Definitions for clear
This dictionary definitions page includes all the possible meanings, example usage and translations of the word clear.
the state of being free of suspicion
"investigation showed that he was in the clear"
a clear or unobstructed space or expanse of land or water
"finally broke out of the forest into the open"
readily apparent to the mind
"a clear and present danger"; "a clear explanation"; "a clear case of murder"; "a clear indication that she was angry"; "gave us a clear idea of human nature"
free from confusion or doubt
"a complex problem requiring a clear head"; "not clear about what is expected of us"
affording free passage or view
"a clear view"; "a clear path to victory"; "open waters"; "the open countryside"
allowing light to pass through
"clear water"; "clear plastic bags"; "clear glass"; "the air is clear and clean"
free from contact or proximity or connection
"we were clear of the danger"; "the ship was clear of the reef"
characterized by freedom from troubling thoughts (especially guilt)
"a clear conscience"; "regarded her questioner with clear untroubled eyes"
clean, clear, light, uncloudedadjective
(of sound or color) free from anything that dulls or dims
"efforts to obtain a clean bass in orchestral recordings"; "clear laughter like a waterfall"; "clear reds and blues"; "a light lilting voice like a silver bell"
(especially of a title) free from any encumbrance or limitation that presents a question of fact or law
"I have clear title to this property"
clear, clean-cut, clear-cutadjective
clear and distinct to the senses; easily perceptible
"as clear as a whistle"; "clear footprints in the snow"; "the letter brought back a clear image of his grandfather"; "a spire clean-cut against the sky"; "a clear-cut pattern"
accurately stated or described
"a set of well-defined values"
free from clouds or mist or haze
"on a clear day"
free of restrictions or qualifications
"a clean bill of health"; "a clear winner"
free from flaw or blemish or impurity
"a clear perfect diamond"; "the clear complexion of a healthy young woman"
clear of charges or deductions
"a clear profit"
clear, decipherable, readableadjective
absolved, clear, cleared, exculpated, exonerated, vindicatedadjective
freed from any question of guilt
"is absolved from all blame"; "was now clear of the charge of cowardice"; "his official honor is vindicated"
characterized by ease and quickness in perceiving
"clear mind"; "a percipient author"
rid of obstructions
"Clear your desk"
make a way or path by removing objects
"Clear a path through the dense forest"
clear up, clear, light up, brightenverb
"The sky cleared after the storm"
authorize, authorise, pass, clearverb
grant authorization or clearance for
"Clear the manuscript for publication"; "The rock star never authorized this slanderous biography"
"clear the leaves from the lawn"; "Clear snow from the road"
go unchallenged; be approved
"The bill cleared the House"
be debited and credited to the proper bank accounts
"The check will clear within 2 business days"
go away or disappear
"The fog cleared in the afternoon"
pass by, over, or under without making contact
"the balloon cleared the tree tops"
clear, clear up, shed light on, crystallize, crystallise, crystalize, crystalise, straighten out, sort out, enlighten, illuminate, elucidateverb
make free from confusion or ambiguity; make clear
"Could you clarify these remarks?"; "Clear up the question of who is at fault"
free from payment of customs duties, as of a shipment
"Clear the ship and let it dock"
clear from impurities, blemishes, pollution, etc.
"clear the water before it can be drunk"
yield as a net profit
"This sale netted me $1 million"
net, sack, sack up, clearverb
make as a net profit
"The company cleared $1 million"
gain, take in, clear, make, earn, realize, realise, pull in, bring inverb
earn on some commercial or business transaction; earn as salary or wages
"How much do you make a month in your new job?"; "She earns a lot in her new job"; "this merger brought in lots of money"; "He clears $5,000 each month"
"We cleared a lot of the old model cars"
pass an inspection or receive authorization
acquit, assoil, clear, discharge, exonerate, exculpateverb
pronounce not guilty of criminal charges
"The suspect was cleared of the murder charges"
settle, as of a debt
"clear a debt"; "solve an old debt"
make clear, bright, light, or translucent
"The water had to be cleared through filtering"
rid of instructions or data
"clear a memory buffer"
remove (people) from a building
"clear the patrons from the theater after the bomb threat"
remove the occupants of
"Clear the building"
clear, clear upadverb
free (the throat) by making a rasping sound
"Clear the throat"
clear, all the wayadverb
"read the book clear to the end"; "slept clear through the night"; "there were open fields clear to the horizon"
in an easily perceptible manner
"could be seen clearly under the microscope"; "She cried loud and clear"
To become free from turbidity; -- of solutions or suspensions of liquids; as, the salt has not completely dissolved until the suspension clears up; when refrigerated, the juice may become cloudy, but when warmed to room temperature, it clears up again.
To remove obstructions or impediments.
Clear the way.
To eliminate ambiguity or doubt from a matter; to clarify; especially, to clear up.
To remove from suspicion; especially of having committed a crime
The court cleared the man of murder.
To pass without interference; to miss.
The door just barely clears the table as it closes.
To become clear.
After a heavy rain, the sky cleared nicely for the evening.
Of a check or financial transaction, to go through as payment; to be processed so that the money is transferred.
The check might not clear for a couple of days.
To earn a profit of; to net.
He's been clearing seven thousand a week.
To obtain permission to use (a sample of copyrighted audio) in another track.
To defend by hitting (or kicking, throwing, heading etc.) the ball (or puck) from the defending goal.
to fell all trees of a forest.
All the way; entirely.
I threw it clear across the river to the other side.
Not near something or touching it.
Stand clear of the rails, a train is coming.
free (or separate) from others
Completely transparent in colour
as clear as crystal
Bright, not dark or obscured.
Free of obstacles.
clear weather, a clear day
Free of ambiguity or doubt.
Free of guilt, or suspicion.
a clear conscience
Of the sky, such that less than one eighth of its area is obscured by clouds.
Without a thickening ingredient.
Possessing little or no perceptible stimuli
Free from the influence of engrams; see .
An idea state of beingness free of unwanted influences.
Etymology: clere, from cler, from cler (Modern French clair), from clarus. Displaced native Middle English schir (from Old English scir), Middle English skere (from Old English scære and Old Norse skær), Middle English smolt (from Old English smolt).
Samuel Johnson's Dictionary
Etymology: clair, Fr. klaer, Dut. clarus, Latin.
The stream is so transparent, pure and clear,
That had the self-enamour’d youth gaz’d here, He but the bottom, not his face had seen. John Denham.
A tun about was ev’ry pillar there;
A polish’d mirrour shone not half so clear. John Dryden, Fables.
We pretend to give a clear account how thunder and lightning is produced. William Temple.
Many men reason exceeding clear and rightly, who know not how to make a syllogism. John Locke.
Remain’d to our almighty foe
Clear victory; to our part loss, and rout
Through all the empyrean. John Milton, Paradise Lost, b. ii.
Unto God, who understandeth all their secret cogitations, they are clear and manifest. Richard Hooker, b. iii. sect. 1.
The pleasure of right reasoning is still the greater, by how much the consequences are more clear, and the chains of them more long. Thomas Burnet, Theory of the Earth.
Duncan has been so clear in his great office. William Shakespeare.
Think that the clearest gods, who make them honours
Of mens impossibilities, have preserv’d thee. William Shakespeare, K. Lear.
Tho’ the peripatetick philosophy has been most eminent in this way, yet other sects have not been wholly clear of it. John Locke.
Statesman, yet friend to truth, in soul sincere,
In action faithful, and in honour clear. Alexander Pope.
Leucippe, of whom one look, in a clear judgment, would have been more acceptable than all her kindness, so prodigally bestowed. Philip Sidney, b. ii.
The cruel corp’ral whisper’d in my ear,
Five pounds, if rightly tipt, would set me clear. John Gay.
Hope, if the success happens to fail, is clear gains, as long as it lasts. Jeremy Collier, against Despair.
Whatever a foreigner, who purchases land here, gives for it, is so much every farthing clear gain to the nation; for that money comes clear in, without carrying out any thing for it. John Locke.
I often wish’d that I had clear,
For life, six hundred pounds a year. Jonathan Swift.
If he be so far beyond his health,
Methinks he should the sooner pay his debts,
And make a clear way to the gods. William Shakespeare, Timon.
A post boy winding his horn at us, my companion gave him two or three curses, and left the way clear for him. Addis.
