GO

go

(adjective) functioning correctly and ready for action; “all systems are go”

go, go game

(noun) a board game for two players who place counters on a grid; the object is to surround and so capture the opponent’s counters

crack, fling, go, pass, whirl, offer

(noun) a usually brief attempt; “he took a crack at it”; “I gave it a whirl”

Adam, ecstasy, XTC, go, disco biscuit, cristal, hug drug

(noun) street names for methylenedioxymethamphetamine

go, spell, tour, turn

(noun) a time period for working (after which you will be relieved by someone else); “it’s my go”; “a spell of work”

become, go, get

(verb) 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!”

proceed, go

(verb) follow a certain course; “The inauguration went well”; “how did your interview go?”

die, decease, perish, go, exit, pass away, expire, pass, kick the bucket, cash in one's chips, buy the farm, conk, give-up the ghost, drop dead, pop off, choke, croak, snuff it

(verb) pass from physical life and lose all bodily attributes and functions necessary to sustain life; “She died from cancer”; “The children perished in the fire”; “The patient went peacefully”; “The old guy kicked the bucket at the age of 102”

go

(verb) be abolished or discarded; “These ugly billboards have to go!”; “These luxuries all had to go under the Khmer Rouge”

fail, go bad, give way, die, give out, conk out, go, break, break down

(verb) stop operating or functioning; “The engine finally went”; “The car died on the road”; “The bus we travelled in broke down on the way to town”; “The coffee maker broke”; “The engine failed on the way to town”; “her eyesight went after the accident”

move, go, run

(verb) progress by being changed; “The speech has to go through several more drafts”; “run through your presentation before the meeting”

move, go

(verb) have a turn; make one’s move in a game; “Can I go now?”

go

(verb) be spent; “All my money went for food and rent”

function, work, operate, go, run

(verb) perform as expected when applied; “The washing machine won’t go unless it’s plugged in”; “Does this old car still run well?”; “This old radio doesn’t work anymore”

travel, go, move, locomote

(verb) change location; move, travel, or proceed, also metaphorically; “How fast does your new car go?”; “We travelled from Rome to Naples by bus”; “The policemen went from door to door looking for the suspect”; “The soldiers moved towards the city in an attempt to take it before night fell”; “news travelled fast”

go, go away, depart

(verb) move away from a place into another direction; “Go away before I start to cry”; “The train departs at noon”

start, go, get going

(verb) begin or set in motion; “I start at eight in the morning”; “Ready, set, go!”

sound, go

(verb) make a certain noise or sound; “She went ‘Mmmmm’”; “The gun went ‘bang’”

go, proceed, move

(verb) follow a procedure or take a course; “We should go farther in this matter”; “She went through a lot of trouble”; “go about the world in a certain manner”; “Messages must go through diplomatic channels”

go

(verb) pass, fare, or elapse; of a certain state of affairs or action; “How is it going?”; “The day went well until I got your call”

go

(verb) be or continue to be in a certain condition; “The children went hungry that day”

survive, last, live, live on, go, endure, hold up, hold out

(verb) continue to live and avoid dying; “We went without water and food for 3 days”; “These superstitions survive in the backwaters of America”; “The race car driver lived through several very serious accidents”; “how long can a person last without food and water?” “One crash victim died, the other lived”

go

(verb) be awarded; be allotted; “The first prize goes to Mary”; “Her money went on clothes”

fit, go

(verb) be the right size or shape; fit correctly or as desired; “This piece won’t fit into the puzzle”

run, go, pass, lead, extend

(verb) stretch out over a distance, space, time, or scope; run or extend between two points or beyond a certain point; “Service runs all the way to Cranbury”; “His knowledge doesn’t go very far”; “My memory extends back to my fourth year of life”; “The facts extend beyond a consideration of her personal assets”

go, lead

(verb) lead, extend, or afford access; “This door goes to the basement”; “The road runs South”

blend, go, blend in

(verb) blend or harmonize; “This flavor will blend with those in your dish”; “This sofa won’t go with the chairs”

run, go

(verb) have a particular form; “the story or argument runs as follows”; “as the saying goes...”

belong, go

(verb) be in the right place or situation; “Where do these books belong?”; “Let’s put health care where it belongs--under the control of the government”; “Where do these books go?”

