wind ●●●●○
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Oxford 3000 vocabulary

SPEAKING vocabulary

WRITING vocabulary


wind /wɪnd/ noun
wind /waɪnd/ verb (past tense and past participle wound /waʊnd/)
wind /wɪnd/ verb (past tense and past participle winded) [transitive]

Irregular Forms: (wound)

قدرت تنفس کامل ، (wind) ، نفخ ، بادخورده کردن ، درمعرض بادگذاردن ، ازنفس انداختن ، خسته کردن یاشدن ، ازنفس افتادن ، (waind) ، پیچیدن ، پیچ دان ، کوک کردن (ساعت و غیره) ، انحناء ، انحنایافتن ، حلقه زدن ، چرخاندن ، عمران: باد ، زیست شناسی: باد ، ورزش: سمت وزش باد فرصت دادن به اسب برای تازه کردن نفس
- air, blast, breeze, draught, gust, zephyr
- breath, puff, respiration
- flatulence, gas
- talk, babble, blather, bluster, boasting, hot air, humbug
- get wind of: hint, inkling, notice, report, rumour, suggestion, warning, whisper
- coil, curl, encircle, loop, reel, roll, spiral, twist
- meander, bend, curve, ramble, snake, turn, twist, zigzag
Related Words: bend, curve, meander, weave, circle, encircle, enlace, gird, girdle, surround, enclose, envelop
English Thesaurus: wind, breeze, draught, gale, hurricane, ...

[TahlilGaran] English Synonym Dictionary

I. wind1 S2 W2 /wɪnd/ noun
[Language: Old English]

1. AIR [uncountable and countable] (also the wind) moving air, especially when it moves strongly or quickly in a current ⇒ windy:
The wind blew from the northeast.
Planes were unable to take off because of high winds.crosswind, downwind, headwind, tailwind, trade wind, upwind

2. get/have wind of something informal to hear or find out about something secret or private:
You’d better hope the press doesn’t get wind of this.

3. BREATH [uncountable] your ability to breathe normally
get your wind (back) (=be able to breathe normally again, for example after running)
knock the wind out of somebody (=hit someone in the stomach so that they cannot breathe for a moment)second wind at second1(12), ⇒ windpipe

4. IN YOUR STOMACH [uncountable] British English the condition of having air or gas in your stomach or intestines, or the air or gas itself Synonym : gas American English:
I can’t drink beer – it gives me wind.
‘What’s wrong with the baby?’ ‘Just a little wind.’

5. take the wind out of sb’s sails informal to make someone lose their confidence, especially by saying or doing something unexpected

6. see which way the wind is blowing to find out what the situation is before you do something or make a decision

7. something is in the wind used to say that something is happening or going to happen, but the details are not clear:
If there was a merger in the wind, I’m sure we’d hear about it.

8. winds of change/freedom/public opinion etc used to refer to things that have important effects, and that cannot be stopped:
The winds of change are blowing through the entire organization.

9. put the wind up somebody/get the wind up British English informal if you put the wind up someone, you make them feel anxious or frightened. If you get the wind up, you become anxious or frightened:
The threat of legal action will be enough to put the wind up them.

10. MUSIC the winds/the wind section the people in an orchestra or band who play musical instruments that you blow through, such as a flute

11. like the wind if someone or something moves or runs like the wind, they move or run very quickly:
She ran like the wind down the stairs to escape.

12. TALK [uncountable] British English informal talk that does not mean anything
break wind at break1(31), ⇒ it’s an ill wind (that blows nobody any good) at ill1(4), ⇒ sail close to the wind at sail1(6), ⇒ straw in the wind at straw(5)

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

II. wind2 S3 W3 /waɪnd/ verb (past tense and past participle wound /waʊnd/)

1. [transitive always + adverb/preposition] to turn or twist something several times around something else
wind something around/round something
The hair is divided into sections and wound around heated rods.

2. [transitive] (also wind up) to turn part of a machine around several times, in order to make it move or start working:
Did you remember to wind the clock?

3. [intransitive always + adverb/preposition] if a road, river etc winds somewhere, it has many smooth bends and is usually very long
wind (its way) through/along etc something
Highway 99 winds its way along the coast.
a winding path

4. [transitive] to make a tape move in a machine
wind something forward/back
Can you wind the video back a little way – I want to see that bit again.
—wind noun [countable]
wind down phrasal verb

1. wind something ↔ down to gradually reduce the work of a business or organization so that it can be closed down completely

2. to rest and relax after a lot of hard work or excitement:
I find it difficult to wind down after a day at work.

