What does get mean?

Definitions for get

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

Princeton's WordNet

  1. getverb

    a return on a shot that seemed impossible to reach and would normally have resulted in a point for the opponent

  2. get, acquireverb

    come into the possession of something concrete or abstract

    "She got a lot of paintings from her uncle"; "They acquired a new pet"; "Get your results the next day"; "Get permission to take a few days off from work"

  3. become, go, getverb

    enter or assume a certain state or condition

    "He became annoyed when he heard the bad news"; "It must be getting more serious"; "her face went red with anger"; "She went into ecstasy"; "Get going!"

  4. get, let, haveverb

    cause to move; cause to be in a certain position or condition

    "He got his squad on the ball"; "This let me in for a big surprise"; "He got a girl into trouble"

  5. receive, get, find, obtain, incurverb

    receive a specified treatment (abstract)

    "These aspects of civilization do not find expression or receive an interpretation"; "His movie received a good review"; "I got nothing but trouble for my good intentions"

  6. arrive, get, comeverb

    reach a destination; arrive by movement or progress

    "She arrived home at 7 o'clock"; "She didn't get to Chicago until after midnight"

  7. bring, get, convey, fetchverb

    go or come after and bring or take back

    "Get me those books over there, please"; "Could you bring the wine?"; "The dog fetched the hat"

  8. experience, receive, have, getverb

    go through (mental or physical states or experiences)

    "get an idea"; "experience vertigo"; "get nauseous"; "receive injuries"; "have a feeling"

  9. pay back, pay off, get, fixverb

    take vengeance on or get even

    "We'll get them!"; "That'll fix him good!"; "This time I got him"

  10. have, get, makeverb

    achieve a point or goal

    "Nicklaus had a 70"; "The Brazilian team got 4 goals"; "She made 29 points that day"

  11. induce, stimulate, cause, have, get, makeverb

    cause to do; cause to act in a specified manner

    "The ads induced me to buy a VCR"; "My children finally got me to buy a computer"; "My wife made me buy a new sofa"

  12. get, catch, captureverb

    succeed in catching or seizing, especially after a chase

    "We finally got the suspect"; "Did you catch the thief?"

  13. grow, develop, produce, get, acquireverb

    come to have or undergo a change of (physical features and attributes)

    "He grew a beard"; "The patient developed abdominal pains"; "I got funny spots all over my body"; "Well-developed breasts"

  14. contract, take, getverb

    be stricken by an illness, fall victim to an illness

    "He got AIDS"; "She came down with pneumonia"; "She took a chill"

  15. getverb

    communicate with a place or person; establish communication with, as if by telephone

    "Bill called this number and he got Mary"; "The operator couldn't get Kobe because of the earthquake"

  16. make, getverb

    give certain properties to something

    "get someone mad"; "She made us look silly"; "He made a fool of himself at the meeting"; "Don't make this into a big deal"; "This invention will make you a millionaire"; "Make yourself clear"

  17. drive, get, aimverb

    move into a desired direction of discourse

    "What are you driving at?"

  18. catch, getverb

    grasp with the mind or develop an understanding of

    "did you catch that allusion?"; "We caught something of his theory in the lecture"; "don't catch your meaning"; "did you get it?"; "She didn't get the joke"; "I just don't get him"

  19. catch, arrest, getverb

    attract and fix

    "His look caught her"; "She caught his eye"; "Catch the attention of the waiter"

  20. get, catchverb

    reach with a blow or hit in a particular spot

    "the rock caught her in the back of the head"; "The blow got him in the back"; "The punch caught him in the stomach"

  21. getverb

    reach by calculation

    "What do you get when you add up these numbers?"

  22. getverb

    acquire as a result of some effort or action

    "You cannot get water out of a stone"; "Where did she get these news?"

  23. getverb


    "What did you get at the toy store?"

  24. catch, getverb

    perceive by hearing

    "I didn't catch your name"; "She didn't get his name when they met the first time"

  25. catch, getverb

    suffer from the receipt of

    "She will catch hell for this behavior!"

  26. get, receiveverb

    receive as a retribution or punishment

    "He got 5 years in prison"

  27. scram, buzz off, fuck off, get, bugger offverb

    leave immediately; used usually in the imperative form


  28. getverb

    reach and board

    "She got the bus just as it was leaving"

  29. get, get under one's skinverb


    "Her childish behavior really get to me"; "His lying really gets me"

  30. getverb

    evoke an emotional response

    "Brahms's `Requiem' gets me every time"

  31. catch, getverb

    apprehend and reproduce accurately

    "She really caught the spirit of the place in her drawings"; "She got the mood just right in her photographs"

  32. draw, getverb

    earn or achieve a base by being walked by the pitcher

    "He drew a base on balls"

  33. getverb

    overcome or destroy

    "The ice storm got my hibiscus"; "the cat got the goldfish"

  34. perplex, vex, stick, get, puzzle, mystify, baffle, beat, pose, bewilder, flummox, stupefy, nonplus, gravel, amaze, dumbfoundverb

    be a mystery or bewildering to

    "This beats me!"; "Got me--I don't know the answer!"; "a vexing problem"; "This question really stuck me"

  35. get down, begin, get, start out, start, set about, set out, commenceverb

    take the first step or steps in carrying out an action

    "We began working at dawn"; "Who will start?"; "Get working as soon as the sun rises!"; "The first tourists began to arrive in Cambodia"; "He began early in the day"; "Let's get down to work now"

  36. suffer, sustain, have, getverb

    undergo (as of injuries and illnesses)

    "She suffered a fracture in the accident"; "He had an insulin shock after eating three candy bars"; "She got a bruise on her leg"; "He got his arm broken in the scuffle"

  37. beget, get, engender, father, mother, sire, generate, bring forthverb

    make children

    "Abraham begot Isaac"; "Men often father children but don't recognize them"


  1. getnoun

    A divorce granted by a Rabbi in accordance with Jewish law; also, the document attesting to the divorce. RHUD

Samuel Johnson's Dictionary

  1. To GETverb

    pret. I got, anciently gat; part. pass. got, or gotten.

    Etymology: getan, gettan, Saxon.

    Thine be the cosset, well hast thou it got. Edmund Spenser, Past.

    Of that which was our father’s hath he gotten all this glory. Gen. xxxi. 1.

    We gat our bread with the peril of our lives. Sam. v. 9.

    The pains of hell gat hold upon me. Ps. cxvi. 3.

    David gat him a name when he returned from smiting of the Syrians. 2 Sa. viii. 13.

    Most of these things might be more exactly tried by the Torricellian experiments, if we could get tubes so accurately blown that the cavity were perfectly cylindrical. Boyle.

    Such a conscience, as has not been wanting to itself, in endeavouring to get the utmost and clearest information about the will of God, that its power, advantages, and opportunities could afford it, is that great internal judge, whose absolution is a rational and sure ground of confidence. Robert South, Sermons.

    He insensibly got a facility, without perceiving how; and that is attributed wholly to nature, which was much more the effect of use and practice. John Locke.

    He who attempts to get another man into his absolute power, does thereby put himself into a state of war with him. John Locke.

    The man who lives upon alms, gets him his set of admirers, and delights in superiority. Joseph Addison, Spectator, №. 219.

    Sphinx was a monster that would eat
    Whatever stranger she could get,
    Unless his ready wit disclos’d,
    The subtle riddle she propos’d. Joseph Addison, Whig Examiner.

    This practice is to be used at first, in order to get a fixed habit of attention, and in some cases only. Isaac Watts.

    The word get is variously used: we say to get money, to get in, to get off, to get ready, to get a stomach, and to get a cold. Isaac Watts, Logick.

    Such losels and scatterlings cannot easily, by any constable, or other ordinary officer, be gotten, when they are challenged for any such fact. Edmund Spenser, on Ireland.

    The king seeing this, starting from where he sat,
    Out from his trembling hand his weapon gat. Daniel.

    All things, but one, you can restore;
    The heart you get returns no more. Edmund Waller.

    Henry the sixth hath lost
    All that which Henry the fifth had gotten. William Shakespeare, Hen. VI.

    He gat his people great honour, and he made battles, protecting the host with his sword. 1 Mac. iii. 3.

    To get the day of them of his own nation, would be a most unhappy day for him. 2 Mac. v. 6.

    Auria held that course to have drawn the gallies within his great ships, who thundering amongst them with their great ordnance, might have opened a way unto his gallies to have gotten a victory. Richard Knolles, History of the Turks.

    Then forcing thee, by fire he made thee bright;
    Nay, thou hast got the face of man. George Herbert.

    These boys are boys of ice; they’ll none of her: sure they are bastards to the English, the French never got them. William Shakespeare.

    Women with study’d arts they vex:
    Ye gods destroy that impious sex;
    And if there must be some t’ invoke
    Your pow’rs, and make your altars smoke,
    Come down yourselves, and, in their place,
    Get a more just and nobler race. Edmund Waller.

    Children they got on their female captives. John Locke.

    If you’ll take ’em as their fathers got ’em, so and well; if not, you must stay ’till they get a better generation. Dryden.

    Has no man, but who has kill’d
    A father, right to get a child? Matthew Prior.

    Let ev’ry married man, that’s grave and wise,
    Take a tartuff of known ability,
    Who shall so settle lasting reformation;
    First get a son, then give him education. Dorset.

    The god of day, descending from above,
    Mixt with the day, and got the queen of love. George Granville.

    Though creditors will lose one fifth of their principal and use, and landlords one fifth of their income, yet the debtors and tenants will not get it. John Locke.

    If they get ground and ’vantage of the king,
    Then join you with them like a rib of steel. William Shakespeare, H. IV.

    Nature and necessity taught them to make certain vessels of a tree, which they got down, not with cutting, but with fire. George Abbot, Description of the World.

    Having no mines, nor any other way of getting or keeping of riches but by trade, so much of our trade as is lost, so much of our riches must necessarily go with it. John Locke.

    If it be so much pains to count the money I would spend, what labour did it cost my ancestors to get it? John Locke.

    Any tax laid on foreign commodities in England raises their price, and makes the importer get more for them; but a tax laid on your homemade commodities lessens their price. John Locke.

    Get by heart the more common and useful words out of some judicious vocabulary. Isaac Watts.

    I shall shew how we may get it thus informed, and afterwards preserve and keep it so. Robert South, Sermons.

    Take no repulse, whatever she doth say;
    For, get you gone, she doth not mean away. William Shakespeare.

    About a fortnight before your ewes bring forth their young, they may be pretty well kept, to get them a little into heart. John Mortimer, Husbandry.

    Helim, who was taken up in embalming the bodies, visited the place very frequently: his greatest perplexity was how to get the lovers out of it, the gates being watched. Guardian.

    Though the king could not get him to engage in a life of business, he made him however his chief companion. Spectat.

    With much communication will he tempt thee, and smiling upon thee get out thy secrets. Ecclus. xiii. 11.

    By the marriage of his grandson Ferdinand he got into his family the kingdoms of Bohemia and Hungary. Addison.

    After having got out of you every thing you can spare, I scorn to trespass. Guardian, №. 167.

    Get you to bed on th’ instant; I will be return’d forthwith. William Shakespeare, Othello.

    Arise, get thee out from this land. Gen. xxxi. 13.

    Get thee out, and depart hence. Luke xiii. 31.

    Lest they join also unto our enemies, and fight against us, and so get them up out of the land. Ex. i. 10.

    Get ye up in peace unto your father. Gen. xliv. 17.

    Thus perplexed, he with all speed got himself with his followers to the strong town of Mega, in hope to shrowd himself. Richard Knolles, History of the Turks.

    By the good direction of Auria she was quickly got off the land again, and entered with the rest. Richard Knolles, History.

    The roving fumes of quicksilver, in evaporating, would oftentimes fasten upon the gold in such plenty, as would put him to much trouble to get them off from his rings. Boyle.

    When mercury is got by the help of the fire out of a metal, or other mineral body, we may suppose this quicksilver to have been a perfect body of its own kind. Boyle.

    They are offended to see them wilful, and would be glad to get out those weeds which their own hands have planted, and which now have taken too deep root to be easily extirpated. John Locke, on Education.

    Get on thy boots; we’ll ride all night. William Shakespeare, Henry IV.

    Wood, to get his halfpence off, offered an hundred pounds in his coin for seventy in silver. Jonathan Swift.

  2. To Getverb

    Phalantus was entrapped, and saw round about him, but could not get out. Philip Sidney.

    You knew he walk’d o’er perils, on an edge
    More likely to fall in than to get o’er. William Shakespeare, Henry IV.

    Away, get thee down. Ex. xix. 24.

    If it displease thee, I will get me back again. Num. xxii.

    The stranger shall get up above thee very high, and thou shalt come down very low. Deuter. xxviii. 43.

    The fox bragged what a number of shifts and devices he had to get from the hounds, and the cat said he had but one, which was to climb a tree. Francis Bacon.

    Those that are very cold, and especially in their feet, cannot get to sleep. Francis Bacon, Natural History.

    I utterly condemn the practice of the later times, that some who are pricked for sheriffs, and were fit, should get out of the bill. Francis Bacon, Advice to Villiers.

    Being entered unto the Mahometan religion, he got away unto the Christians, and hardly escaped from the battle. Richard Knolles, History of the Turks.

    He would be at their backs before they could get out of Armenia. Richard Knolles, History of the Turks.

    She plays with his rage, and gets above his anger. John Denham.

    The latitant air had got away in bubbles. Boyle.

    There are few bodies whose minute parts stick so close together, but that it is possible to meet with some other body whose small parts may get between, and so disjoin them. Boyle.

    There was but an insensible diminution of the liquor upon the recess of whatever it was that got through the cork. Boyle.

    Although the universe, and every part thereof, are objects full of excellency, yet the multiplicity thereof is so various, that the understanding falls under a kind of despondency of getting through so great a task. Matthew Hale, Origin of Mankind.

    If there should be any leak at the bottom of the vessel, yet very little water would get in, because no air could get out. John Wilkins, Math. Magick.

    O heav’n, in what a lab’rinth am I led!
    I could get out, but she detains the thread! Dryden.

    So have I seen some fearful hare maintain
    A course, ’till tir’d before the dog she lay;
    Who, stretch’d behind her, pants upon the plain,
    Past pow’r to kill, as she to get away. John Dryden, Ann. Mirab.

    The more oily and light part of this mass would get above the other, and swim upon it. Thomas Burnet, Theory of the Earth.

    Having got through the foregoing passage, let us go on to his next argument. John Locke.

    The removing of the pains we feel is the getting out of misery, and consequently the first thing to be done, in order to happiness, absent good. John Locke.

    If, having got into the sense of the epistles, we will but compare what he says, in the places where he treats of the same subject, we can hardly be mistaken in his sense. John Locke.

    I got up as fast as possible, girt on my rapier, and snatched up my hat, when my landlady came up to me. Tatler.

    Bucephalus would let nobody get upon him but Alexander the Great. Joseph Addison, on Italy.

    Imprison’d fires, in the close dungeons pent,
    Roar to get loose, and struggle for a vent;
    Eating their way, and undermining all,
    ’Till with a mighty burst whole mountains fall. Addison.

    When Alma now, in diff’rent ages,
    Has finish’d her ascending stages,
    Into the head at length she gets,
    And there in publick grandeur sits,
    To judge of things. Matthew Prior.

    I resolved to break through all measures to get away. Jonathan Swift.

    Happy are they who meet with civil people that will comply with their ignorance, and help them to get out of it. John Locke.

    Two or three men of the town are got among them. Tatler.

    When an egg is made hard by boiling, since there is nothing that appears to get in at the shell, unless some colorifick atoms, and some little particles of the water it is boiled in, it is not easy to discover from whence else this change of consistency proceeds than from a change made in the texture of the parts. Boyle.

    He raves; his words are loose
    As heaps of sand, and scattering wide from sense:
    You see he knows not me, his natural father;
    But aiming to possess th’ usurping queen,
    So high he’s mounted in his airy hopes,
    That now the wind is got into his head,
    And turns his brains to frenzy. John Dryden, Spanish Fryar.

    A child runs to overtake and get up to the top of his shadow, which still advances at the same rate that he does. John Locke.

    Should dressing, feasting, and balls once get among the Cantons, their military roughness would be quickly lost. Addis.

    The fluids which surround bodies, upon the surface of the globe, get in between the surfaces of bodies when they are at any distance. George Cheyne, Phil. Princ.

    Get home with thy fewel made ready to set;
    The sooner, the easier carriage to get. Thomas Tusser.

    Many of the gallies rode it out at sea, where they were by shot out of the city enforced to get them farther off. Richard Knolles.

    Rise up and get you forth from amongst my people. Ex. xii.

    The Turks made great haste through the midst of the town ditch, to get up into the bulwark to help their fellows. Richard Knolles.

    Lying is so cheap a cover for any miscarriage, and so much in fashion, that a child can scarce be kept from getting into it. John Locke.

    They ran to their weapons, and furiously assailed the Turks, now fearing no such matter, and were not as yet all got into the castle. Richard Knolles, History of the Turks.

    A knot of ladies, got together by themselves, is a very school of impertinence. Jonathan Swift.

    To-morrow get you early on your way. Judg. xix 9.

    They might get over the river Avon at Stratford, and get between the king and Worcester. Edward Hyde.

    We can neither find source nor issue for such an excessive mass of waters, neither where to have them; not, if we had them, how to get quit of them. Thomas Burnet, Theory of the Earth.

    Without his assistance we can no more get quit of our affliction, than but by his permission we should have fallen into it. William Wake, Preparation for Death.

    There is a sort of men who pretend to divest themselves of partiality on both sides, and to get above that imperfect idea of their subject which little writers fall into. Alexander Pope, on Homer.

    As the obtaining the love of valuable men is the happiest end of this life, so the next felicity is to get rid of fools and scoundrels. Alexander Pope, to Swift.

    The laughing sot, like all unthinking men,
    Bathes and gets drunk; then bathes and drinks again. Dryd.

    Like jewels to advantage set,
    Her beauty by the shade does get. Edmund Waller.

    The gallies, by the benefit of the shores and shallows, got off. Francis Bacon, War with Spain.

    Whate’er thou do’st, deliver not thy sword;
    With that thou may’st get off, tho’ odds oppose thee. Dryd.

    ’Tis very pleasant, on this occasion, to hear the lady propose her doubts, and to see the pains he is at to get over them. Joseph Addison, Spectator, №. 475.

    I cannot get over the prejudice of taking some little offence at the clergy, for perpetually reading their sermons. Jonathan Swift.

    To remove this difficulty, the earl of Peterborough was dispatched to Vienna, and got over some part of those disputes, to the satisfaction of the duke of Savoy. Jonathan Swift.

    Sheep will get up betimes in the morning to feed against rain. Francis Bacon, Natural History.

    Get you up from about the tabernacle of Koran, Dathan, and Aboriam. Numb. xvi.


  1. get

    The term "get" generally refers to the action of obtaining, acquiring, or receiving something or someone. It can also imply the act of achieving or reaching a particular state or condition, or to comprehend or understand a concept or idea. Moreover, "get" can be used as a verb to indicate the process of becoming or undergoing a specific change or transformation. Overall, the meaning of "get" varies depending on the context and can have multiple interpretations.

Webster Dictionary

  1. Getnoun

    jet, the mineral

  2. Getnoun

    fashion; manner; custom

  3. Getnoun

    artifice; contrivance

  4. Getverb

    to procure; to obtain; to gain possession of; to acquire; to earn; to obtain as a price or reward; to come by; to win, by almost any means; as, to get favor by kindness; to get wealth by industry and economy; to get land by purchase, etc

  5. Getverb

    hence, with have and had, to come into or be in possession of; to have

  6. Getverb

    to beget; to procreate; to generate

  7. Getverb

    to obtain mental possession of; to learn; to commit to memory; to memorize; as to get a lesson; also with out; as, to get out one's Greek lesson

  8. Getverb

    to prevail on; to induce; to persuade

  9. Getverb

    to procure to be, or to cause to be in any state or condition; -- with a following participle

  10. Getverb

    to betake; to remove; -- in a reflexive use

  11. Getverb

    to make acquisition; to gain; to profit; to receive accessions; to be increased

  12. Getverb

    to arrive at, or bring one's self into, a state, condition, or position; to come to be; to become; -- with a following adjective or past participle belonging to the subject of the verb; as, to get sober; to get awake; to get beaten; to get elected

  13. Getnoun

    offspring; progeny; as, the get of a stallion

  14. Etymology: [OF. get.]


  1. Get

    A get is a divorce document, which according to Jewish Law, must be presented by a husband to his wife to effect their divorce. The essential text of the get is quite short: "You are hereby permitted to all men," i.e., the wife is no longer a married woman, and the laws of adultery no longer apply. The get also returns to the wife the legal rights which a husband holds in regard to his wife in a Jewish marriage.

Chambers 20th Century Dictionary

  1. Get

    get, v.t. to obtain: to seize: to procure or cause to be: to beget offspring: to learn: to persuade: (B.) to betake, to carry.—v.i. to arrive or put one's self in any place, state, or condition: to become:—pr.p. get′ting; pa.t. got; pa.p. got, (obs.) got′ten.ns. Get′ter, one who gets or obtains: one who begets; Get′ting, a gaining: anything gained: procreation; Get′-up, equipment: general appearance.—Get ahead, along, to make progress, advance; Get at, to reach, attain; Get off, to escape; Get on, to proceed, advance; Get out, to produce: to go away; Get over, to surmount; Get round, to circumvent: to persuade, talk over; Get through, to finish; Get up, to arise, to ascend: to arrange, prepare. [A.S. gitan, to get.]

Editors Contribution

  1. get

    To feel or understand.

    She did get the knowledge by attending the courses.

    Submitted by MaryC on February 10, 2020  

  2. get

    To receive.

    We did get the love when we were growing up and it has ensured we are loving adults.

    Submitted by MaryC on April 29, 2020  

Suggested Resources

  1. GET

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

British National Corpus

  1. Spoken Corpus Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'get' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #119

  2. Written Corpus Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'get' in Written Corpus Frequency: #52

  3. Verbs Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'get' in Verbs Frequency: #8

How to pronounce get?

How to say get in sign language?


  1. Chaldean Numerology

    The numerical value of get in Chaldean Numerology is: 3

  2. Pythagorean Numerology

    The numerical value of get in Pythagorean Numerology is: 5

Examples of get in a Sentence

  1. Dana Johnson:

    It flies in the face of decades of scientific and clinical evidence, the fact that this lawsuit can undercut something that we know that is extremely safe, extremely effective, and is one of the most accessible ways right now to get an abortion, I think, is absolutely terrifying.

  2. Toby Cook:

    We dont want any of our fans coming out and getting hurt. Thats the last thing we want. This is going to be a good thing when they get these nets extended.

  3. Shelby Rowe:

    When you have a population like American Indian/Alaska Natives that has been historically excluded or underserved or misserved, it's so important to get it right.

  4. Mabel Manjaji-Matsumoto:

    If we can get shark specimens, we will surely at least be able to find out the pathogenic cause of the lesions.

  5. Sebastian Vettel:

    The next stage of Sebastian Vettel Formula One career will be spent with Scuderia Ferrari and for Sebastian Vettel Scuderia Ferrari means the dream of a lifetime has come true, When I was a kid, Michael Schumacher in the red car was my greatest idol and now it’s an incredible honor to finally get the chance to drive a Ferrari.

Popularity rank by frequency of use


Translations for get

From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary

  • استقبل, استلم, أصبح, الحصول علىArabic
  • даста́ць, атры́мліваць, дастава́цьBelarusian
  • доби́вамBulgarian
  • comprendre, convertir-se en, entendre, rebre, obtindre, arribar, ser, aconseguir, esdevenirCatalan, Valencian
  • dostat, dostávatCzech
  • modtage, få, få fat i, forstå, bliveDanish
  • erwischen, anschaffen, holen, werden, kapieren, bekommen, erreichen, ankommen, schnappen, mitbringen, besorgen, kriegenGerman
  • παίρνωGreek
  • ricevi, akiri, preni, havigiEsperanto
  • ser, captar, recibir, hacer que, obtener, convertirse en, volverse, llegar, conseguir, traer, agarrar, atrapar, tomarSpanish
  • گرفتن, بدست آوردنPersian
  • pukeutua, riisuuntua, hakea, pukea, vastata, vastaanottaa, ymmärtää, saada, vaivata, askarruttaa, tajuta, tulla, ryhtyä, noutaa, riisuaFinnish
  • piger, devenir, capter, ramener, recevoir, être, obtenir, atteindre, arriverFrench
  • krijeWestern Frisian
  • faighIrish
  • faigh, bi, fàs, tuigScottish Gaelic
  • प्राप्तHindi
  • դառնալArmenian
  • aquirarIdo
  • ottenere, mettere, far diventare, ricevere, essere, divenire, trasportare, diventareItalian
  • 受ける, 達する, 手に入れる, 貰う, なる, 到達, 受け取る, 成る, ゲット, 持ち帰るJapanese
  • ទទួល, ទៅ, ទទួលបានKhmer
  • 받다, 얻다Korean
  • impetro, recipio, sum, fio, finiri, consequor, ruo, assequorLatin
  • iegūt, saņemt, atvest, atnest, dabūt, tikt, kļūtLatvian
  • доаѓа, зе́ма, станува, сфаќа, до́биваMacedonian
  • nemen, ziek worden, verkrijgen, doen, snappen, krijgen, aankomen, maken, halen, pakken, verstaan, laten, worden, begrijpenDutch
  • få, bli, motta, fatte, oppnå, forstå, få tak iNorwegian
  • dostawać, dostaćPolish
  • ficar, conseguir, obter, tornar, ser, pegar, entender, receberPortuguese
  • primiRomanian
  • принести́, доста́ть, приноси́ть, добира́ться, де́латься, понима́ть, вруби́ться, достава́ть, сде́латься, прибы́ть, поня́ть, получа́ть, добра́ться, получи́ть, стать, вруба́ться, станови́ться, прибыва́тьRussian
  • добивати, dobiti, dobivati, добитиSerbo-Croatian
  • dostaťSlovak
  • prejeti, dobitiSlovene
  • få, nå, börja, bli, uppfatta, mottaga, ta, haja, skaffa, komma, hämta, fatta, fånga, emottaga, kunna, ta emot, motta, begripa, anlända, göra, höra, erhållaSwedish
  • wahi, pataSwahili
  • รับ, ได้รับThai
  • ele geçirmek, elde etmek, anlamak, olmak, almakTurkish
  • оде́ржувати, отри́мувати, діста́ти, дістава́тиUkrainian
  • nhận được, nhậnVietnamese
  • getönVolapük
  • 得到Chinese

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    used of men; markedly masculine in appearance or manner
    A butch
    B occlusive
    C indiscernible
    D soft-witted

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