What does blow mean?

Definitions for blow
bloʊblow

This dictionary definitions page includes all the possible meanings, example usage and translations of the word blow.

Princeton's WordNet

  1. blownoun

    a powerful stroke with the fist or a weapon

    "a blow on the head"

  2. blow, bumpnoun

    an impact (as from a collision)

    "the bump threw him off the bicycle"

  3. reverse, reversal, setback, blow, black eyenoun

    an unfortunate happening that hinders or impedes; something that is thwarting or frustrating

  4. shock, blownoun

    an unpleasant or disappointing surprise

    "it came as a shock to learn that he was injured"

  5. gust, blast, blownoun

    a strong current of air

    "the tree was bent almost double by the gust"

  6. coke, blow, nose candy, snow, Cnoun

    street names for cocaine

  7. blow, puffverb

    forceful exhalation through the nose or mouth

    "he gave his nose a loud blow"; "he blew out all the candles with a single puff"

  8. blowverb

    exhale hard

    "blow on the soup to cool it down"

  9. blowverb

    be blowing or storming

    "The wind blew from the West"

  10. blowverb

    free of obstruction by blowing air through

    "blow one's nose"

  11. float, drift, be adrift, blowverb

    be in motion due to some air or water current

    "The leaves were blowing in the wind"; "the boat drifted on the lake"; "The sailboat was adrift on the open sea"; "the shipwrecked boat drifted away from the shore"

  12. blowverb

    make a sound as if blown

    "The whistle blew"

  13. blowverb

    shape by blowing

    "Blow a glass vase"

  14. botch, bodge, bumble, fumble, botch up, muff, blow, flub, screw up, ball up, spoil, muck up, bungle, fluff, bollix, bollix up, bollocks, bollocks up, bobble, mishandle, louse up, foul up, mess up, fuck upverb

    make a mess of, destroy or ruin

    "I botched the dinner and we had to eat out"; "the pianist screwed up the difficult passage in the second movement"

  15. waste, blow, squanderverb

    spend thoughtlessly; throw away

    "He wasted his inheritance on his insincere friends"; "You squandered the opportunity to get and advanced degree"

  16. blowverb

    spend lavishly or wastefully on

    "He blew a lot of money on his new home theater"

  17. blowverb

    sound by having air expelled through a tube

    "The trumpets blew"

  18. blowverb

    play or sound a wind instrument

    "She blew the horn"

  19. fellate, suck, blow, go down onverb

    provide sexual gratification through oral stimulation

  20. blowverb

    cause air to go in, on, or through

    "Blow my hair dry"

  21. blowverb

    cause to move by means of an air current

    "The wind blew the leaves around in the yard"

  22. blowverb

    spout moist air from the blowhole

    "The whales blew"

  23. shove off, shove along, blowverb

    leave; informal or rude

    "shove off!"; "The children shoved along"; "Blow now!"

  24. blowverb

    lay eggs

    "certain insects are said to blow"

  25. blowverb

    cause to be revealed and jeopardized

    "The story blew their cover"; "The double agent was blown by the other side"

  26. boast, tout, swash, shoot a line, brag, gas, blow, bluster, vaunt, gasconadeverb

    show off

  27. blowverb

    allow to regain its breath

    "blow a horse"

  28. blow out, burn out, blowverb

    melt, break, or become otherwise unusable

    "The lightbulbs blew out"; "The fuse blew"

  29. blowverb

    burst suddenly

    "The tire blew"; "We blew a tire"

Samuel Johnson's Dictionary

  1. BLOWnoun

    Etymology: blowe, Dutch.

    A most poor man, made tame to fortune’s blows,
    Who, by the art of known and feeling sorrows,
    Am pregnant to good pity. William Shakespeare, King Lear.

    A woman’s tongue,
    That gives not half so great a blow to th’ ear,
    As will a chesnut. William Shakespeare, Taming of the Shrew.

    Words of great contempt, commonly finding a return of equal scorn, blows were fastened upon the most pragmatical of the crew. Edward Hyde.

    Assuage your thirst of blood, and strike the blow. Dryd.

    Every year they gain a victory, and a town; but if they are once defeated, they lose a province at a blow. Dryden.

    I much fear, left with the blows of flies,
    His brass inflicted wounds are fill’d. George Chapman, Iliads.

  2. To Blowverb

    Though you unty the winds,
    Though bladed corn be lodg’d, and trees blown down,
    Though castles topple on their warders heads. Macbeth.

    Fair daughter, blow away those mists and clouds,
    And let thy eyes shine forth in their full lustre. John Denham.

    These primitive heirs of the christian church, could not so easily blow off the doctrine of passive obedience. South.

    I have created the smith that bloweth the coals in the fire. Isaiah, liv. 16.

    No blown ambition doth our arms incite,
    But love, dear love, and our ag’d father’s right. King Lear.

    Spherical bubbles, that boys sometimes blow with water, to which soap hath given a tenacity. Boyle.

    Where the bright seraphim, in burning row,
    Their loud uplifted angel trumpets blow. John Milton.

    When isicles hang by the wall,
    And Dick the shepherd blows his nail,
    And Tom bears logs into the hall,
    And milk comes frozen home in pail. William Shakespeare, L. Lab. Lost.

    But never was there man of his degree,
    So much esteem’d, so well belov’d as he:
    So gentle of condition was he known,
    That through the court his courtesy was blown. Dryden.

    Your breath first kindled the dead coal of war,
    And brought in matter, that should feed this fire:
    And now ’tis far too huge to be blown out,
    With that same weak wind which enkindled it. William Shakespeare, K. John.

    Moon, slip behind some cloud, some tempest, rise,
    And blow out all the stars that light the skies. Dryden.

    A plague of sighing and grief! it blows a man up like a bladder. William Shakespeare, Henry IV. p. i.

    Blown up with the conceit of his merit, he did not think he had received good measure from the king. Francis Bacon, Hen. VII.

    Before we had exhausted the receiver, the bladder appeared as full as if blown up with a quill. Boyle.

    It was my breath that blew this tempest up,
    Upon your stubborn usage of the pope. William Shakespeare, K. John.

    His presence soon blows up the unkindly fight,
    And his loud guns speak thick like angry men. Dryden.

    An empty bladder gravitates no more than when blown up, but somewhat less; yet descends more easily, because with less resistance. Nehemiah Grew, Cosmologia Sacra, b. ii. c. 6.

    When the mind finds herself very much inflamed with devotion, she is too much inclined to think that it is blown up with something divine within herself. Joseph Addison, Spect. №. 201.

    The captains hoping, by a mine, to gain the city, approached with soldiers ready to enter upon blowing up of the mine. Richard Knolles, History of the Turks.

    Their chief blown up in air, not waves, expir’d,
    To which his pride presum’d to give the law. Dryden.

    Not far from the said well, blowing up a rock, he formerly observed some of these. John Woodward, on Fossils.

    I would no more endure
    This wooden slavery, than I would suffer
    The flesh-fly blow my mouth. William Shakespeare, Tempest.

    Rather at Nilus’ mud
    Lay me stark naked, and let the water flies
    Blow me into abhorring. William Shakespeare, Antony and Cleopatra.

    I am wonderfully pleased, when I meet with any passage in an old Greek or Latin author, that is not blown upon, and which I have never met with in any quotation. Addison.

    He will whisper an intrigue that is not yet blown upon by common fame. Joseph Addison, Spectator, №. 105.

  3. To Blowverb

    pret. blew; particip. pass. blown.

    Etymology: blowan, Saxon.

    At his sight the mountains are shaken, and at his will the south wind bloweth. Ecclus, xliii. 16.

    Fruits, for long keeping, gather before they are full ripe, and in a dry day, towards noon, and when the wind bloweth not south; and when the moon is in decrease. Francis Bacon, Nat. Hist.

    By the fragrant winds that blow.
    O’er th’ Elysian flow’rs. Alexander Pope, St. Cæcilia.

    It blew a terrible tempest at sea once, and there was one seaman praying. Roger L'Estrange.

    If it blows a happy gale, we must set up all our sails, though it sometimes happens, that our natural heat is more powerful than our care and correctness. John Dryden, Dufresnoy.

    Here’s Mrs. Page at the door, sweating and blowing, and looking wildly. William Shakespeare, Merry Wives of Windsor.

    Each aking nerve refuse the lance to throw,
    And each spent courser at the chariot blow. Alexander Pope, Iliad.

    Says the satyr, if you have gotten a trick of blowing hot and cold out of the same mouth, I’ve e’en done with ye. Roger L'Estrange.

    Nor with less dread the loud
    Ethereal trumpet from on high ’gan blow. Par. Lost, b. vi.

    There let the prating organ blow,
    To the full-voic’d quire below. John Milton.

    When ye blow and alarm, then the camps that lie on the east parts shall go forward. Numb. x. 5.

    Storms, though they blow over divers times, yet may fall at last. Francis Bacon, Essays, №. 16.

    When the storm is blown over,
    How blest is the swain,
    Who begins to discover
    An end of his pain. George Granville.

    But those clouds being now happily blown over, and our sun clearly shining out again, I have recovered the relapse. John Denham.

    On the next day, some of the enemy’s magazines blew up; and it is thought they were destroyed on purpose by some of their men. Tatler, №. 59.

  4. To Blowverb

    To bloom; to blossom.

    Etymology: blowan, Saxon.

    We lose the prime to mark how spring
    Our tended plants, how blows the citron grove,
    What drops the myrrh, and what the balmy reed. John Milton, Paradise Lost, b. v. l. 22.

    This royal fair
    Shall, when the blossom of her beauty’s blown,
    See her great brother on the British throne. Edmund Waller.

    Fair is the kingcup that in meadow blows,
    Fair is the daisy that beside her grows. John Gay, Pastorals.

    For thee Idume’s spicy forests blow,
    And seeds of gold in Ophir’s mountains glow. Alexander Pope.

Wikipedia

  1. Blow

    Blow is a song recorded by American singer Beyoncé from her self-titled fifth studio album (2013). It was written by Beyoncé, Pharrell Williams, Timbaland, J-Roc, James Fauntleroy and Justin Timberlake, and produced by the former four. It was set to be released as one of the lead singles following the release of the album along with "Drunk in Love", however, its release was scrapped in favor of "XO". "Blow" is a disco-influenced R&B and funk song which has several other musical influences and elements featured in it. It received comparison to songs from the 1970s and 1980s mostly by Prince and Janet Jackson. Lyrically it talks explicitly about oral sex and cunnilingus through heavy innuendo in line with Beyoncé's sexual tone. Due to several promotional remixes of the song, "Blow" managed to peak at number one on the US Hot Dance Club Songs chart. An accompanying music video for the song was directed by Hype Williams and released on the album on December 13, 2013. It was filmed at a roller skating rink in Houston and it features Beyoncé's sister Solange Knowles, her background dancers and her female band. The singer's style received comparisons to 1980s fashion and music videos in a similar way to the song itself. "Blow" was included on the set list of the European leg of Beyoncé's The Mrs. Carter Show World Tour (2014) and The Formation World Tour (2016). It was also performed during the 2014 MTV Video Music Awards as part of a medley of Beyoncé's self-titled album. A remix version featuring Pharrell Williams was included on the platinum reissue of Beyoncé in 2014.

ChatGPT

  1. Blow

    Blow, as a verb, generally means to move air forcefully or to make a current of air. It can also refer to the act of emitting air from one's mouth. In a broader sense, blow can mean to cause something to move or be displaced by the force of air or a similar force. As a noun, blow can refer to the act of striking or hitting someone or something. It can also be used to describe a sudden misfortune or setback. Additionally, blow can be slang for a party or a good time.