A clear stage is left for Jupiter to display his omnipotence, and turn the fate of armies alone. Alexander Pope, Essay on Homer.
Finding ourselves too slow of sail, we put on a compelled valour, and in the grapple I boarded them: on the instant they got clear of our ship. William Shakespeare, Hamlet.
It requires care for a man with a double design to keep clear of clashing with his own reasonings. Roger L'Estrange.
I much approved of my friend’s insisting upon the qualifications of a good aspect and a clear voice. Joseph Addison, Spectator.
I am clear from the blood of this woman. Susan. 46.
None is so fit to correct their faults, as he who is clear from any in his own writings. John Dryden, Juv. Dedication.
The air is clearer of gross and damp exhalations. William Temple.
Clean; quite; completely. A low word.
He put his mouth to her ear, and, under pretext of a whisper, bit it clear off. Roger L'Estrange, Fable 98.
A term used by builders for the inside work of a house. Dict.
Etymology: from the adjective.
Like Boreas in his race, when rushing forth,
He sweeps the skies, and clears the cloudy North. Dryden.
A savoury dish, a homely treat,
Where all is plain, where all is neat,
Clear up the cloudy foreheads of the great. Dryden.
To clear up the several parts of this theory, I was willing to lay aside a great many other speculations. Thomas Burnet, Theory.
When, in the knot of the play, no other way is left for the discovery, then let a god descend, and clear the business to the audience. John Dryden, Æn. Dedication.
By mystical terms and ambiguous phrases, he darkens what he should clear up. Robert Boyle, Sceps. Chym.
Many knotty points there are,
Which all discuss, but few can clear. Matthew Prior.
Somerset was much cleared by the death of those who were executed, to make him appear faulty. John Hayward.
To clear the Deity from the imputation of tyranny, injustice, and dissimulation, which none do throw upon God with more presumption than those who are the patrons of absolute necessity, is both comely and christian. John Bramhall, against Hobbs.
To clear herself,
For sending him no aid, she came from Egypt. Dryden.
I will appeal to the reader, and am sure he will clear me from partiality. John Dryden, Fables, Preface.
How! wouldst thou clear rebellion? Joseph Addison, Cato.
Before you pray, clear your soul from all those sins which you know to be displeasing to God. William Wake, Prepar. for Death.
My hands are of your colour; but I shame
To wear a heart so white:
A little water clears us of this deed. William Shakespeare, Macbeth.
A man digging in the ground did meet with a door, having a wall on each hand of it; from which having cleared the earth, he forced open the door. John Wilkins, Math. Magick.
This one mighty sum has clear’d the debt. Dryden.
A statue lies hid in a block of marble; and the art of the statuary only clears away the superfluous matter, and removes the rubbish. Joseph Addison, Spectator, №. 215.
Multitudes will furnish a double proportion towards the clearing of that expence. Joseph Addison, Freeholder, №. 20.
To clear the palace from the foe, succeed
The weary living, and revenge the dead. John Dryden, Æneis.
It should be the skill and art of the teacher to clear their heads of all other thoughts, whilst they are learning of any thing. John Locke, on Education.
Augustus, to establish the dominion of the seas, rigged out a powerful navy to clear it of the pirates of Malta. Arbuthnot.
He clears but two hundred thousand crowns a year, after having defrayed all the charges of working the salt. Addison.
Our common prints would clear up their understandings, and animate their minds with virtue. Joseph Addison, Spectator.
So foul a sky clears not without a storm. William Shakespeare, K. John.
The mist, that hung about my mind, clears up. Joseph Addison, Cato.
Take heart, nor of the laws of fate complain;
Tho’ now ’tis cloudy, ’twill clear up again. John Norris.
Advise him to stay ’till the weather clears up, for you are afraid there will be rain. Jonathan Swift, Directions to the Groom.
He that clears at once, will relapse; for, finding himself out of straits, he will revert to his customs: but he that cleareth by degrees, induceth a habit of frugality, and gaineth as well upon his mind as upon his estate. Francis Bacon, Essays, 29.
Clear (adjective): Having no cloudiness, obscurity, or ambiguity; easily understood or perceived; transparent; evident; not burdened or encumbered; free of obstacles or impurities; distinct in appearance or sound.
free from opaqueness; transparent; bright; light; luminous; unclouded
free from ambiguity or indistinctness; lucid; perspicuous; plain; evident; manifest; indubitable
able to perceive clearly; keen; acute; penetrating; discriminating; as, a clear intellect; a clear head
not clouded with passion; serene; cheerful
easily or distinctly heard; audible; canorous
without mixture; entirely pure; as, clear sand
without defect or blemish, such as freckles or knots; as, a clear complexion; clear lumber
free from guilt or stain; unblemished
without diminution; in full; net; as, clear profit
free from impediment or obstruction; unobstructed; as, a clear view; to keep clear of debt
free from embarrassment; detention, etc
full extent; distance between extreme limits; especially; the distance between the nearest surfaces of two bodies, or the space between walls; as, a room ten feet square in the clear
in a clear manner; plainly
without limitation; wholly; quite; entirely; as, to cut a piece clear off
to render bright, transparent, or undimmed; to free from clouds
to free from impurities; to clarify; to cleanse
to free from obscurity or ambiguity; to relive of perplexity; to make perspicuous
to render more quick or acute, as the understanding; to make perspicacious
to free from impediment or incumbrance, from defilement, or from anything injurious, useless, or offensive; as, to clear land of trees or brushwood, or from stones; to clear the sight or the voice; to clear one's self from debt; -- often used with of, off, away, or out
to free from the imputation of guilt; to justify, vindicate, or acquit; -- often used with from before the thing imputed
to leap or pass by, or over, without touching or failure; as, to clear a hedge; to clear a reef
to gain without deduction; to net
to become free from clouds or fog; to become fair; -- often followed by up, off, or away
to disengage one's self from incumbrances, distress, or entanglements; to become free
to make exchanges of checks and bills, and settle balances, as is done in a clearing house
to obtain a clearance; as, the steamer cleared for Liverpool to-day
Clear in Dianetics and Scientology is one of two levels a practitioner can achieve on the way to personal salvation. A state of Clear is reached when a person becomes free of the influence of engrams, unwanted emotions or painful traumas not readily available to the conscious mind. Scientologists believe that human beings accumulate anxieties, psychosomatic illnesses, and aberration due to receiving engrams throughout their lives. By applying dianetics, every single person can reach Clear. A person is said to be a Clear when he "no longer has his own reactive mind and therefore suffers none of the ill effects that the reactive mind can cause." A Clear is said to be "at cause over" their "mental energy", and able to think clearly even when faced with the very situation that in earlier times caused them difficulty. The next level of spiritual development is that of an Operating Thetan. A person who has not reached a state of Clear is called a "pre-clear." Dianetics states that a person's awareness is influenced by the stimulus-response of the reactive mind. Achieving the state of Clear means a person has overcome the reactive mind and is in complete control of their analytical mind. According to Hubbard: "A Clear is a being who no longer has his own reactive mind, and therefore suffers none of the ill effects the reactive mind can cause. The Clear has no engrams which, when restimulated, throw out the correctness of his computations by entering hidden and false data." It is estimated that the cost of reaching the Clear state in Scientology is $128,000.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
klēr, adj. pure, bright, undimmed: free from obstruction or difficulty: plain, distinct: without blemish, defect, drawback, or diminution: conspicuous: transparent.—adv. in a clear manner: plainly: wholly: quite.—v.t. to make clear: to empty: to free from obscurity, obstruction, or guilt: to free, acquit, or vindicate; to leap, or pass by or over; to make profit: to settle a bill.—v.i. to become clear: to grow free, bright, or transparent.—ns. Clear′age, a piece of land cleared; Clear′ance, act of clearing: removal of hinderances: a certificate that a ship has been cleared at the custom-house—that is, has satisfied all demands and procured permission to sail.—adjs. Clear′-eyed, clear-sighted, discerning; Clear′-head′ed, having a clear understanding, sagacious.—ns. Clear′ing, the act of making clear: a tract of land cleared of wood, &c., for cultivation: a method by which bankers exchange cheques and drafts, and arrange the differences; Clear′ing-house, a place in London where such clearing business is done; Clear′ing-nut, the seed of Strychnos potatorum, used in the East Indies for clearing muddy water.—adv. Clear′ly, in a clear manner: distinctly.—ns. Clear′ness; Clear′-obscure′ (see Chiaroscuro).—adj. Clear′-sight′ed, having clearness of sight: discerning.—ns. Clear′-sight′edness; Clear′-starch′er, a laundress; Clear′-starch′ing, the act of stiffening linen with clear starch; Clear-story (see Clerestory).—Clear out, to be off; Clear the way, to make the way open; Clear up, to become clear. [Fr. clair—L. clarus, clear.]
Dictionary of Military and Associated Terms
1. To approve or authorize, or to obtain approval or authorization for: a. a person or persons with regard to their actions, movements, duties, etc.; b. an object or group of objects, as equipment or supplies, with regard to quality, quantity, purpose, movement, disposition, etc.; and c. a request, with regard to correctness of form, validity, etc. 2. To give one or more aircraft a clearance. 3. To give a person a security clearance. 4. To fly over an obstacle without touching it. 5. To pass a designated point, line, or object. The end of a column must pass the designated feature before the latter is cleared. 6. a. To operate a gun so as to unload it or make certain no ammunition remains; and b. to free a gun of stoppages. 7. To clear an engine; to open the throttle of an idling engine to free it from carbon. 8. To clear the air to gain either temporary or permanent air superiority or control in a given sector.
Dictionary of Nautical Terms
Is variously applied, to weather, sea-coasts, cordage, navigation, &c., as opposed to foggy, to dangerous, to entangled. It is usually opposed to foul in all these senses.
1987 Websters Collegiate Dictionary: "Clear" defines "Free from a cloud." 1992 New Websters Dictionary: "Clear" defines "Exempt." Follow my Copyrighted definition string: A. Exonerate; B. Exculpate; C. Clear; D. "Free from a cloud" & "Exempt." Any clouded issue obviously is allowed to require "Exemption." I want paid for this hard.
You can't bolster my taxes after I paid my house for 30 years to force me to sell now that I've retired, because you've lied to me all these years and I'm "Exempt." plus, the Constitution says that taxes are Voluntary meaning My Choice at any time to pay or not pay according to definition more than the Constitution lists facts.
Etymology: Old English
Submitted by justahead on October 6, 2022
To feel, know and understand accurately.
It was crystal clear we had achieved as a team.
Submitted by MaryC on January 13, 2020
Transparent able to view and see.
The sleeve on the mobile is crystal clear.
Submitted by MaryC on February 25, 2020
Surnames Frequency by Census Records
According to the U.S. Census Bureau, Clear is ranked #13572 in terms of the most common surnames in America.
The Clear surname appeared 2,234 times in the 2010 census and if you were to sample 100,000 people in the United States, approximately 1 would have the surname Clear.
82.5% or 1,845 total occurrences were White.
12.4% or 278 total occurrences were Black.
2.3% or 53 total occurrences were of Hispanic origin.
1.8% or 42 total occurrences were of two or more races.
0.4% or 11 total occurrences were American Indian or Alaskan Native.
0.2% or 5 total occurrences were Asian.
British National Corpus
Spoken Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'clear' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #401
Written Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'clear' in Written Corpus Frequency: #611
Rank popularity for the word 'clear' in Verbs Frequency: #345
Rank popularity for the word 'clear' in Adjectives Frequency: #34
The numerical value of clear in Chaldean Numerology is: 5
The numerical value of clear in Pythagorean Numerology is: 3
In an era where the unimportant trumps the important, he made things abundantly clear, with the clearest voice. May his memory be clear, and no, that is not a mistake. (on Uri Elitzur)
There is a clear and strong demand for infrastructure development projects in Brazil. All of these figures I have just referred to convey a loud and clear message for those of us in government circles, the message is clear: we must change the potential demand out there into better tangible infrastructure and viable investment projects to be undertaken by private sector capital.
We need a clear process, clear timelines, and a very clear remit. And all this should belong to the new president, although reforms are welcome and much needed, they are the mandate of the new president, not the old one.
First, I do not sit down at my desk to put into verse something that is already clear in my mind. If it were clear in my mind, I should have no incentive or need to write about it. We do not write in order to be understood; we write in order to understand.
It's generally been a strategy of the Bushes to raise as much as they can as quickly as possible to establish themselves as the clear fundraising leader and therefore the clear frontrunner, he has a very clear base of donors, so they can hit the ground running and collect maximum checks right from the beginning.
Popularity rank by frequency of use
Translations for clear
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- شَفّاف, واضحArabic
- разчиствам, изяснявам, напълно, съвсем, освобождавам се, оправдавам, покрай, чист, несъмнен, свободен, ясен, светъл, прозраченBulgarian
- aclarir-se, rebutjar, clarCatalan, Valencian
- mimo, vyjasnit, vyčistit, očistit, jasný, čirý, čistýCzech
- opklare, rense, klare op, gennemføre, bane, gå fri af, klar, tydelig, god, fri, gennemsigtigDanish
- räumen, freiräumen, abklären, ausräumen, entheben, freigeben, klar werden, klären, aufklären, befreien, roden, verrechnen, deutchlich, heiter, frei, hell, durchsichtig, wolkenlos, klar, rein, eindeutigGerman
- desobstruir, aclarar, eximir, franquear, deforestar, desmontar, despejar, clarificar, esclarecer, despejarse, aclararse, despejado, claro, transparente, libre, limpio, nítido, obvio, definidoSpanish
- روشن استPersian
- poissa, lupa, selvittää, selventää, selvä, selvitä, selventyä, siivota, hakata, kirkas, raivata, irti, väistää, kirkastua, kliirata, puhdas, selkeä, vapaa, viaton, kuulas, yksikäsitteinen, pilvetön, esteetön, syytön, läpinäkyvä, -ton, clear-tila, asia selväFinnish
- clarifier, s'éclaircir, dégagé, sans ambiguïté, libre, transparent, clairFrench
- glan, spéirghlanIrish
- soilleirich, saor, soilleirScottish Gaelic
- ניקה, סילוק, התבהר, פינוי, הבהיר, צלולה, נקי, צלול, ברורה, בהיר, פנוי, פנויה, ברורHebrew
- tiszta, világos, mentes, egyértelműHungarian
- մաքուր, ջինջ, պարզ, ազատArmenian
- chiarire, chiaro, pulito, sereno, libero, trasparente, pulireItalian
- 晴れる, 透明, 晴朗, 澄み切ったJapanese
- 맑은, 결백한, 투명한, 명백한, 갠, 명확한Korean
- kloerLuxembourgish, Letzeburgesch
- skaidrs, dzidrsLatvian
- tiraki, tāwai, whakaatea, waere, whakarakeMāori
- ontruimen, verduidelijken, weg van, vrijspreken, opklaren, helemaal, ruimen, vrijmaken, verklaren, ontheven, verrekenen, klaar, doorschijnend, doorzichtig, helder, duidelijk, onbewolkt, zuiver, vrij, wolkenloosDutch
- ren, klar, fri, skyfri, gjennomsiktigNorwegian
- څرګند, روڼ, صفاPashto, Pushto
- fora, desobstruir, clarear, franquear, desmatar, desflorestar, através, longe, limpar, eximir, lucrar, livre, claro, desnublado, limpoPortuguese
- clar, clerRomansh
- limpede, liber, clar, senin, curatRomanian
- разъяснить, оправдывать, пройти, рассеиваться, совсем, расчистить, очищать, прояснять, прояснить, проходить, оправдать, рассеяться, полностью, расчищать, очистить, разъяснять, в стороне, чистый, свободный, понятный, ясный, светлый, явный, прозрачный, чёткий, ЧистоRussian
- craru, giaru, ciaru, claruSardinian
- чи̏ст, čȉstSerbo-Croatian
- očistiti, razjasniti, pojasniti, čist, jasenSlovene
- klargöra, fria, klarna, gå igenom, frikänna, rensa, genomskinlig, klar, renSwedish
- విముక్తి, నిస్సందేహము, విడుదల, నిర్మలము, నిరాటంకము, వర్ణరహితము, స్పష్టము, స్పష్టమైనTelugu
- ชัดเจน, ใส, ปลอดโปร่ง, กระจ่างแจ้งThai
- thông thoángVietnamese
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