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Adjacent Words

shoo away
shoo fly
shoo in
shoo off
shoo-in
shoofly
shoofly pie
Shooi
Shook
shook-up
shooks
shoon
Shoop
shoot a line
shoot ahead
shoot at
shoot craps
shoot down
shoot for
shoot from the hip
shoot one's bolt
shoot one's cuffs
shoot one's mouth off
shoot oneself in the foot
shoot out
shoot the breeze
shoot the shit

Shoot definitions

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

SHOOT, v.t. prte. and pp. shot. The old participle shotten, is obsolete. [L. scateo, to shoot out water.]
1. To let fly and drive with force; as, to shoot an arrow.
2. To discharge and cause to be driven with violence; as, to shoot a ball.
And from about her shot darts of desire. Milton.
4. To let off; used of the instrument.
The two ends of a bow shot off, fly from one another. Boyle.
5. To strike with any thing shot; as, to shoot with an arrow or a bullet.
6. To send out; to push forth; as, a plant shoots a branch.
7. To push out; to emit; to dart; to thrust forth.
Beware of the secret snake that shoots a sting. Dryden.
8. To push forward; to drive; to propel; as, to shoot a bolt.
9. To push out; to thrust forward.
They shoot out the lip. Psalms 22.
The phrase, to shoot out the lip, signifies to treat with derision or contempt.
10. To pass through with swiftness; as, to shoot the Stygian flood.
11. To fit to each other by planing; a workman's term.
Two pieces of wood that are shot, that is, planed or pared with a chisel.
Moxon.
12. To kill by a ball, arrow or other thing shot; as, to shoot a duck.
SHOOT, v.i.
1. To perform the act of discharging, sending with force, or driving any thing by means of an engine or instrument; as, ot shoot at a target or mark.
When you shoot, and shut one eye. Prior.
The archers have sorely grieved him, and shot at him. Genesis 49.
2. To germinate; to bud; to sprout; to send forth branches.
But the wild olive shoots and shades the ungrateful plane. Dryden.
Delightjul task,
To teach the young idea how to shoot. Thomson.
3. To form by shooting, or by an arrangement of particles into spiculae. Metals shoot into crystals. Every salt shoots into crystals of a determinate form.
4. To be emitted, sent forth or driven along.
There shot a streaming lamp along the sky. Dryden.
5. To protuberate; to be pushed out; to jut; to project. The land shoots into a promontory.
6. To pass, as an arrow or pointed instrument; to penetrate.
The words shoot through my heart. Addison.
7. To grow rapidly; to become by rapid growth. The boy soon shoots up to a man.
He'll soon shoot up a hero. Dryden.
8. To move with velocity; as a shooting star.
9. To feel a quick darting pain. My temples shoot
To shoot ahead, to outstrip in running, flying or sailing.
SHOOT, n.
1. The act of propelling or driving any thing with violence; the discharge of a fire-arm or bow; as a good shot.
The Turkish bow giveth a very forcible shoot. Bacon.
2. The act of striking or endeavoring to strike with a massive weapon.
3. A young branch.
Prune off superfluous branches and shoots of this second spring. Evelyn.
4. A young swine. [In New England pronounced shote.]

WordNet (r) 3.0 (2005)

n
1: a new branch
2: the act of shooting at targets; "they hold a shoot every weekend during the summer" v
1: hit with a missile from a weapon [syn: shoot, hit, pip]
2: kill by firing a missile [syn: shoot, pip]
3: fire a shot; "the gunman blasted away" [syn: blast, shoot]
4: make a film or photograph of something; "take a scene"; "shoot a movie" [syn: film, shoot, take]
5: send forth suddenly, intensely, swiftly; "shoot a glance"
6: run or move very quickly or hastily; "She dashed into the yard" [syn: dart, dash, scoot, scud, flash, shoot]
7: move quickly and violently; "The car tore down the street"; "He came charging into my office" [syn: tear, shoot, shoot down, charge, buck]
8: throw or propel in a specific direction or towards a specific objective; "shoot craps"; "shoot a golf ball"
9: record on photographic film; "I photographed the scene of the accident"; "She snapped a picture of the President" [syn: photograph, snap, shoot]
10: emit (as light, flame, or fumes) suddenly and forcefully; "The dragon shot fumes and flames out of its mouth"
11: cause a sharp and sudden pain in; "The pain shot up her leg"
12: force or drive (a fluid or gas) into by piercing; "inject hydrogen into the balloon" [syn: inject, shoot]
13: variegate by interweaving weft threads of different colors; "shoot cloth"
14: throw dice, as in a crap game
15: spend frivolously and unwisely; "Fritter away one's inheritance" [syn: fritter, frivol away, dissipate, shoot, fritter away, fool, fool away]
16: score; "shoot a basket"; "shoot a goal"
17: utter fast and forcefully; "She shot back an answer"
18: measure the altitude of by using a sextant; "shoot a star"
19: produce buds, branches, or germinate; "the potatoes sprouted" [syn: shoot, spud, germinate, pullulate, bourgeon, burgeon forth, sprout]
20: give an injection to; "We injected the glucose into the patient's vein" [syn: inject, shoot]

Merriam Webster's

I. verb (shot; shooting) Etymology: Middle English sheten, shoten, shuten, from Old English sc?otan; akin to Old Norse skj?ta to shoot Date: before 12th century transitive verb 1. a. (1) to eject or impel or cause to be ejected or impelled by a sudden release of tension (as of a bowstring or slingshot or by a flick of a finger) <shoot an arrow> <shoot a spitball> <shoot a marble> (2) to drive forth or cause to be driven forth by an explosion (as of a powder charge in a firearm or of ignited fuel in a rocket) (3) to drive forth or cause to be driven forth by a sudden release of gas or air <shoot darts from a blowgun> <a steam catapult shoots planes from a carrier> (4) to propel (as a ball or puck) toward a goal by striking or pushing with part of the body (as the hand or foot) or with an implement; also to score by so doing <shoot the winning goal> <shoot a basket> (5) to throw or cast off or out often with force <shoot dice> <the horse shot his rider out of the saddle> b. to cause (as a gun or bow) to propel a missile c. (1) to utter (as words or sounds) rapidly or suddenly or with force <shoot out a stream of invective> (2) to emit (as light, flame, or fumes) suddenly and rapidly (3) to send forth with suddenness or intensity <shot a look of anger at them> d. to discharge, dump, or empty especially by overturning, upending, or directing into a slide 2. to affect by shooting: as a. to strike with a missile especially from a bow or gun; especially to wound or kill with a missile discharged from a bow or firearm b. to remove or destroy by use of firearms <shot out the light>; also wreck, explode 3. a. to push or slide (as the bolt of a door or lock) into or out of a fastening b. to push or thrust forward ; stick out <toads shooting out their tongues> c. to put forth in growing d. to place, send, or bring into position abruptly 4. a. (1) to engage in (a sport or game or a portion of a game that involves shooting) ; play <shoot pool> <shoot a round of golf> <shoot craps> (2) to achieve (a particular score) in a game that involves shooting <shoot 80 in golf> b. (1) to place or offer (a bet) on the result of casting dice <shoot $5> (2) to use up by or as if by betting ; exhaust <shot his annual bonus on a shady deal> 5. a. to engage in the hunting and killing of (as game) with firearms especially as a sport <shoot woodcock> b. to hunt over <shoot a tract of woodland> 6. a. to cause to move suddenly or swiftly forward <shot the car onto the highway> b. to send or carry quickly ; dispatch <shoot the letter on to me as soon as you receive it> 7. to variegate as if by sprinkling color in streaks, flecks, or patches 8. to pass swiftly by, past, or along <shooting rapids> 9. to plane (as the edge of a board) straight or true 10. a. set off, detonate, ignite <shoot a charge of dynamite> b. to effect by blasting 11. to determine the altitude of 12. to take a picture or series of pictures or television images of ; photograph, film 13. a. to give an injection to b. to inject (an illicit drug) especially into the bloodstream intransitive verb 1. a. to go or pass rapidly and precipitately <sparks shooting all over> <his feet shot out from under him> b. to move ahead by force of momentum c. to stream out suddenly ; spurt d. to dart in or as if in rays from a source of light e. to dart with a piercing sensation <pain shot up my arm> 2. a. to cause an engine or weapon to discharge a missile b. to use a firearm or bow especially for sport (as in hunting) 3. to propel a missile <guns that shoot many miles> 4. protrude, project 5. a. to grow or sprout by or as if by putting forth shoots b. develop, mature c. to spring or rise rapidly or suddenly often used with up <in a burst of growth he shot up to six feet tall> <prices shot up> 6. a. to propel an object (as a ball) in a particular way b. to drive the ball or puck toward a goal 7. to cast dice 8. to slide into or out of a fastening <a bolt that shoots in either direction> 9. to record something (as on film or videotape) with a camera 10. to begin to speak usually used as an imperative <OK, shoot, what do you have to say> II. noun Etymology: Middle English schot, schote projectile, new growth, in part from shoten, verb, in part from Old English sceot shot Date: 15th century 1. a sending out of new growth or the growth sent out: as a. a stem or branch with its leaves and appendages especially when not yet mature b. offshoot 2. a. an act of shooting (as with a bow or a firearm): (1) shot (2) the firing of a missile especially by artillery b. (1) a hunting trip or party (2) the right to shoot game in a particular area or land over which it is held c. (1) a shooting match <skeet shoot> (2) a round of shots in a shooting match d. the action or an instance of shooting with a camera ; a session or a series of sessions of photographing or filming <a movie shoot> 3. a. a motion or movement of rapid thrusting: as (1) a sudden or rapid advance (2) a momentary darting sensation ; twinge (3) thrust 2b (4) the pace between strokes in rowing b. a bar of rays ; beam <a shoot of sunlight> 4. [probably by folk etymology from French chute more at chute] a. a rush of water down a steep or rapid b. a place where a stream runs or descends swiftly III. interjection Etymology: euphemism for shit Date: 1876 used to express annoyance or surprise

Oxford Reference Dictionary

v., n., & int. --v. (past and past part. shot) 1 tr. a cause (a gun, bow, etc.) to fire. b discharge (a bullet, arrow, etc.) from a gun, bow, etc. c kill or wound (a person, animal, etc.) with a bullet, arrow, etc. from a gun, bow, etc. 2 intr. discharge a gun etc. esp. in a specified way (shoots well). 3 tr. send out, discharge, propel, etc., esp. violently or swiftly (shot out the contents; shot a glance at his neighbour). 4 intr. (often foll. by out, along, forth, etc.) come or go swiftly or vigorously. 5 intr. a (of a plant etc.) put forth buds etc. b (of a bud etc.) appear. 6 intr. a hunt game etc. with a gun. b (usu. foll. by over) shoot game over an estate etc. 7 tr. shoot game in or on (coverts, an estate, etc.). 8 tr. film or photograph (a scene, film, etc.). 9 tr. (also absol.) esp. Football a score (a goal). b take a shot at (the goal). 10 tr. (of a boat) sweep swiftly down or under (a bridge, rapids, falls, etc.). 11 tr. move (a door-bolt) to fasten or unfasten a door etc. 12 tr. let (rubbish, a load, etc.) fall or slide from a container, lorry, etc. 13 intr. a (usu. foll. by through, up, etc.) (of a pain) pass with a stabbing sensation. b (of part of the body) be intermittently painful. 14 intr. (often foll. by out) project abruptly (the mountain shoots out against the sky). 15 tr. (often foll. by up) sl. inject esp. oneself with (a drug). 16 tr. US colloq. a play a game of (craps, pool, etc.). b throw (a die or dice). 17 tr. Golf colloq. make (a specified score) for a round or hole. 18 tr. colloq. pass (traffic-lights at red). 19 tr. plane (the edge of a board) accurately. 20 intr. Cricket (of a ball) dart along the ground after pitching. --n. 1 the act or an instance of shooting. 2 a a young branch or sucker. b the new growth of a plant. 3 Brit. a a hunting party, expedition, etc. b land shot over for game. 4 = CHUTE(1). 5 a rapid in a stream. --int. colloq. 1 a demand for a reply, information, etc. 2 US euphem. an exclamation of disgust, anger, etc. (see SHIT). Phrases and idioms: shoot ahead come quickly to the front of competitors etc. shoot one's bolt see BOLT(1). shoot down 1 kill (a person) by shooting. 2 cause (an aircraft, its pilot, etc.) to crash by shooting. 3 argue effectively against (a person, argument, etc.). shoot it out sl. engage in a decisive gun-battle. shoot a line sl. talk pretentiously. shoot one's mouth off sl. talk too much or indiscreetly. shoot-out colloq. a decisive gun battle. shoot through Austral. & NZ sl. depart; escape, abscond. shoot up 1 grow rapidly, esp. (of a person) grow taller. 2 rise suddenly. 3 terrorize (a district) by indiscriminate shooting. 4 sl. = sense 15 of v. the whole shoot = the whole shooting match (see SHOOTING). Derivatives: shootable adj. Etymology: OE sceotan f. Gmc: cf. SHEET(1), SHOT(1), SHUT

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Shoot Shoot, v. i. 1. To cause an engine or weapon to discharge a missile; -- said of a person or an agent; as, they shot at a target; he shoots better than he rides. The archers have . . . shot at him. --Gen. xlix. 23. 2. To discharge a missile; -- said of an engine or instrument; as, the gun shoots well. 3. To be shot or propelled forcibly; -- said of a missile; to be emitted or driven; to move or extend swiftly, as if propelled; as, a shooting star. There shot a streaming lamp along the sky. --Dryden. 4. To penetrate, as a missile; to dart with a piercing sensation; as, shooting pains. Thy words shoot through my heart. --Addison. 5. To feel a quick, darting pain; to throb in pain. These preachers make His head to shoot and ache. --Herbert. 6. To germinate; to bud; to sprout. Onions, as they hang, will shoot forth. --Bacon. But the wild olive shoots, and shades the ungrateful plain. --Dryden. 7. To grow; to advance; as, to shoot up rapidly. Well shot in years he seemed. --Spenser. Delightful task! to rear the tender thought, To teach the young idea how to shoot. --Thomson. 8. To change form suddenly; especially, to solidify. If the menstruum be overcharged, metals will shoot into crystals. --Bacon. 9. To protrude; to jut; to project; to extend; as, the land shoots into a promontory. There shot up against the dark sky, tall, gaunt, straggling houses. --Dickens. 10. (Naut.) To move ahead by force of momentum, as a sailing vessel when the helm is put hard alee. To shoot ahead, to pass or move quickly forward; to outstrip others.

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Shoot Shoot, n. [F. chute. See Chute. Confused with shoot to let fly.] An inclined plane, either artificial or natural, down which timber, coal, etc., are caused to slide; also, a narrow passage, either natural or artificial, in a stream, where the water rushes rapidly; esp., a channel, having a swift current, connecting the ends of a bend in the stream, so as to shorten the course. [Written also chute, and shute.] [U. S.] To take a shoot, to pass through a shoot instead of the main channel; to take the most direct course. [U.S.]

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Shoot Shoot, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Shot; p. pr. & vb. n. Shooting. The old participle Shotten is obsolete. See Shotten.] [OE. shotien, schotien, AS. scotian, v. i., sce['o]tan; akin to D. schieten, G. schie?en, OHG. sciozan, Icel. skj?ta, Sw. skjuta, Dan. skyde; cf. Skr. skund to jump. [root]159. Cf. Scot a contribution, Scout to reject, Scud, Scuttle, v. i., Shot, Sheet, Shut, Shuttle, Skittish, Skittles.] 1. To let fly, or cause to be driven, with force, as an arrow or a bullet; -- followed by a word denoting the missile, as an object. If you please To shoot an arrow that self way. --Shak. 2. To discharge, causing a missile to be driven forth; -- followed by a word denoting the weapon or instrument, as an object; -- often with off; as, to shoot a gun. The two ends od a bow, shot off, fly from one another. --Boyle. 3. To strike with anything shot; to hit with a missile; often, to kill or wound with a firearm; -- followed by a word denoting the person or thing hit, as an object. When Roger shot the hawk hovering over his master's dove house. --A. Tucker. 4. To send out or forth, especially with a rapid or sudden motion; to cast with the hand; to hurl; to discharge; to emit. An honest weaver as ever shot shuttle. --Beau. & Fl. A pit into which the dead carts had nightly shot corpses by scores. --Macaulay. 5. To push or thrust forward; to project; to protrude; -- often with out; as, a plant shoots out a bud. They shoot out the lip, they shake the head. --Ps. xxii. 7. Beware the secret snake that shoots a sting. --Dryden. 6. (Carp.) To plane straight; to fit by planing. Two pieces of wood that are shot, that is, planed or else pared with a paring chisel. --Moxon. 7. To pass rapidly through, over, or under; as, to shoot a rapid or a bridge; to shoot a sand bar. She . . . shoots the Stygian sound. --Dryden. 8. To variegate as if by sprinkling or intermingling; to color in spots or patches. The tangled water courses slept, Shot over with purple, and green, and yellow. --Tennyson. To be shot of, to be discharged, cleared, or rid of. [Colloq.] ``Are you not glad to be shot of him?'' --Sir W. Scott.

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Shoot Shoot, n. 1. The act of shooting; the discharge of a missile; a shot; as, the shoot of a shuttle. The Turkish bow giveth a very forcible shoot. --Bacon. One underneath his horse to get a shoot doth stalk. --Drayton. 2. A young branch or growth. Superfluous branches and shoots of this second spring. --Evelyn. 3. A rush of water; a rapid. 4. (Min.) A vein of ore running in the same general direction as the lode. --Knight. 5. (Weaving) A weft thread shot through the shed by the shuttle; a pick. 6. [Perh. a different word.] A shoat; a young hog.

Collin's Cobuild Dictionary

(shoots, shooting, shot) Frequency: The word is one of the 1500 most common words in English. 1. If someone shoots a person or an animal, they kill them or injure them by firing a bullet or arrow at them. The police had orders to shoot anyone who attacked them... The man was shot dead by the police during a raid on his house... Her father shot himself in the head with a shotgun. VERB: V n, V n with adj, V n in n 2. To shoot means to fire a bullet from a weapon such as a gun. He taunted armed officers by pointing to his head, as if inviting them to shoot... The police came around the corner and they started shooting at us... She had never been able to shoot straight... VERB: V, V at n, V adv/prep 3. If someone or something shoots in a particular direction, they move in that direction quickly and suddenly. They had almost reached the boat when a figure shot past them... VERB: V adv/prep 4. If you shoot something somewhere or if it shoots somewhere, it moves there quickly and suddenly. Masters shot a hand across the table and gripped his wrist... You'd turn on the water, and it would shoot straight up in the air. VERB: V n prep/adv, V adv/prep 5. If you shoot a look at someone, you look at them quickly and briefly, often in a way that expresses your feelings. Mary Ann shot him a rueful look... The man in the black overcoat shot a penetrating look at the other man. VERB: V n n, V n at n 6. If someone shoots to fame, they become famous or successful very quickly. Alina Reyes shot to fame a few years ago with her extraordinary first novel... VERB: V to n 7. When people shoot a film or shoot photographs, they make a film or take photographs using a camera. He'd love to shoot his film in Cuba... VERB: V n Shoot is also a noun. ...a barn presently being used for a video shoot. N-COUNT 8. Shoots are plants that are beginning to grow, or new parts growing from a plant or tree. N-COUNT: usu pl 9. In sports such as football or basketball, when someone shoots, they try to score by kicking, throwing, or hitting the ball towards the goal. Spencer scuttled away from Young to shoot wide when he should have scored... VERB: V adv/prep 10. see also shooting, shot 11. If you shoot the breeze or shoot the bull with someone, you talk to them about things which are not very serious or important. (mainly AM INFORMAL) They expected me to sit up and shoot the breeze with them till one or two in the morning... I also met with Pollack again to kind of shoot the bull. PHRASE: V inflects, PHR with n, pl-n V 12. to shoot from the hip: see hip

Soule's Dictionary of English Synonyms

I. v. a. 1. Let fly, propel. 2. Fire, discharge, let off. 3. Propel, expel, discharge, send forth. 4. Hit or kill by a missile. 5. Protrude, dart forth, thrust forward. 6. Streak, variegate, dot. 7. Extend, put forth, thrust forth, send forth. 8. Dart, emit. II. v. n. 1. Fire, discharge a missile. 2. Pass, fly, dart. 3. Bud, sprout, germinate. 4. Project, jut, stretch, push, protuberate. 5. Advance, make progress. III. n. 1. Sprout, branch, twig, scion, offshoot. 2. Shot, discharge. 3. [Written also Shote, Shoat.] Young swine.

Moby Thesaurus

Photostat, X-ray, Xerox, ache, acute pain, agonize, ail, aim at, altitude peak, anguish, annihilate, assassinate, automatic control, backfire, barf, barrage, be bright, beacon, beam, beat, bedazzle, behead, bine, bite, blanch, blast, blast off, blast-off, blaze, blench, blind, blitz, blow out, blow to pieces, blow up, boil, bolt, bombard, boring pain, bough, bound, bowstring, brain, branch, branchedness, branchiness, bring down, buck, bud, burgeon, burn, burn to death, burnout, burst, burst forth, bust, calotype, campaign, cannon, cannonade, capture on film, career, cascade, cashier, cast, catch a crab, ceiling, charge, charley horse, chase, chimney, chuck, chute, circuit, cock, commence firing, country rock, course, cramp, cramps, crick, crucify, cut a crab, cut down, cut to pieces, dart, darting pain, dash, daze, dazzle, deadwood, deal a deathblow, decapitate, decimate, decollate, defenestrate, demolish, deposit, descent, detonate, develop, diffuse light, dike, discharge, disgorge, disintegrate, disprove, ditch, dog, drift, drive, drop, eaves trough, eject, electrocute, end of burning, enfilade, excursion, execute, expedition, expel, explode, falcon, feather, feather an oar, feel pain, feel the pangs, fell, filiation, filling, film, fire, fire a volley, fire at, fire off, fire upon, flagellum, flame, flare, flash, flight, fling, float, flourish, flush, fly, follow the hounds, foot, fork, fowl, frag, frond, fulgurant pain, fulgurate, fulminate, fusillade, gallop, gangue, garrote, gemmate, germinate, ghost, girdle pain, give light, give the quietus, give way, glance, glare, gleam, glide, glint, glow, gnawing, go hunting, go off, grand tour, grimace, griping, grow, grow rank, guide, guillotine, gun, gun down, gun for, gutter, hand, harm, haste, hasten, have a misery, hawk, heave, hie, highball, hit, hitch, hotfoot, hound, hump, hump it, hunt, hunt down, hurl, hurry, hurt, hurtle, ignition, immunize, impact, incandesce, incinerate, inflict capital punishment, injure, inoculate, jack, jacklight, jaunt, jettison, journey, jugulate, jumping pain, junk, junket, kill, kink, knock off, lancinating pain, lapidate, lash, launch, lay low, leaf, leaf out, leap, leave, let fly, let off, lift-off, limb, load, lode, lodestuff, loose, luster, luxuriate, mainline, make haste, matrix, microfilm, mineral deposit, mortar, mug, mushroom, nip, offset, offshoot, open fire, open up on, ore bed, outing, overgrow, overrun, pace, package tour, paddle, pan, pang, paroxysm, pay dirt, pelt, penstock, pentrough, pepper, peregrination, photo, photograph, photomap, pick, pick off, pilgrimage, pinch, pistol, pleasure trip, plow the deep, plug, ply the oar, poleax, poop, pop at, post, pot, potshoot, potshot, pound, prick, prime, progress, project, propel, prowl after, pull, pullulate, puncture, punt, put forth, put forth leaves, put out buds, put to death, race, radiate, radiograph, rake, ramage, ramification, rapid, rapids, ray, raze, reach, reject, riddle, ride, ride the sea, ride to hounds, riff, riffle, riot, ripple, rocket launching, roentgenograph, root, round trip, row, row away, row dry, rubberneck tour, ruin, run, runner, rush, safari, sail, sally, sapling, sarment, sault, scamper, scion, scoot, scour, scramble, scrap, scud, scull, scurry, scuttle, seedling, seizure, send out rays, set, set off, shaft, sharp pain, shatter, shell, shikar, shine, shine brightly, ship oars, shoot at, shoot down, shoot out rays, shoot up, shooting, shooting pain, short-term, shot, shotgun, shrink, silence, skedaddle, skim, sky an oar, slay, slip, smart, snap, snapshoot, snapshot, snipe, snipe at, snuff out, spasm, spear, speed, spew, sport, spray, sprig, spring, spring up, sprit, sprout, sprout up, spurt, stab, stab to death, stabbing pain, stalk, start, stem, step on it, still-hunt, stitch, stock, stolon, stone, stone to death, strafe, strangle, streak, strike, strike dead, strike root, sucker, suffer, switch, take a photograph, take a potshot, take aim at, take root, talbotype, tear, tendril, thallus, thrill, throb, throes, throw, throw away, throw out, throw up, tingle, tormen, torpedo, toss, touch off, tour, track, trail, trajectory, trek, trigger, trip, trough, turn, tweak, twig, twinge, twitch, upchuck, upspear, upsprout, vaccinate, vaporize, vegetate, vein, velocity peak, voyage, walk the waters, warp, weft, whisk, whiz, wince, woof, wound, wrack, wreck, wrench, writhe, zap, zero in on, zip



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