Webster Dictionary

  1. Blowverb

    to flower; to blossom; to bloom

  2. Blowverb

    to cause to blossom; to put forth (blossoms or flowers)

  3. Blownoun

    a blossom; a flower; also, a state of blossoming; a mass of blossoms

  4. Blownoun

    a forcible stroke with the hand, fist, or some instrument, as a rod, a club, an ax, or a sword

  5. Blownoun

    a sudden or forcible act or effort; an assault

  6. Blownoun

    the infliction of evil; a sudden calamity; something which produces mental, physical, or financial suffering or loss (esp. when sudden); a buffet

  7. Blowverb

    to produce a current of air; to move, as air, esp. to move rapidly or with power; as, the wind blows

  8. Blowverb

    to send forth a forcible current of air, as from the mouth or from a pair of bellows

  9. Blowverb

    to breathe hard or quick; to pant; to puff

  10. Blowverb

    to sound on being blown into, as a trumpet

  11. Blowverb

    to spout water, etc., from the blowholes, as a whale

  12. Blowverb

    to be carried or moved by the wind; as, the dust blows in from the street

  13. Blowverb

    to talk loudly; to boast; to storm

  14. Blowverb

    to force a current of air upon with the mouth, or by other means; as, to blow the fire

  15. Blowverb

    to drive by a current air; to impel; as, the tempest blew the ship ashore

  16. Blowverb

    to cause air to pass through by the action of the mouth, or otherwise; to cause to sound, as a wind instrument; as, to blow a trumpet; to blow an organ

  17. Blowverb

    to clear of contents by forcing air through; as, to blow an egg; to blow one's nose

  18. Blowverb

    to burst, shatter, or destroy by an explosion; -- usually with up, down, open, or similar adverb; as, to blow up a building

  19. Blowverb

    to spread by report; to publish; to disclose

  20. Blowverb

    to form by inflation; to swell by injecting air; as, to blow bubbles; to blow glass

  21. Blowverb

    to inflate, as with pride; to puff up

  22. Blowverb

    to put out of breath; to cause to blow from fatigue; as, to blow a horse

  23. Blowverb

    to deposit eggs or larvae upon, or in (meat, etc.)

  24. Blownoun

    a blowing, esp., a violent blowing of the wind; a gale; as, a heavy blow came on, and the ship put back to port

  25. Blownoun

    the act of forcing air from the mouth, or through or from some instrument; as, to give a hard blow on a whistle or horn; to give the fire a blow with the bellows

  26. Blownoun

    the spouting of a whale

  27. Blownoun

    a single heat or operation of the Bessemer converter

  28. Blownoun

    an egg, or a larva, deposited by a fly on or in flesh, or the act of depositing it

Wikidata

  1. Blow

    Blow is a 2001 American biopic about the American cocaine smuggler George Jung, directed by Ted Demme. David McKenna and Nick Cassavetes adapted Bruce Porter's 1993 book Blow: How a Small Town Boy Made $100 Million with the Medellín Cocaine Cartel and Lost It All for the screenplay. It is based on the real life stories of George Jung, Pablo Escobar, Carlos Lehder Rivas, and the Medellín Cartel. The film's title comes from a slang term for cocaine.

Chambers 20th Century Dictionary

  1. Blow

    blō, n. a stroke or knock: a sudden misfortune or calamity.—At a blow, by a single action, suddenly; To come to blows, To exchange blows, to come to hostilities; Without striking a blow, without a struggle. [A.S. bléowan is doubtful, cog. with Dut. blouwen, to dress (beat) flax, Ger. blāuen, to beat hard. The noun appears in the 15th century without evidence of parentage.]

  2. Blow

    blō, v.i. to bloom or blossom:—pr.p. blōw′ing; pa.p. blōwn. [A.S. blówan; Ger. blühen. See Bloom, Blossom.]

