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

Middle English _pushen, poshen, posson_, from Middle French _pousser_ (Modern French _pousser_) from Old French _poulser_, from Latin _pulsare_, frequentative of _pellere_ (past participle _pulsus_) "to beat, strike". Displaced native Middle English _thrucchen_ (“to push”) (from Old English _þryccan_ (“to push”)), Middle English _scauten_ (“to push, thrust”) (from Old Norse _skota_), Middle English _schoven_ (“to push, shove”) (from Old English _scofian_), Middle English _schuven_ (“to shove, push”) (from Old English _scūfan_, _scēofan_ (“to shove, push, thrust”)), Middle English _thuden_, _thudden_ (“to push, press, thrust”) (from Old English _þȳdan_, _þyddan_ (“to thrust, press, push”)). PRONUNCIATION * enPR: po͝osh, IPA(key): /pʊʃ/ * Rhymes: -ʊʃ VERB PUSH (_third-person singular simple present_ PUSHES, _present participle_ PUSHING, _simple past and past participle_ PUSHED) * (transitive, intransitive) To apply a force to (an object) such that it moves away from the person or thing applying the force. _In his anger he PUSHED me against the wall and threatened me._ _You need to PUSH quite hard to get this door open._ * (transitive) To continually attempt to persuade (a person) into a particular course of action. * Jonathan Swift We are PUSHED for an answer. * _Spectator_ Ambition PUSHES the soul to such actions as are apt to procure honour to the actor. * (transitive) To press or urge forward; to drive. _to PUSH an objection too far; to PUSH one's luck_ * Dryden to PUSH his fortune * (transitive) To continually promote (a point of view, a product for sale, etc.). _Stop PUSHING the issue — I'm not interested._ _They're PUSHING that perfume again._ _There were two men hanging around the school gates today, PUSHING drugs._ * (informal, transitive) To approach; to come close to. _My old car is PUSHING 250,000 miles._ _He's pushing sixty._ (= _he's nearly sixty years old_) * (intransitive) To tense the muscles in the abdomen in order to expel its contents. _During childbirth, there are times when the obstetrician advises the woman not to PUSH._ * (intransitive) To continue to attempt to persuade a person into a particular course of action. * To make a higher bid at an auction. * (poker) To make an all-in bet. * (chess, transitive) To move (a pawn) directly forward. * (computing) To add (a data item) to the top of a stack. * 1992, Michael A. Miller, _The 68000 Microprocessor Family: Architecture, Programming, and Applications_ (page 47) When the microprocessor decodes the JSR opcode, it stores the operand into the TEMP register and PUSHES the current contents of the PC ($00 0128) onto the stack. * (obsolete) To thrust the points of the horns against; to gore. * Bible, Exodus xxi. 32 If the ox shall PUSH a manservant or maidservant, […] the ox shall be stoned. * To burst out of its pot, as a bud or shoot. SYNONYMS * (transitive: apply a force to (an object) so it moves away): to press, to shove, to thrutch * (continue to attempt to persuade): to press, to urge * (continue to promote): to press, to advertise, to promote * (come close to): to approach, to near * (intransitive: apply force to an object so that it moves away): to press, to shove, to thring * (tense the muscles in the abdomen in order to expel its contents): to bear down ANTONYMS * (apply a force to something so it moves away): to draw, to pull, to tug * (put onto a stack): to pop DERIVED TERMS TRANSLATIONS NOUN PUSH (_plural_ PUSHES) * A short, directed application of force; an act of pushing. _Give the door a hard PUSH if it sticks._ * An act of tensing the muscles of the abdomen in order to expel its contents. One more push

Middle English pushen, poshen, posson, from Middle French pousser (Modern French pousser) from Old French poulser, from Latin pulsare, frequentative of pellere (past participle pulsus) "to beat, strike". Displaced native Middle English thrucchen (to push) (from Old English þryccan (to push)), Middle English scauten (to push, thrust) (from Old Norse skota), Middle English schoven (to push, shove) (from Old English scofian), Middle English schuven (to shove, push) (from Old English scūfan, scēofan (to shove, push, thrust)), Middle English thuden, thudden (to push, press, thrust) (from Old English þȳdan, þyddan (to thrust, press, push)).

Pronunciation

  • enPR: po͝osh, IPA(key): /pʊʃ/
  • Rhymes: -ʊʃ

Verb

push (third-person singular simple present pushes, present participle pushing, simple past and past participle pushed)

  1. (transitive, intransitive) To apply a force to (an object) such that it moves away from the person or thing applying the force.
    In his anger he pushed me against the wall and threatened me.
    You need to push quite hard to get this door open.
  2. (transitive) To continually attempt to persuade (a person) into a particular course of action.
  3. (transitive) To press or urge forward; to drive.
    to push an objection too far; to push one's luck
  4. (transitive) To continually promote (a point of view, a product for sale, etc.).
    Stop pushing the issue — I'm not interested.
    They're pushing that perfume again.
    There were two men hanging around the school gates today, pushing drugs.
  5. (informal, transitive) To approach; to come close to.
    My old car is pushing 250,000 miles.
    He's pushing sixty. (= he's nearly sixty years old)
  6. (intransitive) To tense the muscles in the abdomen in order to expel its contents.
    During childbirth, there are times when the obstetrician advises the woman not to push.
  7. (intransitive) To continue to attempt to persuade a person into a particular course of action.
  8. To make a higher bid at an auction.
  9. (poker) To make an all-in bet.
  10. (chess, transitive) To move (a pawn) directly forward.
  11. (computing) To add (a data item) to the top of a stack.
  12. (obsolete) To thrust the points of the horns against; to gore.
  13. To burst out of its pot, as a bud or shoot.
Synonyms
Antonyms
Derived terms
Translations

Noun

push (plural pushes)

  1. A short, directed application of force; an act of pushing.
    Give the door a hard push if it sticks.
  2. An act of tensing the muscles of the abdomen in order to expel its contents.
    One more push

English - Etymology 2

Probably French _poche_. See _pouch_. PRONUNCIATION NOUN PUSH (_plural_ PUSHES) * (obsolete, UK, dialect) A pustule; a pimple. (Can we find and add a quotation of Francis Bacon to this entry?)

Probably French poche. See pouch.

Pronunciation

Noun

push (plural pushes)

  1. (obsolete, UK, dialect) A pustule; a pimple.
    (Can we find and add a quotation of Francis Bacon to this entry?)

Que a categoria em ALBANIAN - ETYMOLOGY
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Albanian - Etymology

From Proto-Albanian _*puša_, from *puksja, from Proto-Indo-European _*puk_, _*peuk_ 'covered with hair, bushy'. Related to Sanskrit _पुच्छ_ (púccha, “tail”), Slavic* puxь 'down'.

From Proto-Albanian *puša, from *puksja, from Proto-Indo-European *puk, *peuk 'covered with hair, bushy'. Related to Sanskrit पुच्छ (púccha, tail), Slavic* puxь 'down'.

Que a categoria em ALBANIAN - NOUN
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Albanian - Noun

PUSH m (_indefinite plural_ PUSHA, _definite singular_ PUSHI, _definite plural_ PUSHAT) * light hair, fluff, down, nap, pile

push m (indefinite plural pusha, definite singular pushi, definite plural pushat)

  1. light hair, fluff, down, nap, pile

Que a categoria em ALBANIAN - REFERENCES
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Albanian - References

* ^ A Concise Historical Grammar of the Albanian Language, V.Orel, Koninklijke Brill ,Leiden 2000, p.351

  1. ^ A Concise Historical Grammar of the Albanian Language, V.Orel, Koninklijke Brill ,Leiden 2000, p.351


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