3. wind something ↔ down British English to make something, especially a car window, move down by turning a handle or pressing a button
wind up phrasal verb

1. to bring an activity, meeting etc to an end:
OK, just to wind up, could I summarize what we’ve decided?
wind something ↔ up
It’s time to wind things up – I have a plane to catch.

2. wind something ↔ up to close down a company or organization:
Our operations in Jamaica are being wound up.

3. [linking verb] informal to be in an unpleasant situation or place after a lot has happened Synonym : end up
wind up in/at/with etc
You know you’re going to wind up in court over this.
wind up doing something
I wound up wishing I’d never come.

4. wind somebody ↔ up British English to deliberately say or do something that will annoy or worry someone, as a joke ⇒ tease:
They’re only winding you up.wound up

5. wind something ↔ up to turn part of a machine around several times, in order to make it move or start working

6. wind something ↔ up British English to make something, especially a car window, move up by turning a handle or pressing a button:
Could you wind the window up, please?

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

III. wind3 /wɪnd/ verb (past tense and past participle winded) [transitive]
to make someone have difficulty breathing, as a result of falling on something or being hit:
The fall winded him and he lay still for a moment.

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

ADJ. fierce, gale-force, high, stiff, strong, terrible Rain and high winds are forecast. There was a stiff wind blowing.
light, moderate, slight | blustery, gusty | warm | biting, bitter, brisk, chill, cold, icy The icy wind cut right through us.
howling | fair, favourable, good They set sail the next morning with a fair wind.
adverse Adverse winds swept the boat off course.
head, tail A tail wind made the ride home very relaxing.
east, north, etc.
QUANT. blast, gust | breath There wasn't a breath of wind in the still air.
WIND + VERB blow, blow up, come, cut through sb/sth, sweep (through) sth The wind came from the west. A fierce wind swept through the countryside.
howl, moan, roar, whistle The wind roared through the tunnel.
buffet sth, rattle sth, whip sth (up) The wind whipped up the surface of the lake.
increase, pick up, rise | abate, die down, drop Let's wait until the wind drops before setting sail.
change The wind suddenly changed and began blowing from the north.
WIND + NOUN conditions, direction, power, pressure, speed
PREP. against the ~ We were rowing against the wind.
in the ~ a flag flapping in the wind
into the ~ We were sailing into the wind.
out of ~ Let's shelter out of the wind.
PHRASES the roar/sound of the wind

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

ADV. tight/tightly | carefully, neatly
PREP. around/round He wound the bandage tightly round his ankle.
into She wound the wool into a ball.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary


The wind was so strong he could hardly stand.
light/gentle (=not strong)
Winds tomorrow will be light.
high winds (=strong wind)
High winds are making driving conditions difficult.
a cold/chill wind
There was a cold wind this afternoon.
an icy/biting/bitter wind (=very cold)
She shivered in the icy wind.
a gusty/blustery wind (=not blowing steadily)
A blustery wind was sending light flurries of rain against the window.
a fresh wind British English (=quite cold and strong)
It will feel colder in places exposed to a fresh northeasterly wind.
a 20-/40-mile-an-hour wind
The walkers struggled in 35-mile-an-hour winds.
gale force/hurricane force winds (=very strong)
He was buffeted by the gale force winds.
the north/south etc wind (=coming from the north etc)
They sought shelter from the north wind.
a northerly/southerly etc wind (=coming from the north etc)
A fresh northerly wind was speeding the ship southwards.
the prevailing wind (=the most frequent wind in an area)
The prevailing wind comes from the west.
the wind blows
A cold wind was blowing.
the wind picks up (also the wind gets up British English) (=becomes stronger)
The rain beat down and the wind was picking up.
the wind drops/dies down (=becomes less strong)
The wind had dropped a little.
the wind howls (=makes a lot of noise)
The wind howled round the house all night.
the wind changes (=starts blowing from a different direction)
The wind had to change before his fighting ships could sail against the Spanish.
a gust of wind
A gust of wind rattled the window.
be blowing/swaying/flapping etc in the wind
The trees were all swaying in the wind.
wind speed
Wind speeds of up to 80 miles an hour were recorded.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

TahlilGaran Online Dictionary ver 13.0
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TahlilGaran : دیکشنری آنلاین تحلیلگران (معنی wind) | علیرضا معتمد , دیکشنری تحلیلگران , وب اپلیکیشن , تحلیلگران , دیکشنری , آنلاین , آیفون , IOS , آموزش مجازی 4.67 : 2114
4.67دیکشنری آنلاین تحلیلگران (معنی wind)
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