking:
‘Want some coffee?’ ‘You read my mind.’

16. can read somebody like a book if you can read someone like a book, you know them so well that you immediately know what they are thinking or feeling

17. read sb’s palm to look carefully at someone’s hand, in order to find out about their future

18. read sb’s lips to understand what someone is saying by watching the way their lips move. People who cannot hear do this. ⇒ lip-read

19. read my lips spoken used to tell someone that you really mean what you are saying:
Read my lips: I will not let you down.

20. do you read me? spoken used to ask someone whether they can hear you when you are speaking to them by radio

21. well-read/widely-read someone who is well-read has read a lot of books and knows a lot about many subjects:
She is intelligent and extremely well-read.
reading, ⇒ read (somebody) the riot act at riot1(4)

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

II. read2 noun [singular] informal
[Word Family: noun: read, reader, readership, reading, readability; verb: read; adjective: readableunreadable]

1. British English if you have a read, you spend time reading:
I sat down to have a nice quiet read.
read of
I had a quick read of the report before I left.

2. a good read something that you enjoy reading:
I thought his last book was a really good read.

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

I. activity of reading
ADJ. good | quiet
VERB + READ have I had a good read of the paper before they arrived.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

II. writer/book
ADJ. compelling, good, great, interesting
VERB + READ be, make The story made an interesting read.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

ADV. aloud listening to children reading aloud
silently | carefully, with interest He read her letter with interest.
avidly, voraciously She read avidly from an early age?books, magazines, anything.
out Shall I read this out to you?
VERB + READ be able to, can/could Most children can read by the age of seven.
learn (how) to | teach sb (how) to
PREP. about Hogan had read about her death in the papers.
from She read from the letter.
of I had read of the case in the local newspaper.
through I read through the first paragraph again.
to I read a story to my son every night.
PHRASES read and write She had great difficulty learning to read and write.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

TahlilGaran Online Dictionary ver 14.0
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