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Tem 4 letras ( k e e p )         2 vogais ( e e )         2 consoantes ( k p )         Palavra ao contrário peek

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* enPR: kēp, IPA(key): /kiːp/ * Rhymes: -iːp

  • enPR: kēp, IPA(key): /kiːp/
  • Rhymes: -iːp

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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English - Etymology

From Middle English _kepen_ (“to keep, guard, look after, watch”), from Old English _cēpan_ (“to seize, hold, observe”), from Proto-Germanic _*kōpijaną_ (compare West Frisian _kypje_ ‘to look’), variant of _*kapōną_ (compare Old English _capian_ ‘to look’, Dutch _kapen_ ‘to seize, snatch’, German _gaffen_ ‘to gape’, Danish _kope_ (“to gawk, stare”)), from Proto-Indo-European _*ǵab-_, _*ǵāb-_ (“to look after”) (compare Lithuanian _žẽbti_ ‘to eat reluctantly’, Russian _забота_ (zabota) ‘care, worry’).

From Middle English kepen (to keep, guard, look after, watch), from Old English cēpan (to seize, hold, observe), from Proto-Germanic *kōpijaną (compare West Frisian kypje ‘to look’), variant of *kapōną (compare Old English capian ‘to look’, Dutch kapen ‘to seize, snatch’, German gaffen ‘to gape’, Danish kope (to gawk, stare)), from Proto-Indo-European *ǵab-, *ǵāb- (to look after) (compare Lithuanian žẽbti ‘to eat reluctantly’, Russian забота (zabota) ‘care, worry’).

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - VERB
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English - Verb

KEEP (_third-person singular simple present_ KEEPS, _present participle_ KEEPING, _simple past and past participle_ KEPT) * To continue in (a course or mode of action); not to intermit or fall from; to maintain. _to KEEP silence;  to KEEP one's word;  to KEEP possession_ * William Shakespeare (1564-1616) Both day and night did we KEEP company. * Tobias Smollett (1721–1771) within the portal as I KEPT my watch * (heading, transitive) _To hold the status of something._ * To maintain possession of. _I KEEP a small stock of painkillers for emergencies._ * To maintain the condition of. _I KEEP my specimens under glass to protect them._ _The abundance of squirrels KEPT the dogs running for hours._ * (transitive) To record transactions, accounts, or events in. _I used to KEEP a diary._ * (transitive) To enter (accounts, records, etc.) in a book. * (archaic) To remain in, to be confined to. * 1605, William Shakespeare, _King Lear_, III.ii, The wrathful skies / Gallow the very wanderers of the dark / And make them KEEP their caves. * To restrain. _I keep my brother out of trouble by KEEPING him away from his friends and hard at work._ * (with _from_) To watch over, look after, guard, protect. _May the Lord KEEP you from harm._ * 1590, Edmund Spenser, _The Faerie Queene_, II.viii: cursse on thy cruell hond, / That twise hath sped; yet shall it not thee KEEPE / From the third brunt of this my fatall brond […]. * To supply with necessities and financially support a person. _He KEPT a mistress for over ten years._ * (of living things) To raise; to care for. _He has been KEEPING orchids since retiring._ * 1914, Robert Joos, _Success with Hens_, Forbes & company, p.217: Of course boys are boys and need watching, but there is little watching necessary when they KEEP chickens. * To maintain (an establishment or institution); to conduct; to manage. * William Shakespeare (1564-1616) like a pedant that KEEPS a school * Sir John Hayward (c.1564-1627) They were honourably brought to London, where every one of them KEPT house by himself. * 1893, Walter Besant, _The Ivory Gate_, chapterIII: At half-past nine on this Saturday evening, the parlour of the Salutation Inn, High Holborn, contained most of its customary visitors. […] In former days every tavern of repute KEPT such a room for its own select circle, a club, or society, of habitués, who met every evening, for a pipe and a cheerful glass. * To have habitually in stock for sale. * (heading, intransitive) _To hold or be held in a state._ * (obsolete) To reside for a time; to lodge; to dwell. _She KEPT to her bed while the fever lasted._ * William Shakespeare (1564-1616) Knock at his study, where, they say, he KEEPS. * To continue. _I KEEP taking the tablets, but to no avail._ * To remain edible or otherwise usable. _Potatoes can KEEP if they are in a root cellar._ _Latex paint won't KEEP indefinitely._ * 1707, John Mortimer, _The Whole Art of Husbandry_ If the malt be not thoroughly dried, the ale it makes will not KEEP. * (copulative) To remain in a state. _The rabbit avoided detection by KEEPING still._ _KEEP calm! There's no need to panic._ * (obsolete) To wait for, keep watch for. * 1485, Thomas Malory, _Le Morte Darthur_, Book VIII, chapter x: And thenne whan the damoysel knewe certaynly that he was not syre launcelot / thenne she took her leue and departed from hym / And thenne syre Trystram rode pryuely vnto the posterne where KEPTE hym

keep (third-person singular simple present keeps, present participle keeping, simple past and past participle kept)

  1. To continue in (a course or mode of action); not to intermit or fall from; to maintain.
    to keep silence;  to keep one's word;  to keep possession
  2. (heading, transitive) To hold the status of something.
    1. To maintain possession of.
      I keep a small stock of painkillers for emergencies.
    2. To maintain the condition of.
      I keep my specimens under glass to protect them.
      The abundance of squirrels kept the dogs running for hours.
    3. (transitive) To record transactions, accounts, or events in.
      I used to keep a diary.
    4. (transitive) To enter (accounts, records, etc.) in a book.
    5. (archaic) To remain in, to be confined to.
    6. To restrain.
      I keep my brother out of trouble by keeping him away from his friends and hard at work.
    7. (with from) To watch over, look after, guard, protect.
      May the Lord keep you from harm.
    8. To supply with necessities and financially support a person.
      He kept a mistress for over ten years.
    9. (of living things) To raise; to care for.
      He has been keeping orchids since retiring.
    10. To maintain (an establishment or institution); to conduct; to manage.
    11. To have habitually in stock for sale.
  3. (heading, intransitive) To hold or be held in a state.
    1. (obsolete) To reside for a time; to lodge; to dwell.
      She kept to her bed while the fever lasted.
    2. To continue.
      I keep taking the tablets, but to no avail.
    3. To remain edible or otherwise usable.
      Potatoes can keep if they are in a root cellar.
      Latex paint won't keep indefinitely.
    4. (copulative) To remain in a state.
      The rabbit avoided detection by keeping still.
      Keep calm! There's no need to panic.
  4. (obsolete) To wait for, keep watch for.

English - Noun

Wikipedia KEEP (_plural_ KEEPS) * (obsolete) Care, notice * 1485, Sir Thomas Malory, _Le Morte d'Arthur_, volume I, Book VII: So Sir Gareth strayned hym so that his olde wounde braste ayen on bledynge; but he was hote and corragyous and toke no KEPE, but with his grete forse he strake downe the knyght […]. * (historical) The main tower of a castle or fortress, located within the castle walls. (According to Wikipedia:keep, the word comes "from the Middle English term _kype_, meaning basket or cask, and was a term applied to the shell keep at Guînes, said to resemble a barrel".) * The food or money required to keep someone alive and healthy; one's support, maintenance. _He works as a cobbler's apprentice for his KEEP._ * The act or office of keeping; custody; guard; care; heed; charge. * Spenser Pan, thou god of shepherds all, / Which of our tender lambkins takest KEEP. * The state of being kept; hence, the resulting condition; case. _to be in good KEEP_ * (obsolete) That which is kept in charge; a charge. * Spenser Often he used of his KEEP / A sacrifice to bring. * (engineering) A cap for holding something, such as a journal box, in place. DERIVED TERMS * earn one's keep TRANSLATIONS SEE ALSO * donjon

Wikipedia

keep (plural keeps)

  1. (obsolete) Care, notice
  2. (historical) The main tower of a castle or fortress, located within the castle walls. (According to Wikipedia:keep, the word comes "from the Middle English term kype, meaning basket or cask, and was a term applied to the shell keep at Guînes, said to resemble a barrel".)
  3. The food or money required to keep someone alive and healthy; one's support, maintenance.
    He works as a cobbler's apprentice for his keep.
  4. The act or office of keeping; custody; guard; care; heed; charge.
  5. The state of being kept; hence, the resulting condition; case.
    to be in good keep
  6. (obsolete) That which is kept in charge; a charge.
  7. (engineering) A cap for holding something, such as a journal box, in place.

Derived terms

Translations

See also

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
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English - Anagrams

* kepe, peek, PEEK, Peke

Que a categoria em ESTONIAN - NOUN
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Estonian - Noun

KEEP (_genitive_ KEEBI, _partitive_ KEEPI) * cloak, capote, gaberdine DECLENSION This noun needs an inflection-table template.

keep (genitive keebi, partitive keepi)

  1. cloak, capote, gaberdine

Declension

This noun needs an inflection-table template.

Que a categoria em MIDDLE ENGLISH - NOUN
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Middle English - Noun

KEEP * note _take KEEP_ — “take note” * Chaucer, G.P. 503-4: And shame it is, if a preest take KEEP A shiten shepherde and a clene sheep

keep

  1. note
    take keep — “take note”

Que a categoria em YUCATEC MAYA - PRONUNCIATION
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Yucatec Maya - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /keːp˩/

  • IPA(key): /keːp˩/

Que a categoria em YUCATEC MAYA - NOUN
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Yucatec Maya - Noun

KEEP (_plural_ KEEPO’OB) * (anatomy) penis SYNONYMS * toon

keep (plural keepo’ob)

  1. (anatomy) penis

Synonyms


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