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throw   
      

لديها 5 خطابات ( t h r o w )         1 حروف العلة ( o )         4 الحروف الساكنة ( t h r w )         كلمة على العكس من ذلك worht

التي في فئةENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
معلومات عن الموضوع

English - Pronunciation

* (UK) enPR: thrō, IPA(key): /θɹəʊ/ * (US) enPR: thrō, IPA(key): /θɹoʊ/ * Rhymes: -əʊ * Homophone: throe

التي في فئةENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
معلومات عن الموضوع

English - Etymology 1

From Middle English _throwen_, _thrawen_, from Old English _þrāwan_ (“to turn, twist, curl, rack, torture, turn around”), from Proto-Germanic _*þrēaną_ (“to turn”), from Proto-Indo-European _*terh₁-‎_ (“to rub, rub by twisting, twist, turn”). Cognate with Scots _thraw_ (“to twist, turn, throw”), Dutch _draaien_ (“to turn”), Low German _draien_, _dreien_ (“to turn (in a lathe)”), German _drehen_ (“to turn”), Danish _dreje_ (“to turn”), Swedish _dreja_ (“to turn”), Albanian _dredh_ (“to turn, twist, tremble”). VERB THROW (_third-person singular simple present_ THROWS, _present participle_ THROWING, _simple past_ THREW, _past participle_ THROWN) * (transitive) To hurl; to cause an object to move rapidly through the air. _THROW a shoe;   THROW a javelin;   the horse THREW its rider_ * (transitive) To eject or cause to fall off. * Shakespeare There the snake THROWS her enamelled skin. * (transitive) To move to another position or condition; to displace. _THROW the switch_ * (ceramics) To make (a pot) by shaping clay as it turns on a wheel. * (transitive, cricket) Of a bowler, to deliver (the ball) illegally by straightening the bowling arm during delivery. * (transitive, computing) To send (an error) to an exception-handling mechanism in order to interrupt normal processing. _If the file is read-only, the method THROWS an invalid operation exception._ * (sports) To intentionally lose a game. _The tennis player was accused of taking bribes to THROW the match._ * 2012, August 1. Peter Walker and Haroon Siddique in Guardian Unlimited, Eight Olympic badminton players disqualified for 'throwing games' Four pairs of women's doubles badminton players, including the Chinese top seeds, have been ejected from the Olympic tournament for trying to THROW matches in an effort to secure a more favourable quarter-final draw. * (transitive, informal) To confuse or mislead. _The deliberate red herring THREW me at first._ * 1999, Jan Blackstone-Ford, _The Custody Solutions Sourcebook_ - Page 196 "Jann, why does he hate me so much?" That question THREW me. I was expecting a lunatic yelling profanities. * (figuratively) To send desperately. _Their sergeant THREW the troops into pitched battle._ * (transitive) To imprison. _The magistrate ordered the suspect to be THROWN into jail._ * 1818, Mary Shelley, _Frankenstein_ The plot of Felix was quickly discovered, and De Lacey and Agatha were THROWN into prison. * 1993, Margaret McKee, Fred Chisenhall, _Beale black & blue: life and music on black America's main street_ - Page 30 The standard method of dealing with an addict was to arrest him, THROW him into a cell, and leave him until the agonizing pangs of withdrawal were over. * To organize an event, especially a party. * 1979, Working Mother - July 1979 Page 72[1] Should you be interested, for whatever reason, it will tell you how to THROW A PARTY for your 40-year-old husband or your 100-year-old great-grandmother. It also describes games that can be played at various kinds of parties […] * To roll (a die or dice). * 1844, Samuel Laing translating Snorri Sturluson, _Heimskringla_ The kings came to the agreement between themselves that they would cast lots by the dice to determine who should have this property, and that he who threw the highest should have the district. The Swedish king threw two sixes, and said King Olaf need scarcely THROW. * (transitive) To cause a certain number on the die or dice to be shown after rolling it. * 1844, Samuel Laing translating Snorri Sturluson, _Heimskringla_ The kings came to the agreement between themselves that they would cast lots by the dice to determine who should have this property, and that he who THREW the highest should have the district. The Swedish king THREW two sixes, and said King Olaf

From Middle English throwen, thrawen, from Old English þrāwan (to turn, twist, curl, rack, torture, turn around), from Proto-Germanic *þrēaną (to turn), from Proto-Indo-European *terh₁-‎ (to rub, rub by twisting, twist, turn). Cognate with Scots thraw (to twist, turn, throw), Dutch draaien (to turn), Low German draien, dreien (to turn (in a lathe)), German drehen (to turn), Danish dreje (to turn), Swedish dreja (to turn), Albanian dredh (to turn, twist, tremble).

Verb

throw (third-person singular simple present throws, present participle throwing, simple past threw, past participle thrown)

  1. (transitive) To hurl; to cause an object to move rapidly through the air.
    throw a shoe;   throw a javelin;   the horse threw its rider
  2. (transitive) To eject or cause to fall off.
  3. (transitive) To move to another position or condition; to displace.
    throw the switch
  4. (ceramics) To make (a pot) by shaping clay as it turns on a wheel.
  5. (transitive, cricket) Of a bowler, to deliver (the ball) illegally by straightening the bowling arm during delivery.
  6. (transitive, computing) To send (an error) to an exception-handling mechanism in order to interrupt normal processing.
    If the file is read-only, the method throws an invalid operation exception.
  7. (sports) To intentionally lose a game.
    The tennis player was accused of taking bribes to throw the match.
  8. (transitive, informal) To confuse or mislead.
    The deliberate red herring threw me at first.
  9. (figuratively) To send desperately.
    Their sergeant threw the troops into pitched battle.
  10. (transitive) To imprison.
    The magistrate ordered the suspect to be thrown into jail.
  11. To organize an event, especially a party.
  12. To roll (a die or dice).
  13. (transitive) To cause a certain number on the die or dice to be shown after rolling it.

English - Etymology 2

From Middle English _throwe_, alteration of _thrawe_, from Old English _þrāwu_ (“labor pang, agony in childbirth or death”), akin to Old English _þrēa_ (“affliction, pang”), _þrōwan_ (“to suffer”). More at _throe_. NOUN THROW (_plural_ THROWS) * Pain, especially pain associated with childbirth; throe. (Can we find and add a quotation of Spenser to this entry?) (Can we find and add a quotation of Dryden to this entry?) * (veterinary) The act of giving birth in animals, especially in cows.

From Middle English throwe, alteration of thrawe, from Old English þrāwu (labor pang, agony in childbirth or death), akin to Old English þrēa (affliction, pang), þrōwan (to suffer). More at throe.

Noun

throw (plural throws)

  1. Pain, especially pain associated with childbirth; throe.
    (Can we find and add a quotation of Spenser to this entry?)
    (Can we find and add a quotation of Dryden to this entry?)
  2. (veterinary) The act of giving birth in animals, especially in cows.

التي في فئةENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 3
معلومات عن الموضوع

English - Etymology 3

From Middle English, from Old English _þrāh_, _þrāg_ (“space of time, period, while”). Of uncertain origin. Perhaps related to Gothic

From Middle English, from Old English þrāh, þrāg (space of time, period, while). Of uncertain origin. Perhaps related to Gothic

التي في فئةENGLISH - NOUN
معلومات عن الموضوع

English - Noun

THROW * Misspelling of _throe_.

throw

  1. Misspelling of throe.

التي في فئةENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
معلومات عن الموضوع

English - Anagrams

* worth * wroth


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