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Tem 4 letras ( t a k e )         2 vogais ( a e )         2 consoantes ( t k )         Palavra ao contrário ekat

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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English - Etymology

From Middle English _taken_ (“to take, lay hold of, grasp, strike”), from Old English _tacan_ (“to grasp, touch”), probably of North Germanic origin, from Old Norse _taka_ (“to touch, take”), from Proto-Germanic _*tēkaną_ (“to touch”), from Proto-Indo-European _*deh₁g-_, _*dh₁g-_ (“to touch”). Gradually displaced Middle English _nimen_ (“to take”), from Old English _niman_ (“to take”). Cognate with Icelandic _taka_ (“to take”), Danish _tage_ (“to take, seize”), Middle Dutch _taken_ (“to grasp”), Dutch _taken_ (“to take; to grasp”), Middle Low German _tacken_ (“to grasp”). See tackle.

From Middle English taken (to take, lay hold of, grasp, strike), from Old English tacan (to grasp, touch), probably of North Germanic origin, from Old Norse taka (to touch, take), from Proto-Germanic *tēkaną (to touch), from Proto-Indo-European *deh₁g-, *dh₁g- (to touch). Gradually displaced Middle English nimen (to take), from Old English niman (to take). Cognate with Icelandic taka (to take), Danish tage (to take, seize), Middle Dutch taken (to grasp), Dutch taken (to take; to grasp), Middle Low German tacken (to grasp). See tackle.

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* enPR: tāk, IPA(key): /teɪk/, [tʰeɪk] * Rhymes: -eɪk

  • enPR: tāk, IPA(key): /teɪk/, [tʰeɪk]
  • Rhymes: -eɪk

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - VERB
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English - Verb

TAKE (_third-person singular simple present_ TAKES, _present participle_ TAKING, _simple past_ TOOK, _past participle_ TAKEN) * (heading, transitive) _To get or put something into one's or someone's possession or control._ * To grasp with the hands. * To pick up and move to oneself. _I’ll TAKE that plate off the table._ * To carry or move, especially to a particular destination. _I'll TAKE the plate with me._ * To lead; to conduct. _Who's going to TAKE the kids to school?;  I TOOK my girlfriend to the cinema._ * 2002, J. R. R. Tolkien, The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers They're TAKING the Hobbits to Isengard! * To choose. _I'll TAKE the blue plates.  We TOOK the road on the right._ * Bible, 1 Samuel xiv 42 Saul said, Cast lots between me and Jonathan my son. And Jonathan was TAKEN. * To accept. _Do you TAKE sugar in your coffee?  We TAKE all major credit cards._ * To receive (a newspaper, magazine, etc.) regularly, as by paying the subscription. _I used to TAKE The Sunday Times._ * (military) To gain a position by force. _After a bloody battle, they were able to TAKE the city._ * To ingest medicine, drugs, etc. _I TAKE aspirin every day to thin my blood._ * 1893, Walter Besant, _The Ivory Gate_, chapterIII: To such men as Mr. Hellyer, who every night TAKE much strong drink, and on no occasion whatever take any exercise, sixty is the grand climacteric. He was, a year ago, just fifty-nine. Alas! he has not even reached his grand climacteric. Already he is gone. He was cut off by pneumonia, or apoplexy, last Christmas. * To capture using a photographic camera. _The photographer TOOK a picture of our family._ * To observe; to gather information on. _The doctor TOOK the patient's pulse, blood pressure, and temperature._ * (dated) To form a likeness of; to copy; to depict. _to TAKE (i.e. draw or paint) a picture of a person_ * John Dryden (1631-1700) Beauty alone could beauty TAKE so right. * (obsolete) To deliver, give (something); to entrust. * 1485, Thomas Malory, _Le Morte Darthur_, Book XIII, chapter xj: for thy loue I haue lefte my countrey / And sythe ye shalle departe oute of this world / leue me somme token of yours that I may thynke on you / Ioseph said that wille I doo ful gladly / Now brynge me your sheld that I TOKE yow whanne ye went in to bataille ageynst kyng Tolleme * 1526, William Tyndale, trans. _Bible_, Matthew XXIII: Jesus perceaved there wylynes, and sayde: Why tempte ye me ye ypocrytes? lett me se the tribute money. And they TOKE hym a peny. * (heading) _To have or change a state of mind or body._ * (transitive) To endure or cope with. _I can TAKE the noise, but I can't TAKE the smell._ * (transitive, often with “for”) To assume or interpret to be. _Do you TAKE me for a fool?  I TAKE it you're not going?  Looking at him as he came into the room, I TOOK him for his father.  He was often TAKEN to be a man of means._ * (intransitive) To become. _They TOOK ill within 3 hours.  She TOOK sick with the flu._ * (transitive) To enroll (in a class, or a course of study). _I plan to TAKE math, physics, literature and flower arrangement this semester._ * (transitive) To participate in, undergo, or experience. _Aren't you supposed to TAKE your math final today?  When will you TAKE your vacation?  I had to TAKE a pee._ * (intransitive) To habituate to or gain

take (third-person singular simple present takes, present participle taking, simple past took, past participle taken)