  3. Blow

    blō, v.i. to produce a current of air: to move, as air or the wind.—v.t. to drive air upon or into: to drive by a current of air, as 'to blow away, down,' &c.: to sound, as a wind-instrument: to breathe hard or with difficulty: to spout, as whales: (prov.) to boast: to spread by report: to fan or kindle:—pa.t. blew (blōō); pa.p. blown (blōn).—ns. Blow′-ball, the downy head of a dandelion in seed; Blow′er, a metal plate put upon the upper part of a fireplace, so as to increase the draught through the fire: a machine for driving a blast of air, as into a furnace; Blow′-fly, or Flesh-fly, an insect of the order Diptera, and of the large family Muscidæ, to which the common house-fly and blue-bottle belong.—p.adj. Blown, out of breath, tired: swelled: stale, worthless.—n. Blow′pipe, a pipe through which a current of air is blown on a flame, to increase its heat: a kind of weapon much used by some of the Indian tribes of South America both in hunting and war, consisting of a long straight tube in which a small poisoned arrow is placed, and forcibly expelled by the breath.—adj. Blow′y.—To blow hot and cold, to be favourable and unfavourable by turns, to be irresolute; To blow off (steam, &c.), to allow to escape, to escape forcibly; To blow one's own trumpet, to sound one's own praises; To blow over, to pass away, to subside, as a danger or a scandal; To blow up, to shatter or destroy by explosion: to scold; To blow upon, to take the bloom, freshness, or the interest off anything, to bring into discredit: to inform upon. [A.S. bláwan; Ger. blähen, blasen; L. flare.]

Dictionary of Nautical Terms

  1. blow

    Applied to the breathing of whales and other cetaceans. The expired air from the lungs being highly charged with moisture, which condenses at the temperature of the atmosphere, appears like a column of steam.

  2. blow

    A gale of wind.

Rap Dictionary

  1. blowverb

    To smoke. Shorty wanna ride wit me (ride wit me) we can get low Hop into the Chevy fo' do', blow dro -- Young Buck (Shorty Wanna Ride)

  2. blowverb

    To suck dick. So fu** y'all, all of y'all; if y'all don't like me, blow me! -- Dr. Dre featuring Eminem (Forgot About Dre)

  3. blowverb

    To shoot or kill. I pack a 9 milli cause that's my best friend. Niggas, I done told ya blow 'em up like dohja -- Geto Boys featuring DMG, Caine, Yukmouth (Dawn 2 Dusk)

  4. blowverb

    To inhale a powdered substance through a tube (straw or rolled up dollar bill) with your nose

  5. blownoun

    Cocaine. Wallstreet niggas, they cop me on the low. White boys don't call me coke, they call me blow -- Lloyd Banks, Tony Yayo, and 50 Cent (8 Mile)

Editors Contribution

  1. blowverb

    To force mucus out of (one's nose).

    I kept blowing my nose several times when I had a cold.


    Submitted by zakaria1409 on July 3, 2022  

Suggested Resources

  1. blow

    Quotes by blow -- Explore a large variety of famous quotes made by blow on the Quotes.net website.

  2. BLOW

    What does BLOW stand for? -- Explore the various meanings for the BLOW acronym on the Abbreviations.com website.

Surnames Frequency by Census Records

  1. BLOW

    According to the U.S. Census Bureau, Blow is ranked #9100 in terms of the most common surnames in America.

    The Blow surname appeared 3,590 times in the 2010 census and if you were to sample 100,000 people in the United States, approximately 1 would have the surname Blow.

    54.2% or 1,946 total occurrences were White.
    40.3% or 1,447 total occurrences were Black.
    2.7% or 97 total occurrences were of Hispanic origin.
    2% or 73 total occurrences were of two or more races.
    0.5% or 19 total occurrences were Asian.
    0.2% or 8 total occurrences were American Indian or Alaskan Native.

British National Corpus

  1. Spoken Corpus Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'blow' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #4555

  2. Written Corpus Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'blow' in Written Corpus Frequency: #2596

  3. Nouns Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'blow' in Nouns Frequency: #1612

  4. Verbs Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'blow' in Verbs Frequency: #400

How to pronounce blow?

How to say blow in sign language?

Numerology

  1. Chaldean Numerology

    The numerical value of blow in Chaldean Numerology is: 9

  2. Pythagorean Numerology

    The numerical value of blow in Pythagorean Numerology is: 7

Examples of blow in a Sentence

  1. Former Chief Judge Jonathan Lippman:

    The court has suffered a terrible blow.

  2. Mary Ellen Kelly:

    Natives who beat drums to drive off evil spirits are objects of scorn to smart Americans who blow horns to break up traffic jams.

  3. Henry Barbour:

    There are a lot of RNC members who want change, it’s something that people are weighing very seriously because the ’24 election is a big opportunity for our party. It’s one we can’t blow.

  4. Rodrigo Janot:

    It would be a harsh blow. We would return to a system that allows impunity and endless delays.

  5. Amnesty International:

    One of the key reasons the Egyptian people took to the streets in 2011 was to abolish the 30-year-long state of emergency imposed by Hosni Mubarak, granting the current president similar absolute powers is a deadly blow to human rights in Egypt.

Popularity rank by frequency of use

blow#1#2540#10000

Translations for blow

From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary

  • نفخArabic
  • веяць, дзьмуць, дуцьBelarusian
  • взривявам се, духам, удар, експлодирам, веяBulgarian
  • llepar, bufarCatalan, Valencian
  • foukat, vát, vanoutCzech
  • blæse, pusteDanish
  • blasen, Rückschlag, pusten, gehen, fortblasen, wehen, wegpusten, hochgehen, hinfortblasen, wegblasen, Böe, Schlag, explodierenGerman
  • φυσώGreek
  • bato, frapoEsperanto
  • arruinar, soplar, largar, golpe, mamar, cagar, reventar, chupar, apestar, irSpanish
  • ساک زدنPersian
  • puhaltaa, lennähtää, hengähdystauko, takaisku, palaa, rikkoutua, häipyä, törsätä, lennellä, särkeä, räjäyttää, [[olla]] [[syvä, ottaa suihin, puhuri, isku, polttaa, soida, tuhlata, rikkoa, soittaa, räjähtää, särkyä, suihkuttaa, lentää, loisto, kukkaloisto, kukintaFinnish
  • coup, voiles, flamber, souffler, chier, sucer, sauter, tirer, nul, exploser, se casser, jouer, claquer, pipeFrench
  • séidIrish
  • bualadh, sèid, beum, builleScottish Gaelic
  • soprarGalician
  • התפוצץ, ניפחHebrew
  • fúj, csapásHungarian
  • հարված, պայթել, ծծել, փչելArmenian
  • pukulanIndonesian
  • frapoIdo
  • ventata, botta, soffiare, folata, colpoItalian
  • 爆発, 吹くJapanese
  • 터지다, 불다, 날리다, 불리다, 그만두다, 아양떨다, 제기랄, 뿜다Korean
  • үйлөө, шамалдуу жел, күшүлдөө, жел чыгаруу, шишүү, айдоо, сокку, шамал үйлөөсү, желпилдетүү, көбүү, шамал соккусу, желбиретүү, желдөө, бышылдоо, желаргы сокку, шишип кетүү, айдап кийирүүKyrgyz
  • flo, suffloLatin
  • pūstiLithuanian
  • pūstLatvian
  • pipiha, pūawhe, taraweteMāori
  • пуши, дува, здив, удар, се распрснува, се вее, виор, дудлаMacedonian
  • tiup, hembusMalay
  • မှုတ်Burmese
  • slagNorwegian
  • waaien, tegenslag, slag, doorjagen, springen, blazen, ontploffen, spuiten, pijpenDutch
  • slagNorwegian Nynorsk
  • obciągać loda, robić loda, wiać, dmuchać, obciągać chuja, zdmuchnąć, dąć, obciągać fiuta, lizać pałęPolish
  • desgraça, assoprar, vazar, [[ser]] [[ruim]]/[[uma]] [[porcaria]], [[uma]] [[merda]], explodir, chupar, soprar, estourar, [[ser]] [[soprado]], ventania, golpe, sairPortuguese
  • wayray, phukuyQuechua
  • sofflar, sufflar, boffar, bufar, cuolp, zuflar, frida, zufler, freida, buffarRomansh
  • umfla, sufla, suflare, fluiera, furtună, lovitură, șuiera, cânta la un instrument, fi purtat, răsuflareRomanian
  • взрываться, веять, дунуть, сосать, выдувать, сдувать, продувать, взлетать на воздух, сморкаться, удар, сдуть, сморкнуться, взлететь на воздух, взорваться, повеять, подуть, передышка, отсосать, выдуть, дуть, продутьRussian
  • пушити, duvati, дувати, духати, pušiti, duhatiSerbo-Croatian
  • duť, vanúť, fúkaťSlovak
  • pihatiSlovene
  • suga av, blåsaSwedish
  • panchiSwahili
  • அடிTamil
  • దెబ్బTelugu
  • esmek, üflemekTurkish
  • віяти, дутиUkrainian
  • tẽn tò, nổ, thổi, bỏ đi, xài phí, thẹn thò, phù phù, bay, thẹn, thở, tẽn, phù, chuồn, phun nước, phung phíVietnamese
  • 打击Chinese

