throw ●●●●●
تلفظ آنلاین

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throw /θrəʊ $ θroʊ/ verb (past tense threw /θruː/, past participle thrown /θrəʊn $ θroʊn/)

Irregular Forms: (threw)(thrown)


پاس ، باخت عمدی ، ناگه وازا پرتاب وزنه ، پرتاب ، انداختن ، پرت کردن ، افکندن ، ویران کردن ، علوم مهندسی: تابیدن ، ورزش: پرتاب توپ به بالا در موقع سرویس فنون پرتابی ، پرتاب چکش ، علوم هوایی: لنگ
throw
[verb]
Synonyms:
- hurl, cast, chuck (informal), fling, launch, lob (informal), pitch, send, sling, toss
- confuse, astonish, baffle, confound, disconcert, dumbfound, faze
[noun]
Synonyms:
- toss, fling, heave, lob (informal), pitch, sling
Related Words: ding, drive, impel, precipitate, shoot, project, propel, push, shove, thrust, flick, flip, shy, tumble, lift, lob, ding (off), fling (off)
English Thesaurus: throw, toss, hurl, fling, heave, ...

[TahlilGaran] English Synonym Dictionary

I. throw1 S1 W1 /θrəʊ $ θroʊ/ verb (past tense threw /θruː/, past participle thrown /θrəʊn $ θroʊn/)
[Language: Old English; Origin: thrawan 'to cause to twist or turn']

1. THROW A BALL/STONE ETC [intransitive and transitive] to make an object such as a ball move quickly through the air by pushing your hand forward quickly and letting the object go
throw something to somebody
He threw his shirt to someone in the crowd.
throw something at somebody/something
Someone threw a stone at the car.
a crowd of boys throwing snowballs at each other
throw somebody something
Throw me that towel, would you.
You throw something to someone when you want them to catch it. You throw something at someone when you want to hit them.

2. PUT SOMETHING CARELESSLY [transitive always + adverb/preposition] to put something somewhere quickly and carelessly:
He threw a handful of money onto the table.
Don’t just throw your clothes on the floor – pick them up!

3. PUSH ROUGHLY/VIOLENTLY [transitive always + adverb/preposition] to push someone or something roughly and violently:
The bus stopped suddenly and we were all thrown forwards.
The guards threw Biko to the ground and started kicking him.
The bomb exploded, throwing bricks and debris into the air.
She drew the curtains and threw open the windows.

4. MAKE SOMEBODY FALL [transitive]
a) to make your opponent fall to the ground in a sport in which you fight
b) if a horse throws its rider, it makes them fall onto the ground

5. MOVE HANDS/HEAD ETC [transitive always + adverb/preposition] to suddenly and quickly move your hands, arms, head etc into a new position:
I threw my arms around her and kissed her.
He threw his head back and laughed.

6. CONFUSE SOMEBODY [transitive] to make someone feel very confused:
It threw me completely when she said she was coming to stay with us.

7. throw yourself at/on/into/down etc to move or jump somewhere suddenly and with a lot of force:
He threw himself down onto the bed.
She committed suicide by throwing herself out of a tenth floor window.

8. throw somebody in/into prison/jail to put someone in prison:
Anyone who opposes the regime is thrown in jail.

9. throw somebody out of work/office etc to suddenly take away someone’s job or position of authority:
Hundreds of men were thrown out of work when the mine closed down.
Elections were held, and the government was thrown out of office.

10. throw somebody/something into confusion/chaos/disarray etc to make people feel very confused and not certain about what they should do:
Everyone was thrown into confusion by this news.
The transport industry has been thrown into chaos by the strike.

11. throw doubt on something to make people think that something is probably not true:
Fresh evidence has thrown doubt on her story.

12. throw suspicion on somebody to make people think that someone is probably guilty:
This latest document throws suspicion on the company chairman.

13. throw somebody a look/glance/smile etc to quickly look at someone with a particular expression that shows how you are feeling:
He threw Anna a big smile.
He threw a glance at Connor.

14. throw a fit/tantrum to react in a very angry way:
I can’t tell my parents – they’d throw a fit!

15. throw a question/remark etc (at somebody) to say something to someone or ask them something roughly:
They threw a few awkward questions at me.
‘You’re early!’ she threw at him accusingly.

16. throw something open
a) to allow people to go into a place that is usually kept private
throw something open to
Plans have been announced to throw the Palace open to the public.
b) to allow anyone to take part in a competition or a discussion
throw something open to
I would now like to throw the debate open to our audience.

17. throw a switch/handle/lever to make something start or stop working by moving a control:
He threw a switch and the lights all went out.

18. throw a party to organize a party and invite people

19. throw money at something informal to try to solve a problem by spending a lot of money but without really thinking about the problem:
The problem cannot be solved by throwing money at it.

20. be thrown back on something to be forced to have to depend on your own skills, knowledge etc:
Once again, we were thrown back on our own resources.

21. throw yourself into something to start doing an activity with a lot of effort and energy:
Since her husband died, she’s thrown herself into her work.

22. throw your weight around to use your position of authority to tell people what to do in an unreasonable way:
He’s the sort of insensitive bully who enjoys throwing his weight around.

23. throw your weight behind somebody/something to support a plan, person etc and use your power to make sure they succeed:
The party leadership is throwing its weight behind the campaign.

24. throw light on something to make something easier to understand by providing new information:
Recent investigations have thrown new light on how the two men died.

25. throw a light/shadow to make light or shadow fall on a particular place:
The trees threw long, dark shadows across the cornfield.

26. throw the book at somebody informal to punish someone as severely as possible or charge them with as many offences as possible:
If you get caught they’ll throw the book at you!

27. throw something (back) in sb’s face to be unkind to someone after they have been kind to you or helped you:
I felt that everything I’d done for them was thrown back in my face.

28. throw up your hands (in horror/dismay etc) to do something that shows you think something is not good but feel you cannot do anything to change it:
Ted threw up his hands in disgust. ‘Can’t you make her change her mind?’ he asked.

29. throw in your hand to stop trying to do something Synonym : give up

30. throw yourself at somebody informal to try very hard to attract someone’s attention because you want to have a sexual relationship with them

31. throw a punch to try to hit someone with your hand in a fight:
We need to sort this out before people start throwing punches.

32. throw a match/game/fight to deliberately lose a fight or sports game that you could have won:
He was allegedly offered £20,000 to throw the match.

33. throw dice/a six/a four etc to roll dice or to get a particular number by rolling dice:
You have to throw a six to start.

34. throw a pot to make a pot by shaping clay as it turns round on a special wheel

35. throw your voice to use a special trick to make your voice seem to be coming from a different place from the place you are standing

36. throw caution to the wind(s) to ignore the risks and deliberately behave in a way that may cause trouble or problems:
I threw caution to the winds and followed him.

37. throw the baby out with the bath water to get rid of good useful parts of a system, organization etc when you are changing it in order to try and make it better
throw in/cast your lot with somebody at lot2(8)

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

II. throw2 noun [countable]

1. an action in which someone throws something:
That was a great throw!
a throw of over 80 metres

2. an action in which someone rolls a dice in a game:
It’s your throw

3. a large piece of cloth that you put loosely over a chair to cover it and make it look attractive:
a brightly-coloured cotton throw

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

throw
verb
ADV. angrily | casually He threw the keys casually down on the table.
aside, away, back, down, out She threw her head back and laughed.
VERB + THROW be ready to, be tempted to, want to | threaten to He threatened to throw her in the river if she screamed.
be going to
PREP. at He threw a stone at the window.
in/into I just wanted to throw myself into his arms and cry.
to She threw the ball to him.
towards
PHRASES throw sth open He threw the double doors open in a dramatic gesture.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

throw
verb
1.
BAD: He picked up a small stone and threw it to Sally's window.
GOOD: He picked up a small stone and threw it at Sally's window.

Usage Note:
You throw an object at the person or thing you want to hit (NOT to ): 'One day Dr Roseberry lost his temper and threw a book at me.'

2.
BAD: Some smokers just throw their cigarette ends.
GOOD: Some smokers just throw their cigarette ends on the ground.

Usage Note:
throw sth + away/down/on the ground etc : 'You could save the paper for recycling instead of just throwing it away.'

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Common Errors

throw
to confuse someone slightly
It threw me when I saw the different salesman.

[TahlilGaran] English Idioms Dictionary

throw
θrəu
See: free throw , people who live in glass houses should not throw stones

[TahlilGaran] English Idioms Dictionary


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

TahlilGaran : دیکشنری آنلاین تحلیلگران (معنی throw) | علیرضا معتمد , دیکشنری تحلیلگران , وب اپلیکیشن , تحلیلگران , دیکشنری , آنلاین , آیفون , IOS , آموزش مجازی 4.41 : 2167
4.41دیکشنری آنلاین تحلیلگران (معنی throw)
دیکشنری تحلیلگران (وب اپلیکیشن، ویژه کاربران آیفون، IOS) | دیکشنری آنلاین تحلیلگران (معنی throw) | موسس و مدیر مسئول :