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Tem 3 letras ( h i t )         1 vogais ( i )         2 consoantes ( h t )         Palavra ao contrário tih

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* enPR: hĭt, IPA(key): /hɪt/ * Rhymes: -ɪt

  • enPR: hĭt, IPA(key): /hɪt/
  • Rhymes: -ɪt

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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English - Etymology 1

From Middle English _hitten_ (“to hit, strike, make contact with”), from Old English _hittan_ (“to meet with, come upon, fall in with”), probably of North Germanic origin, from Old Norse _hitta_ (“to strike, meet”), from Proto-Germanic _*hitjaną_ (“to come upon, find”), from Proto-Indo-European _*k(')eid-_ (“to fall, fall upon”). Cognate with Icelandic _hitta_ (“to meet”), Danish _hitte_ (“to find”), Latin _caedō_ (“fall”), Albanian _qit_ (“to hit, throw, pull out, release”). VERB HIT (_third-person singular simple present_ HITS, _present participle_ HITTING, _simple past and past participle_ HIT) * (heading, physical) _To strike._ * (transitive) To administer a blow to, directly or with a weapon or missile. _One boy HIT the other._ * 1879, Richard Jefferies, _The Amateur Poacher_, chapterII: Orion HIT a rabbit once; but though sore wounded it got to the bury, and, struggling in, the arrow caught the side of the hole and was drawn out. Indeed, a nail filed sharp is not of much avail as an arrowhead; you must have it barbed, and that was a little beyond our skill. * 1922-1927, Frank Harris, _My Life and Loves_ He tried to HIT me but I dodged the blow and went out to plot revenge. * 1922, James Joyce, _Ulysses_ Episode 15: BELLO: (Shouts) Good, by the rumping jumping general! That's the best bit of news I heard these six weeks. Here, don't keep me waiting, damn you! (He slaps her face) BLOOM: (Whimpers) You're after HITTING me. I'll tell […] * 1934, Robert E. Howard, _The Slugger's Game_ I hunted him for half a hour, aiming to learn him to HIT a man with a table-leg and then run, but I didn't find him. * (transitive) To come into contact with forcefully and suddenly. _The ball HIT the fence._ * John Locke (1632-1705) If bodies be extension alone, how can they move and HIT one against another? * 1726, Jonathan Swift, _Gulliver's Travels_, Part II, Chapter V a dozen apples, each of them near as large as a Bristol barrel, came tumbling about my ears; one of them HIT me on the back as I chanced to stoop, and knocked me down flat on my face. * 1882, Nathaniel Hawthorne, _Doctor Grimshawe's Secret: A romance_ Meanwhile the street boys kept up a shower of mud balls, many of which HIT the Doctor, while the rest were distributed upon his assailants. * (transitive, slang) To kill a person, usually on the instructions of a third party. _HIT him tonight and throw the body in the river._ * (transitive, military) To attack, especially amphibiously. _If intelligence had been what it should have been, I don't think we'd ever have HIT that island._ * (transitive, colloquial) To briefly visit. _We HIT the grocery store on the way to the park._ * (transitive, informal) To encounter. _You'll HIT some nasty thunderstorms if you descend too late.  We HIT a lot of traffic coming back from the movies._ * (heading) _To attain, to achieve._ * (transitive, informal) To reach or achieve. _I HIT the jackpot.  The movie HITS theaters in December.  The temperature could HIT 110°F tomorrow.  We HIT Detroit at one in the morning but kept driving through the night._ * 2012, August 1. Owen Gibson in Guardian Unlimited, London 2012: rowers Glover and Stanning win Team GB's first gold medal: And her success with Glover, a product of the National Lottery-funded Sporting Giants talent identification programme, will also spark relief among British officials who were starting to fret a little about HITTING their target

From Middle English hitten (to hit, strike, make contact with), from Old English hittan (to meet with, come upon, fall in with), probably of North Germanic origin, from Old Norse hitta (to strike, meet), from Proto-Germanic *hitjaną (to come upon, find), from Proto-Indo-European *k(')eid- (to fall, fall upon). Cognate with Icelandic hitta (to meet), Danish hitte (to find), Latin caedō (fall), Albanian qit (to hit, throw, pull out, release).

