start ●●●●●
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START /stɑːt $ stɑːrt/
start /stɑːt $ stɑːrt/ verb
start noun

روشن کردن ، راه انداختن ، شروع کردن ، عزیمت کردن ، از جا پریدن ، رم کردن ، شروع ، مبداء ، مقدمه ، ابتدا ، فرصت ، فرجه ، اغازیدن ، دایرکردن ، عازم شدن ، علوم مهندسی: وصل کردن به گردش دراوردن
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[TahlilGaran] Persian Dictionary

- begin, appear, arise, commence, issue, originate
- set about, embark upon, make a beginning, take the first step
- set in motion, activate, get going, initiate, instigate, kick-start, open, originate, trigger
- jump, flinch, jerk, recoil, shy
- establish, begin, create, found, inaugurate, initiate, institute, launch, pioneer, set up
- beginning, birth, dawn, foundation, inception, initiation, onset, opening, outset
- advantage, edge, head start, lead
- jump, convulsion, spasm
Antonyms: stay, end, stop, finish
Related Idioms: jump out of one's skin, start aside
Related Words: dart, bounce, bound, leap, draw (back), flinch, recoil, proceed, spring
English Thesaurus: beginning, start, commencement, origin, the onset of something, ...

[TahlilGaran] English Synonym Dictionary

START /stɑːt $ stɑːrt/
abbreviation for Strategic Arms Reduction Talks; talks between the US and the former Soviet Union, which aimed to reach agreement about reducing the number of NUCLEAR WEAPONs that each country kept. Two START Treaties (=official agreements) were signed, START I (1991) and START II (1993), in which each country promised to destroy several types of nuclear weapons ⇒ compare SALT

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

I. start1 S1 W1 /stɑːt $ stɑːrt/ verb
[Word Family: noun: start, starterNON-STARTER, restart; verb: start, restart]
[Language: Old English; Origin: styrtan 'to jump']

1. BEGIN DOING SOMETHING [intransitive and transitive] to do something that you were not doing before, and continue doing it Synonym : begin:
There’s so much to do I don’t know where to start.
Have you started your homework?
start doing something
Then the baby started crying.
start to do something
It’s starting to rain.
He got up and started running again.
I’d better get started (=start doing something) soon.
start somebody doing something
What Kerry said started me thinking (=made me start thinking).

2. BEGIN HAPPENING [intransitive and transitive] (also start off) to begin happening, or to make something begin happening:
What time does the film start?
Lightning started a fire that burned 500 acres.
The party was just getting started when Sara arrived.
starting (from) now/tomorrow/next week etc
You have two hours to complete the test, starting now.

3. BEGIN IN A PARTICULAR WAY [intransitive always + adverb/preposition, transitive] (also start off) to begin something in a particular way, or to begin in a particular way:
A healthy breakfast is a good way to start the day.
start with
The festivities started with a huge fireworks display.
start as
The restaurant started as a small take-out place.
start badly/well/slowly etc
Any new exercise program should start slowly.
start (something) by doing something
Chao starts by explaining some basic legal concepts.

4. BUSINESS/ORGANIZATION [transitive] (also start up) to make something begin to exist
start a business/company/firm etc
She wanted to start her own catering business.

5. JOB/SCHOOL [intransitive and transitive] to begin a new job, or to begin going to school, college etc:
When can you start?
start school/college/work
I started college last week.

6. CAR/ENGINE ETC [intransitive and transitive] (also start up) if you start a car or engine, or if it starts, it begins to work:
The car wouldn’t start this morning.
get the car/engine etc started
He couldn’t get his motorbike started.

7. BEGIN GOING SOMEWHERE [intransitive] (also start off/out) to begin travelling or moving in a particular direction Synonym : set out:
We’ll have to start early to get there by lunchtime.

8. LIFE/PROFESSION [intransitive always + adverb/preposition, transitive] (also start off/out) to begin your life or profession in a particular way or place
start as/in
She started as a dancer in the 1950s.
It’s difficult for new lawyers to get started in private practice.

9. ROAD/RIVER/PATH ETC [intransitive always + adverb/preposition] if a river, road, path etc starts somewhere, it begins in that place:
The trail starts immediately behind the hotel.
start in/at
The race will start at the town hall.

10. PRICES/AMOUNTS [intransitive always + adverb/preposition] if prices, amounts, or rates start at or from a particular number, that is the lowest number at which you can get or buy something
start at/from
Room prices start from £25 a night.

11. start from scratch/zero to begin doing a job or activity completely from the beginning:
There were no textbooks, so the teachers had to start from scratch.

12. DELIBERATELY BEGIN SOMETHING [transitive] to deliberately make something start happening, especially something bad:
I started a fire to warm the place up.
start a fight/argument
Oh, don’t go trying to start an argument.
Other girls were starting rumours about me.

13. to start with spoken
a) said when talking about the beginning of a situation, especially when it changes later:
I was pretty nervous to start with, but after a while I was fine.
b) said to emphasize the first of a list of facts or opinions you are stating:
There are problems. To start with, neither of us likes housework.

14. be back where you started to try to do something and fail, so that you finish in the same situation that you were in before:
A lot of people who lose weight gain it back over time, and end up back where they started.

15. SPORTS [intransitive and transitive] if a player starts in a game, or if someone starts them, they begin playing when the game begins, especially because they are one of the best players on the team
start for
Astacio started for the Dodgers on Tuesday night.

16. start a family to have your first baby:
We’re not ready to start a family yet.

17. start afresh/anew to stop doing what you are doing and begin doing it again in a better or different way:
She saw her new job as a chance to start afresh.

