Ajude o site a continuar crescendo, curta a nossa fan page.

lose   
      

Tem 4 letras ( l o s e )         2 vogais ( o e )         2 consoantes ( l s )         Palavra ao contrário esol

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
Informações sobre o assunto

English - Etymology 1

From Middle English _losen_, from Old English _losian_. PRONUNCIATION * enPR: lo͞oz, IPA(key): /luːz/ * Rhymes: -uːz * Homophones: loos, Lou’s VERB LOSE (_third-person singular simple present_ LOSES, _present participle_ LOSING, _simple past and past participle_ LOST) * (transitive) To cause (something) to cease to be in one's possession or capability due to unfortunate or unknown circumstances, events or reasons. _If you LOSE that ten-pound note, you'll be sorry._ _He LOST his hearing in the explosion._ _She LOST her position when the company was taken over._ * To wander from; to miss, so as not to be able to find; to go astray from. _I LOST my way in the forest._ * Shakespeare He hath LOST his fellows. * (transitive) To have (an organ) removed from one's body, especially by accident. _Johnny LOST a tooth, but kept it for the tooth fairy._ _He LOST his spleen in a car wreck._ * (transitive) To fail to win (a game, competition, trial, etc). _We LOST the football match._ * Dryden I fought the battle bravely which I LOST, / And lost it but to Macedonians. * (transitive) To shed (weight). _I’ve LOST five pounds this week._ * (transitive) To experience the death of (someone to whom one has an attachment, such as a relative or friend). _She LOST all her sons in the war._ * (transitive) To be unable to follow or trace (somebody or something) any longer. _The policeman LOST the robber he was chasing._ _Mission control LOST the satellite as its signal died down._ * (transitive) To cause (somebody) to be unable to follow or trace one any longer. _We managed to LOSE our pursuers in the forest._ * (transitive, informal) To shed, remove, discard, or eliminate. _When we get into the building, please LOSE the hat._ * Of a clock, to run slower than expected. _My watch LOSES five minutes a week._ _It's already 5:30? My watch must have LOST a few minutes._ * To cause (someone) the loss of something; to deprive of. * Baxter O false heart! thou hadst almost betrayed me to eternal flames, and LOST me this glory. * 2002, Colin Jones, _The Great Nation_, Penguin 2003, p. 556: This LOST Catholicism […] any semblance of a claim to special status, and also highlighted the gains which other religious formations had derived from the Revolution. * To fail to catch with the mind or senses; to miss. _I LOST a part of what he said._ * (transitive, archaic) To cause to part with; to deprive of. * Sir W. Temple How should you go about to LOSE him a wife he loves with so much passion? USAGE NOTES * Do not confuse LOSE with _loose_. SYNONYMS * (cause to cease to be in one's possession): leave behind, mislay * (fail to win (something): * (shed (weight): drop, shed * (have (somebody of one's kin) die): * (be unable to follow or trace (somebody or something) any longer): * (shed, remove, discard, eliminate): ditch, drop, dump, get rid of, jettison * (fail to win (intransitive): * (last): ANTONYMS * (cause to cease to be in one's possession): come across, discover, find, gain, acquire, procure, get, pick up, snag * (fail to win (something): win * (shed (weight): gain, put on * (have (somebody of one's kin) die): * (be unable to follow or trace (somebody or something) any longer): find * (shed, remove, discard, eliminate): pick up * (fail to be the winner): come first, win DERIVED TERMS TRANSLATIONS

From Middle English losen, from Old English losian.

Pronunciation

  • enPR: lo͞oz, IPA(key): /luːz/
  • Rhymes: -uːz
  • Homophones: loos, Lou’s

Verb

lose (third-person singular simple present loses, present participle losing, simple past and past participle lost)

  1. (transitive) To cause (something) to cease to be in one's possession or capability due to unfortunate or unknown circumstances, events or reasons.
    If you lose that ten-pound note, you'll be sorry.
    He lost his hearing in the explosion.
    She lost her position when the company was taken over.
  2. To wander from; to miss, so as not to be able to find; to go astray from.
    I lost my way in the forest.
  3. (transitive) To have (an organ) removed from one's body, especially by accident.
    Johnny lost a tooth, but kept it for the tooth fairy.
    He lost his spleen in a car wreck.
  4. (transitive) To fail to win (a game, competition, trial, etc).
    We lost the football match.
  5. (transitive) To shed (weight).
    I’ve lost five pounds this week.
  6. (transitive) To experience the death of (someone to whom one has an attachment, such as a relative or friend).
    She lost all her sons in the war.
  7. (transitive) To be unable to follow or trace (somebody or something) any longer.
    The policeman lost the robber he was chasing.
    Mission control lost the satellite as its signal died down.
  8. (transitive) To cause (somebody) to be unable to follow or trace one any longer.
    We managed to lose our pursuers in the forest.
  9. (transitive, informal) To shed, remove, discard, or eliminate.
    When we get into the building, please lose the hat.
  10. Of a clock, to run slower than expected.
    My watch loses five minutes a week.
    It's already 5:30? My watch must have lost a few minutes.
  11. To cause (someone) the loss of something; to deprive of.
  12. To fail to catch with the mind or senses; to miss.
    I lost a part of what he said.
  13. (transitive, archaic) To cause to part with; to deprive of.
Usage notes
Synonyms
Antonyms
Derived terms
Translations

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 2
Informações sobre o assunto

English - Etymology 2

From Old French _los_, _loos_, from Latin _laudēs_, plural of _laus_ (“praise”). NOUN LOSE * (obsolete) Fame, renown; praise. * 1596, Edmund Spenser, _The Faerie Queene_, VI.12: That much he feared least reprochfull blame / With foule dishonour him mote blot therefore; / Besides the losse of so much LOOS and fame […].

From Old French los, loos, from Latin laudēs, plural of laus (praise).

Noun

lose

  1. (obsolete) Fame, renown; praise.

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
Informações sobre o assunto

English - Anagrams

* ESOL, Leos, sloe, sole

Que a categoria em GERMAN - PRONUNCIATION
Informações sobre o assunto

German - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /ˈloːzə/

  • IPA(key): /ˈloːzə/

Que a categoria em GERMAN - ETYMOLOGY 1
Informações sobre o assunto

German - Etymology 1

Old High German _lōs_ ALTERNATIVE FORMS * los (also a distinct word, but not separable in many contexts) ADJECTIVE LOSE * loose, slack DECLENSION

Old High German lōs

Alternative forms

Adjective

lose

  1. loose, slack
Declension

Que a categoria em GERMAN - ETYMOLOGY 2
Informações sobre o assunto

German - Etymology 2

VERB LOSE * First-person singular present of _losen_. * First-person singular subjunctive I of _losen_. * Third-person singular subjunctive I of _losen_. * Imperative singular of _losen_.

Verb

lose

  1. First-person singular present of losen.
  2. First-person singular subjunctive I of losen.
  3. Third-person singular subjunctive I of losen.
  4. Imperative singular of losen.

Que a categoria em GERMAN - EXTERNAL LINKS
Informações sobre o assunto

German - External Links

* lose in _Duden_ online


comments powered by Disqus



[X]

Conhecer pessoas


Pratique o seu Inglês conhecendo pessoas do mundo todo

Encontrar