Verb

hit (third-person singular simple present hits, present participle hitting, simple past and past participle hit)

  1. (heading, physical) To strike.
    1. (transitive) To administer a blow to, directly or with a weapon or missile.
      One boy hit the other.
    2. (transitive) To come into contact with forcefully and suddenly.
      The ball hit the fence.
    3. (transitive, slang) To kill a person, usually on the instructions of a third party.
      Hit him tonight and throw the body in the river.
    4. (transitive, military) To attack, especially amphibiously.
      If intelligence had been what it should have been, I don't think we'd ever have hit that island.
  2. (transitive, colloquial) To briefly visit.
    We hit the grocery store on the way to the park.
  3. (transitive, informal) To encounter.
    You'll hit some nasty thunderstorms if you descend too late.We hit a lot of traffic coming back from the movies.
  4. (heading) To attain, to achieve.
    1. (transitive, informal) To reach or achieve.
      I hit the jackpot.  The movie hits theaters in December.The temperature could hit 110°F tomorrow.We hit Detroit at one in the morning but kept driving through the night.

English - Etymology 2

From Middle English _hit_ (“it”), from Old English _hit_ (“it”), from Proto-Germanic _*hit_ (“this, this one”), from Proto-Indo-European _*k'e-_, _*k'ey-_ (“this, here”). Cognate with Dutch _het_ (“it”). More at it. Note 'it. PRONOUN HIT (_subjective and objective_ HIT, _reflexive and intensive_ HITSELF, _possessive adjective and noun_ HITS) * (dialectal) It. * 1922, Philip Gengembre Hubert, The Atlantic monthly, Volume 130: But how HIT was to come about didn't appear. * 1998, Nancy A. Walker, What's so funny?: humor in American culture: Now, George, grease it good, an' let HIT slide down the hill HITS own way. DERIVED TERMS * hits * hitself

From Middle English hit (it), from Old English hit (it), from Proto-Germanic *hit (this, this one), from Proto-Indo-European *k'e-, *k'ey- (this, here). Cognate with Dutch het (it). More at it. Note 'it.

Pronoun

hit (subjective and objective hit, reflexive and intensive hitself, possessive adjective and noun hits)

  1. (dialectal) It.
Derived terms

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
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English - Anagrams

* iht, ith

Que a categoria em ALEMANNIC GERMAN - ETYMOLOGY
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Alemannic German - Etymology

From Old High German _hiutu_, a contraction of _hiu tagu_, a calque on Latin _hodie_. Cognate with German _heute_, Dutch _heden_.

From Old High German hiutu, a contraction of hiu tagu, a calque on Latin hodie. Cognate with German heute, Dutch heden.

Que a categoria em ALEMANNIC GERMAN - PRONUNCIATION
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Alemannic German - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /hɪt/

  • IPA(key): /hɪt/

Que a categoria em ALEMANNIC GERMAN - ADVERB
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Alemannic German - Adverb

HIT * (Alsatian) today _HIT isch dr Jean-Pierre so drüri._ — Jean-Pierre is so sad TODAY.

hit

  1. (Alsatian) today
    Hit isch dr Jean-Pierre so drüri. — Jean-Pierre is so sad today.

Que a categoria em CZECH - PRONUNCIATION
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Czech - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /hɪt/

  • IPA(key): /hɪt/

Que a categoria em CZECH - NOUN
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Czech - Noun

HIT m * hit (a success, especially in the entertainment industry) SYNONYMS * šlágr

hit m

  1. hit (a success, especially in the entertainment industry)

Synonyms

Que a categoria em HUNGARIAN - ETYMOLOGY
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Hungarian - Etymology

From _hisz_ (“to believe”).

From hisz (to believe).

Que a categoria em HUNGARIAN - PRONUNCIATION
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Hungarian - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /ˈhit/

  • IPA(key): /ˈhit/

Que a categoria em HUNGARIAN - NOUN
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Hungarian - Noun

HIT (_plural_ hitek) * faith, belief DECLENSION DERIVED TERMS * egyistenhit * hitvallás * hittan

hit (plural hitek)

  1. faith, belief

Declension

Derived terms

Que a categoria em LIMBURGISH - ETYMOLOGY
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Limburgish - Etymology

From Dutch, from English hit.

From Dutch, from English hit.

Que a categoria em LIMBURGISH - NOUN
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Limburgish - Noun

HIT f * (slang, Dutch) something popular (book, song, band, country) USAGE NOTES Slang. Mainly used when speaking Dutch, rather than in real Limburgish. Overall speaking, Limburgish is more conservative, so _slaag_ is more often used. INFLECTION * Dative and accusative are nowadays obsolete, use nominative instead. * The dative got out of use around 1900. As this is a recent loanword, there is no conjugation for it to be found.

hit f

  1. (slang, Dutch) something popular (book, song, band, country)

Usage notes

Slang. Mainly used when speaking Dutch, rather than in real Limburgish. Overall speaking, Limburgish is more conservative, so slaag is more often used.