18. somebody started it! spoken used to say that someone else has caused an argument or problem:
‘Don’t hit her!’ ‘But she started it!’

19. start something/anything to begin causing trouble:
It looks like Jess is trying to start something.

20. MOVE SUDDENLY [intransitive] to move your body suddenly, especially because you are surprised or afraid Synonym : jump:
A loud knock at the door made her start.
start from
Emma started from her chair and rushed to the window.

21. start young to begin doing something when you are young, especially when it is unusual to do it:
Woods started young, and was coached by his father.

22. don’t (you) start! British English spoken used to tell someone to stop complaining, arguing, or annoying you:
‘Mum, I don’t like this ice cream.’ ‘Oh, don’t you start!’

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

II. start2 S1 W2 noun
[Word Family: noun: start, starterNON-STARTER, restart; verb: start, restart]

1. OF AN ACTIVITY/EVENT [countable usually singular] the first part of an activity or event, or the point at which it begins to develop
start of
We arrived late and missed the start of the film.
(right) from the start
We’ve had problems with this project right from the start.
She read the letter from start to finish without looking up.
get off to a good/bad etc start (=begin well or badly)
a free bottle of wine to get your holiday off to a great start
a rocky/shaky/slow etc start (=a bad beginning)
After a rocky start, the show is now very popular.
He wanted an early start on his election campaign.

2. OF A PERIOD OF TIME [countable usually singular] the first part of a particular period of time Synonym : beginning
start of
Since the start of 1992, the company has doubled in size.
the start of the year/day/season
the start of an election year

3. make a start (on something) to begin doing something:
I’ll make a start on the washing-up.

4. SUDDEN MOVEMENT [singular] a sudden movement of your body, usually caused by fear or surprise
with a start
Ted woke up with a start and felt for the light switch.
She said his name, and Tom gave a start (=made a sudden movement).

5. good/better/healthy etc start (in life) if you have a good etc start, you have all the advantages or opportunities that your situation, your parents etc could provide to help you succeed:
Good health care for the mother before birth gives babies a healthy start.
Naturally we want to give our kids the best possible start in life.

6. WHERE RACE BEGINS the start the place where a race begins:
The horses were all lined up at the start.

7. BEING AHEAD [countable usually singular] the amount of time or distance by which one person is ahead of another, especially in a race or competition
start on
The prisoners had a three-hour start on their pursuers.head start(2)

8. for a start British English informal used to emphasize the first of a list of facts or opinions you are stating:
Well, for a start, the weather was horrible.

9. be a start spoken used to say that something you have achieved may not be impressive, but it will help with a bigger achievement:
One exercise class a week isn’t enough, but it’s a start.

10. JOB
a) [countable usually singular] the beginning of someone’s job, which they will develop in the future, especially a job that involves acting, writing, painting etc:
Pacino got his start on the stage, before his success in films.
I gave you your start, so remember me when you win the Pulitzer Prize.
b) [countable usually plural] a job that has just started, a business that has just been started, or someone who has just started a new job:
The number of business starts plummeted 10.5% during the second half of the year.
a training course for new starts

11. starts (also housing starts) [plural] technical when people begin to build a number of new houses

12. SPORT [countable usually plural]
a) a race or competition that someone has taken part in:
The horse Exotic Wood was unbeaten in five starts.
b) an occasion when a player plays when a sports match begins:
Jackson played in 353 games, with 314 starts.
false start, ⇒ fresh start at fresh(4), ⇒ in/by fits and starts at fit3(7)

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

ADJ. auspicious, bright, encouraging, flying, good, great, impressive, promising, sound, wonderful Despite a bright start, Liverpool lost the match.
disappointing, disastrous, poor, rocky, shaky, slow, uncertain | false After a couple of false starts, she found the job that suited her.
fresh, new | early, late | very right from the very start
VERB + START make I think it's time we made a start.
get off to The company has got off to an impressive start this financial year.
herald, mark
START + NOUN button, date, signal
PREP. at the ~ (of) Everyone was in a conciliatory mood at the start of the meeting.
from the ~ She felt at home in her new job right from the start.
~ to The fine winter weather heralded a good start to the year.
~ in Moving to a good school gave Sally a fresh start in life.
PHRASES from start to finish This is a thoroughly good book from start to finish.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

ADV. suddenly Her heart suddenly started to race.
immediately | just He has just started at school. At that point I just started to hate the man.
off, out We'll start off by doing some warm-up exercises.
(all over) again We'll just have to start all over again.
VERB + START decide to, expect to, hope to, intend to, plan to | be due to, be expected to, be scheduled to Work is due to start this weekend.
be ready to By early evening he was ready to start work.
be about to, be going to A new term was about to start.
had better You'd better start packing if you're to leave early tomorrow morning.
PREP. by Let's start by reviewing what we did last week.
from Start from the beginning and tell me exactly what happened.
on I've finished decorating the bathroom, so now I can start on the bedroom.
with Let's start with this first piece of music.
PHRASES get started It's already quite late, so I think we should get started.
let's start

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary


[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

start something
to begin an argument or fight.
He's always starting something — he doesn't know when to keep quiet.

[TahlilGaran] English Idioms Dictionary

start something
v. phr., informal To make trouble; cause a quarrel or fight.
John is always starting something.
Jack likes to play tricks on the other boys to start something.

[TahlilGaran] English Idioms Dictionary

Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty

[TahlilGaran] Acronyms and Abbreviations Dictionary

TahlilGaran Online Dictionary ver 14.0
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