  1. (heading, transitive) To get or put something into one's or someone's possession or control.
    1. To grasp with the hands.
    2. To pick up and move to oneself.
      I’ll take that plate off the table.
    3. To carry or move, especially to a particular destination.
      I'll take the plate with me.
    4. To lead; to conduct.
      Who's going to take the kids to school?;  I took my girlfriend to the cinema.
    5. To choose.
      I'll take the blue plates.  We took the road on the right.
    6. To accept.
      Do you take sugar in your coffee?  We take all major credit cards.
    7. To receive (a newspaper, magazine, etc.) regularly, as by paying the subscription.
      I used to take The Sunday Times.
    8. (military) To gain a position by force.
      After a bloody battle, they were able to take the city.
    9. To ingest medicine, drugs, etc.
      I take aspirin every day to thin my blood.
    10. To capture using a photographic camera.
      The photographer took a picture of our family.
    11. To observe; to gather information on.
      The doctor took the patient's pulse, blood pressure, and temperature.
    12. (dated) To form a likeness of; to copy; to depict.
      to take (i.e. draw or paint) a picture of a person
    13. (obsolete) To deliver, give (something); to entrust.
  2. (heading) To have or change a state of mind or body.
    1. (transitive) To endure or cope with.
      I can take the noise, but I can't take the smell.
    2. (transitive, often with “for”) To assume or interpret to be.
      Do you take me for a fool?  I take it you're not going?  Looking at him as he came into the room, I took him for his father.He was often taken to be a man of means.
    3. (intransitive) To become.
      They took ill within 3 hours.  She took sick with the flu.
    4. (transitive) To enroll (in a class, or a course of study).
      I plan to take math, physics, literature and flower arrangement this semester.
    5. (transitive) To participate in, undergo, or experience.
      Aren't you supposed to take your math final today?  When will you take your vacation?I had to take a pee.
    6. (intransitive) To habituate to or gain

English - Noun

TAKE (_plural_ TAKES) * An act of taking. * Something that is taken; a haul. * A profit, reward, bribe, illegal payoff or unethical kickback. _He wants half of the TAKE if he helps with the job._ _The mayor is on the TAKE._ * An interpretation or view; perspective. _What’s your TAKE on this issue, Fred?_ * (film) An attempt to record a scene. _It’s a TAKE._ _Act seven, scene three, TAKE two._ * (rugby) A catch. * (acting) A facial gesture in response to an event. _I did a TAKE when I saw the new car in the driveway._ * (cricket) A catch of the ball, especially by the wicket-keeper. * (printing) The quantity or copy given to a compositor at one time. DERIVED TERMS TRANSLATIONS

take (plural takes)

  1. An act of taking.
  2. Something that is taken; a haul.
  3. A profit, reward, bribe, illegal payoff or unethical kickback.
    He wants half of the take if he helps with the job.
    The mayor is on the take.
  4. An interpretation or view; perspective.
    What’s your take on this issue, Fred?
  5. (film) An attempt to record a scene.
    It’s a take.
    Act seven, scene three, take two.
  6. (rugby) A catch.
  7. (acting) A facial gesture in response to an event.
    I did a take when I saw the new car in the driveway.
  8. (cricket) A catch of the ball, especially by the wicket-keeper.
  9. (printing) The quantity or copy given to a compositor at one time.

Derived terms

Translations

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - SEE ALSO
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English - See Also

_These need to be checked and put in the section for the noun or verb senses as appropriate_ * bytake * intake * outtake * spit take * takings, taking * uptake

These need to be checked and put in the section for the noun or verb senses as appropriate

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
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English - Anagrams

* Kate * teak

Que a categoria em JAPANESE - ROMANIZATION
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Japanese - Romanization

TAKE * rōmaji reading of _たけ_

take

  1. rōmaji reading of たけ

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN NYNORSK - VERB
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Norwegian Nynorsk - Verb

TAKE (_present tense_ TEK, _past tense_ TOK, _past participle_ TEKE, _passive infinitive_ TAKAST, _present participle_ TAKANDE, _imperative_ TAK) * alternative form of _taka_

take (present tense tek, past tense tok, past participle teke, passive infinitive takast, present participle takande, imperative tak)

  1. alternative form of taka

Que a categoria em PILAGÁ - VERB
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Pilagá - Verb

TAKE * want _se-TAKE_ — _I WANT_

take

  1. want
    se-takeI want

Que a categoria em PILAGÁ - REFERENCES
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Pilagá - References

* 2001, Alejandra Vidal, quoted in _Subordination in Native South-American Languages_


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