Inflection

Que a categoria em MIDDLE DUTCH - PRONUNCIATION
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Middle Dutch - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /hɪt/

  • IPA(key): /hɪt/

Que a categoria em MIDDLE DUTCH - PRONOUN
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Middle Dutch - Pronoun

HIT * alternative form of _het_

hit

  1. alternative form of het

Que a categoria em MIDDLE ENGLISH - PRONOUN
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Middle English - Pronoun

HIT * it

hit

  1. it

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN BOKMÅL - ADVERB
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Norwegian Bokmål - Adverb

HIT * here (_to this place_) _Kom HIT! - Come here!_

hit

  1. here (to this place)
    Kom hit! - Come here!

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN BOKMÅL - REFERENCES
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Norwegian Bokmål - References

* “hit” in _The Bokmål Dictionary_.

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN NYNORSK - ADVERB
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Norwegian Nynorsk - Adverb

HIT * here (_to this place_) _Kom HIT! - Come here!_

hit

  1. here (to this place)
    Kom hit! - Come here!

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN NYNORSK - REFERENCES
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Norwegian Nynorsk - References

* “hit” in _The Nynorsk Dictionary_.

Que a categoria em OLD DUTCH - ALTERNATIVE FORMS
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Old Dutch - Alternative Forms

* it

Que a categoria em OLD DUTCH - ETYMOLOGY
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Old Dutch - Etymology

From Proto-Germanic _*hit_.

From Proto-Germanic *hit.

Que a categoria em OLD DUTCH - PRONOUN
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Old Dutch - Pronoun

HIT * it DESCENDANTS * Dutch: het

hit

  1. it

Descendants

Que a categoria em OLD ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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Old English - Etymology

From Proto-Germanic _*hit_ (“this, this one”), from Proto-Indo-European _*k'e-_, _*k'ey-_ (“this, here”). Cognate with Old Frisian _hit_ (“it”), Old High German _iz_ (“it”), Gothic

From Proto-Germanic *hit (this, this one), from Proto-Indo-European *k'e-, *k'ey- (this, here). Cognate with Old Frisian hit (it), Old High German iz (it), Gothic

Que a categoria em OLD ENGLISH - PRONOUN
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Old English - Pronoun

HIT n (_accusative_ HIT, _genitive_ HIS, _dative_ HIM) * it DESCENDANTS * Middle English: hit, it * English: it, (dialectal) hit

hit n (accusative hit, genitive his, dative him)

  1. it

Descendants

Que a categoria em POLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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Polish - Etymology

From English _hit_.

From English hit.

Que a categoria em POLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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Polish - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /xit̪/

  • IPA(key): /xit̪/

Que a categoria em POLISH - NOUN
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Polish - Noun

HIT m * HIT (a success, especially in the entertainment industry) DECLENSION

hit m

  1. hit (a success, especially in the entertainment industry)

Declension

Que a categoria em PORTUGUESE - NOUN
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Portuguese - Noun

HIT m (_plural_ HITS) * hit (success, especially in the entertainment industry) SYNONYMS * sucesso

hit m (plural hits)

  1. hit (success, especially in the entertainment industry)

Synonyms

Que a categoria em SWEDISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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Swedish - Etymology 1

From English _hit_. NOUN HIT c * (informal) hit; something very popular. (A book, a movie, a song, ...)

From English hit.

Noun

hit c

  1. (informal) hit; something very popular. (A book, a movie, a song, ...)

Que a categoria em SWEDISH - ETYMOLOGY 2
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Swedish - Etymology 2

From Old Swedish _hit_, from *_hī_+_at_. * _hī_, from Proto-Indo-European _*kei-_ (as in Ancient Greek _εκεί_ (ekeí)) * _at_, from Proto-Germanic _*at_, from Proto-Indo-European _*ád_ (as in Swedish _åt_) Composed in a similar way: Icelandic _hegat_ and _hingað_. PRONUNCIATION ADVERB HIT (_not comparable_) * here; to this place, hither _Jag kom HIT igår_ I came here yesterday ANTONYMS * dit RELATED TERMS * hitåt SEE ALSO * hit och dit * här

From Old Swedish hit, from *+at.

Composed in a similar way: Icelandic hegat and hingað.

Pronunciation

Adverb

hit (not comparable)

  1. here; to this place, hither
    Jag kom hit igår
    I came here yesterday
Antonyms
Related terms
See also


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