Get even more translations for blow »

Translation

Find a translation for the blow definition in other languages:

Select another language:

  • - Select -
  • 简体中文 (Chinese - Simplified)
  • 繁體中文 (Chinese - Traditional)
  • Español (Spanish)
  • Esperanto (Esperanto)
  • 日本語 (Japanese)
  • Português (Portuguese)
  • Deutsch (German)
  • العربية (Arabic)
  • Français (French)
  • Русский (Russian)
  • ಕನ್ನಡ (Kannada)
  • 한국어 (Korean)
  • עברית (Hebrew)
  • Gaeilge (Irish)
  • Українська (Ukrainian)
  • اردو (Urdu)
  • Magyar (Hungarian)
  • मानक हिन्दी (Hindi)
  • Indonesia (Indonesian)
  • Italiano (Italian)
  • தமிழ் (Tamil)
  • Türkçe (Turkish)
  • తెలుగు (Telugu)
  • ภาษาไทย (Thai)
  • Tiếng Việt (Vietnamese)
  • Čeština (Czech)
  • Polski (Polish)
  • Bahasa Indonesia (Indonesian)
  • Românește (Romanian)
  • Nederlands (Dutch)
  • Ελληνικά (Greek)
  • Latinum (Latin)
  • Svenska (Swedish)
  • Dansk (Danish)
  • Suomi (Finnish)
  • فارسی (Persian)
  • ייִדיש (Yiddish)
  • հայերեն (Armenian)
  • Norsk (Norwegian)
  • English (English)

Word of the Day

Would you like us to send you a FREE new word definition delivered to your inbox daily?

Please enter your email address:


Citation

Use the citation below to add this definition to your bibliography:

Style:MLAChicagoAPA

"blow." Definitions.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2024. Web. 26 May 2024. <https://www.definitions.net/definition/blow>.

Discuss these blow definitions with the community:

0 Comments

    Are we missing a good definition for blow? Don't keep it to yourself...

    Free, no signup required:

    Add to Chrome

    Get instant definitions for any word that hits you anywhere on the web!

    Free, no signup required:

    Add to Firefox

    Get instant definitions for any word that hits you anywhere on the web!

    Browse Definitions.net

    Quiz

    Are you a words master?

    »
    enthusiastic approval
    A moan
    B adventure
    C acclaim
    D obligate

    Nearby & related entries:

    Alternative searches for blow: