a gait in which steps and hops alternate
a mistake resulting from neglect
jump, pass over, skip, skip over(verb)
"He skipped a row in the text and so the sentence was incomprehensible"
intentionally fail to attend
hop, skip, hop-skip(verb)
decamp, skip, vamoose(verb)
"She persuaded him to decamp"; "skip town"
skip, bound off(verb)
bound off one point after another
skim, skip, skitter(verb)
cause to skip over a surface
"Skip a stone across the pond"
A leaping, jumping or skipping movement.
To move by hopping on alternate feet.
She will skip from one end of the sidewalk to the other.
To leap about lightly.
To skim, ricochet or bounce over a surface.
The rock will skip across the pond.
To throw (something), making it skim, ricochet, or bounce over a surface.
I bet I can skip this rock to the other side of the pond.
To disregard, miss or omit part of a continuation (some item or stage).
To place an item in a skip.
Not to attend (some event, especially a class or a meeting).
Yeah, I really should go to the quarterly meeting but I think I'm going to skip it.
To leave; as, to skip town, to skip the country.
To jump rope.
A large open-topped rubbish bin, designed to be lifted onto the back of a truck to take away both bin and contents. See also skep.
A transportation container in a mine, usually for ore or mullock.
Short for skipper, the master or captain of a ship, or other person in authority.
The player who calls the shots and traditionally throws the last two rocks.
An Australian person of Anglo-Celtic descent.
2001: Effie: How did you find the second, the defacto, and what nationality is she? Barber: She is Australian. Effie: Is she? Gone for a skip. You little radical you. uE000149697uE001 Mary Coustas as her character Effie, TV series Effie: Just Quietly, 2001, episode Nearest and Dearest
a basket. See Skep
a basket on wheels, used in cotton factories
an iron bucket, which slides between guides, for hoisting mineral and rock
a charge of sirup in the pans
a beehive; a skep
to leap lightly; to move in leaps and hounds; -- commonly implying a sportive spirit
fig.: To leave matters unnoticed, as in reading, speaking, or writing; to pass by, or overlook, portions of a thing; -- often followed by over
to leap lightly over; as, to skip the rope
to pass over or by without notice; to omit; to miss; as, to skip a line in reading; to skip a lesson
to cause to skip; as, to skip a stone
a light leap or bound
the act of passing over an interval from one thing to another; an omission of a part
a passage from one sound to another by more than a degree at once
Origin: [See Skep.]
A skip is a large open-topped waste container designed for loading onto a special type of lorry. Instead of being emptied into a garbage truck on site, as a wheely bin is, a skip is removed, or replaced by an empty skip, and then tipped at a landfill site or transfer station. Typically skip bins have a distinctive shape, the longitudinal cross-section of the skip bin looks like one or two trapezoids sat one on top of the other. The lower trapezoid has the smaller edge at the bottom of the skip bin, and a longer edge at the top. Where there is an upper trapezoid, it has the smaller edge at the top. At either end the skip bin there is a sloping floor or wall. On either side of the skip bin there is usually two lugs onto which chains can be attached. It is using the chains attached to the lug that allows the heavy skip bin to be lifted on to, or off of a lorry.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
skip, v.i. to leap: to bound lightly and joyfully: to pass over.—v.t. to leap over: to omit:—pr.p. skip′ping; pa.t. and pa.p. skipped.—n. a light leap: a bound: the omission of a part: the captain of a side at bowls and curling: a college servant.—ns. Skip′jack, an impudent fellow: the blue-fish, saurel, &c.; Skip′-ken′nel, one who has to jump the gutters, a lackey; Skip′per, one who skips: a dancer: (Shak.) a young thoughtless person: a hesperian butterfly.—adj. Skip′ping, flighty, giddy.—adv. Skip′pingly, in a skipping manner: by skips or leaps.—n. Skip′ping-rope, a rope used in skipping. [Either Celt., according to Skeat, from Ir. sgiob, to snatch, Gael. sgiab, to move suddenly, W. ysgipio, to snatch away; or Teut., conn. with Ice. skopa, to run.]
skip, n. an iron box for raising ore running between guides, or in inclined shafts fitted with wheels to run on a track, a mine-truck.
A type of container, receptacle and product created and designed in various colors, materials, mechanisms, shapes and sizes to put a variety of materials in.
A lot of skips are used in the construction industry and a variety of businesses that use packaging etc.
The numerical value of SKIP in Chaldean Numerology is: 5
The numerical value of SKIP in Pythagorean Numerology is: 1
Images & Illustrations of SKIP
Translations for SKIP
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- vynechat, hopsat, zasklít, poskakovat, přeskočit, vypustitCzech
- schwänzen, weglassen, überspringen, hüpfenGerman
- saltar, saltearSpanish
- hyppiä, lintsata, sivuuttaa, kimmota, jätelava, kapteeni, olla poissa, kimpoilla, hypähdellä, hyppely, roskalava, kippari, jättää väliin, hypelläFinnish
- benne, sautiller, sauterFrench
- leumScottish Gaelic
- contedor, colector do lixoGalician
- saltare, saltellare, SaltaItalian
- salito, sallito, skipLatin
- piu, piupiuMāori
- utelate, over, skulke, hoppe, droppeNorwegian
- huppelen, overslaan, hoppen, hinkelenDutch
- skulke, utelate, over, droppe, hoppeNorwegian Nynorsk
- kosz na śmieciPolish
- caçamba de entulho, caçamba, saltitarPortuguese
- прогу́ливать, пропуска́ть, перескакивать, прогуля́ть, пропусти́тьRussian
- baja, kontejner za otpadSerbo-Croatian
- skutta, container, skipper, hoppa över, skippa, hoppa, skipSwedish
- sekmek, kaçmakTurkish
Get even more translations for SKIP »
Find a translation for the SKIP definition in other languages:
Select another language: