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Il a 4 courrier ( p u l l )         1 voyelles ( u )         3 consonnes ( p l l )         Parole au contraire llup

Dont le dans la catégorieENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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English - Etymology

From Middle English _pullen_, from Old English _pullian_ (“to pull, draw, tug, pluck off”). Related to Middle Dutch _pullen_ (“to drink”), Low German _pulen_ (“to pick, pluck, pull, tear, strip off husks”), Icelandic _púla_ (“to work hard, beat”).

From Middle English pullen, from Old English pullian (to pull, draw, tug, pluck off). Related to Middle Dutch pullen (to drink), Low German pulen (to pick, pluck, pull, tear, strip off husks), Icelandic púla (to work hard, beat).

Dont le dans la catégorieENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* enPR: po͝ol, IPA(key): /pʊl/ * (US, also) IPA(key): /pl̩/ * Homophones: pole, Pole, poll * Rhymes: -ʊl

Dont le dans la catégorieENGLISH - VERB
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English - Verb

PULL (_third-person singular simple present_ PULLS, _present participle_ PULLING, _simple past and past participle_ PULLED) * (transitive) to apply a force to (an object) so that it comes toward the person or thing applying the force * Bible, Genesis viii. 9 He put forth his hand […] and PULLED her in. * Shakespeare Ne'er PULL your hat upon your brows. * To gather with the hand, or by drawing toward oneself; to pluck. _to PULL fruit from a tree; to PULL flax; to PULL a finch_ * (intransitive) to apply a force such that an object comes toward the person or thing applying the force _You're going to have to PULL harder to get that cork out of the bottle._ * To attract or net; to pull in. * Marcella Ridlen Ray, _Changing and Unchanging Face of United States Civil Society_ Television, a favored source of news and information, PULLS the largest share of advertising monies. * To draw apart; to tear; to rend. * Bible, Lam. iii. 11 He hath turned aside my ways, and PULLED me in pieces; he hath made me desolate. * (transitive, intransitive, UK, Ireland, slang) to persuade (someone) to have sex with one _I PULLED at the club last night._ _He's pulled that bird over there._ * (transitive) to remove (something), especially from public circulation or availability _Each day, they PULLED the old bread and set out fresh loaves._ * (transitive, informal) to do or perform _He regularly PULLS 12-hour days, sometimes 14._ _You'll be sent home if you PULL another stunt like that._ * (transitive) to retrieve or generate for use _I'll have to PULL a part number for that._ * 2006, Michael Bellomo, Joel Elad, _How to Sell Anything on Amazon...and Make a Fortune!_ They'll go through their computer system and PULL a report of all your order fulfillment records for the time period you specify. * to toss a frisbee with the intention of launching the disc across the length of a field * (intransitive) to row * 1874, Marcus Clarke, For the Term of His Natural Life Chapter VI It had been a sort of race hitherto, and the rowers, with set teeth and compressed lips, had PULLED stroke for stroke. * (transitive) To strain (a muscle, tendon, ligament, etc.). * (video games, transitive, intransitive) To draw (a hostile non-player character) into combat, or toward or away from some location or target. * 2003 April 9, "Richard Lawson" (username), "Monual's Willful Ignorance", in alt.games.everquest, Usenet: …we had to clear a long hallway, run up half way, PULL the boss mob to us, and engage. * 2004 October 18, "Stush" (username), "Re: focus pull", in alt.games.dark-age-of-camelot, Usenet: Basically buff pet, have it PULL lots of mobs, shield pet, chain heal pet, have your aoe casters finish off hurt mobs once pet gets good aggro. * 2005 August 2, "Brian" (username), "Re: How to tank Stratholme undead pulls?", in alt.games.warcraft, Usenet: This is the only thing that should get you to break off from your position, is to PULL something off the healer. * 2007 April 10, "John Salerno" (username), "Re: Managing the Command Buttons", in alt.games.warcraft, Usenet: You could also set a fire trap, PULL the mob toward it, then send in your pet…. * 2008 August 18, "Mark (newsgroups)" (username), "Re: I'm a priest now!", in alt.games.warcraft, Usenet: Shield yourself, PULL with Mind Blast if you want, or merely PULL with SW:P to save mana, then wand, fear if you need to, but use the lowest rank fear. * to score a certain amount of points in a sport. * _How many points did you PULL today, Albert?_ * (horse-racing) To hold back, and so prevent from winning. _The favourite was PULLED._ * (printing, dated) To take or make (a proof

pull (third-person singular simple present pulls, present participle pulling, simple past and past participle pulled)

  1. (transitive) to apply a force to (an object) so that it comes toward the person or thing applying the force
  2. To gather with the hand, or by drawing toward oneself; to pluck.
    to pull fruit from a tree; to pull flax; to pull a finch
  3. (intransitive) to apply a force such that an object comes toward the person or thing applying the force
    You're going to have to pull harder to get that cork out of the bottle.
  4. To attract or net; to pull in.
  5. To draw apart; to tear; to rend.
  6. (transitive, intransitive, UK, Ireland, slang) to persuade (someone) to have sex with one
    I pulled at the club last night.
    He's pulled that bird over there.
  7. (transitive) to remove (something), especially from public circulation or availability
    Each day, they pulled the old bread and set out fresh loaves.
  8. (transitive, informal) to do or perform
    He regularly pulls 12-hour days, sometimes 14.
    You'll be sent home if you pull another stunt like that.
  9. (transitive) to retrieve or generate for use
    I'll have to pull a part number for that.
  10. to toss a frisbee with the intention of launching the disc across the length of a field
  11. (intransitive) to row
  12. (transitive) To strain (a muscle, tendon, ligament, etc.).
  13. (video games, transitive, intransitive) To draw (a hostile non-player character) into combat, or toward or away from some location or target.
  14. to score a certain amount of points in a sport.
  15. (horse-racing) To hold back, and so prevent from winning.
    The favourite was pulled.
  16. (printing, dated) To take or make (a proof
    Dont le dans la catégorieENGLISH - NOUN
    Informations sur le sujet

English - Noun

PULL (_plural_ PULLS) * An act of pulling (applying force) _He gave the hair a sharp PULL and it came out._ * Jonathan Swift I awakened with a violent PULL upon the ring which was fastened at the top of my box. * An attractive force which causes motion towards the source _The spaceship came under the PULL of the gas giant._ _iron fillings drawn by the PULL of a magnet_ _She took a PULL on her cigarette._ * Any device meant to be pulled, as a lever, knob, handle, or rope _a zipper PULL_ * (slang, dated) Something in one's favour in a comparison or a contest; an advantage; means of influencing. _In weights the favourite had the PULL._ * Appeal or attraction (as of a movie star) * (Internet, uncountable) The situation where a client sends out a request for data from a server, as in _server pull_, _pull technology_ * A journey made by rowing * 1874, Marcus Clarke, For the Term of His Natural Life Chapter V As Blunt had said, the burning ship lay a good twelve miles from the Malabar, and the PULL was a long and a weary one. Once fairly away from the protecting sides of the vessel that had borne them thus far on their dismal journey, the adventurers seemed to have come into a new atmosphere. * (dated) A contest; a struggle. _a wrestling PULL_ (Can we find and add a quotation of Carew to this entry?) * (obsolete, poetic) Loss or violence suffered. * Shakespeare Two PULLS at once; / His lady banished, and a limb lopped off. * (slang) The act of drinking. _to take a pull at a mug of beer_ (Can we find and add a quotation of Charles Dickens to this entry?) * (cricket) A kind of stroke by which a leg ball is sent to the off side, or an off ball to the side. * R. A. Proctor The PULL is not a legitimate stroke, but bad cricket. SYNONYMS * (act of pulling): tug, yank * (attractive force): attraction * (device meant to be pulled): handle, knob, lever, rope * (influence): influence, sway ANTONYMS * (act of pulling): push, shove * (attractive force): repulsion * (device meant to be pulled): button, push, push button * (influence): DERIVED TERMS TRANSLATIONS

pull (plural pulls)

  1. An act of pulling (applying force)
    He gave the hair a sharp pull and it came out.
  2. An attractive force which causes motion towards the source
    The spaceship came under the pull of the gas giant.
    iron fillings drawn by the pull of a magnet
    She took a pull on her cigarette.
  3. Any device meant to be pulled, as a lever, knob, handle, or rope
    a zipper pull
  4. (slang, dated) Something in one's favour in a comparison or a contest; an advantage; means of influencing.
    In weights the favourite had the pull.
  5. Appeal or attraction (as of a movie star)
  6. (Internet, uncountable) The situation where a client sends out a request for data from a server, as in server pull, pull technology
  7. A journey made by rowing
  8. (dated) A contest; a struggle.
    a wrestling pull
    (Can we find and add a quotation of Carew to this entry?)
  9. (obsolete, poetic) Loss or violence suffered.
  10. (slang) The act of drinking.
    to take a pull at a mug of beer
    (Can we find and add a quotation of Charles Dickens to this entry?)
  11. (cricket) A kind of stroke by which a leg ball is sent to the off side, or an off ball to the side.

Synonyms

Antonyms

Derived terms

Translations

Dont le dans la catégorieESTONIAN - NOUN
Informations sur le sujet

Estonian - Noun

PULL (_genitive_ [please provide], _partitive_ [please provide]) * bull * ox DECLENSION This noun needs an inflection-table template.

pull (genitive [please provide], partitive [please provide])

  1. bull
  2. ox

Declension

This noun needs an inflection-table template.

Dont le dans la catégorieFRENCH - PRONUNCIATION
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French - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /pyl/

  • IPA(key): /pyl/

Dont le dans la catégorieFRENCH - ETYMOLOGY
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French - Etymology

English PULLOVER

English pullover

Dont le dans la catégorieFRENCH - NOUN
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French - Noun

PULL m (_plural_ PULLS) * pullover _Il fait froid; je vais mettre mon PULL_ — It's cold; I'm going to put on my pullover

pull m (plural pulls)

  1. pullover
    Il fait froid; je vais mettre mon pull — It's cold; I'm going to put on my pullover


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