Source: WordNet® 3.1


Etymology 1

Noun

Go (uncountable)

An ancient Chinese board game, today also popular in Japan and Korea, played with 181 black stones and 180 white ones, typically on a board of 19 × 19 squares.

Etymology 2

Proper noun

Go

(computer languages) A compiled, garbage-collected, concurrent programming language developed by Google.

Anagrams

• 'og, O.G., OG, Og, og

Proper noun

GO

Abbreviation of Gorontalo, a province of Indonesia.

Abbreviation of Goiás, a state of Brazil.

Noun

GO (uncountable)

Initialism of graphene oxide.

Anagrams

• 'og, O.G., OG, Og, og

Etymology 1

Verb

go (third-person singular simple present goes, present participle going, simple past (archaic) yode or went, past participle gone)

To move

(intransitive) To move through space (especially to or through a place). (May be used of tangible things like people or cars, or intangible things like moods or information.)

(intransitive) To move or travel through time (either literally—in a fictional or hypothetical situation in which time travel is possible—or in one's mind or knowledge of the historical record). (See also go back.)

(intransitive) To navigate (to a file or folder on a computer, a site on the internet, a memory, etc).

To move (a particular distance, or in a particular fashion).

(intransitive) To move or travel in order to do something, or to do something while moving.

(intransitive) To leave; to move away.

Synonyms: depart, leave, exit, go away, go out

Antonyms: come, arrive, approach

(obsolete, intransitive) To walk; to travel on one's feet. [11th-19th c.]

Synonyms: move, fare, tread, draw, drift, wend, cross

Antonyms: freeze, halt, remain, stand still, stay, stop

(intransitive, chiefly, of a, machine) To work or function (properly); to move or perform (as required).

Synonyms: function, work, operate

(intransitive) To start; to begin (an action or process).

(intransitive) To take a turn, especially in a game.

Synonyms: move, make one's move, take one’s turn

(intransitive) To attend.

To proceed

(intransitive) To proceed (often in a specified manner, indicating the perceived quality of an event or state).

(intransitive, colloquial, with another verb, sometimes linked by and) To proceed (especially to do something foolish).

To follow or travel along (a path)

To follow or proceed according to (a course or path).

To travel or pass along.

(intransitive) To extend (from one point in time or space to another).

(intransitive) To lead (to a place); to give access to.

(copula) To become. (The adjective that follows usually describes a negative state.)

Synonyms: become, turn, change into

To assume the obligation or function of; to be, to serve as.

(intransitive) To continuously or habitually be in a state.

To come to (a certain condition or state).

(intransitive) To change (from one value to another) in the meaning of wend.

To turn out, to result; to come to (a certain result).

(intransitive) To tend (toward a result).

To contribute to a (specified) end product or result.

To pass, to be used up

(intransitive, of time) To elapse, to pass; to slip away. (Compare go by.)

(intransitive) To end or disappear. (Compare go away.)

Synonyms: disappear, vanish, go away, end, dissipate

Antonyms: remain, stay, hold

(intransitive) To be spent or used up.

(intransitive) To die.

(intransitive) To be discarded.

(intransitive, cricket) To be lost or out

(intransitive, cricket, of a wicket) To be lost.

(intransitive, cricket, of a batsman) To be out.

To break down or apart

(intransitive) To collapse or give way, to break apart.

Synonyms: crumble, collapse, disintegrate, give way

(intransitive) To break down or decay.

(intransitive) To be sold.

(intransitive) To be given, especially to be assigned or allotted.

(transitive, intransitive) To survive or get by; to last or persist for a stated length of time.

(transitive, sports) To have a certain record.

To be authoritative, accepted, or valid

(intransitive) To have (final) authority; to be authoritative.

(intransitive) To be accepted.

(intransitive) To be valid.

To say (something), to make a sound

(transitive, slang) To say (something, aloud or to oneself). (Often used in present tense.)

(transitive) To make the (specified) sound.

(intransitive) To sound; to make a noise.

To be expressed or composed (a certain way).

(intransitive) To resort (to).

To apply or subject oneself to

To apply oneself; to undertake; to have as one's goal or intention. (Compare be going to.)

(intransitive) To make an effort, to subject oneself (to something).

(intransitive) To work (through or over), especially mentally.

To fit (in a place, or together with something)

(intransitive, often followed by a preposition) To fit.

Synonyms: fit, pass, stretch, come, make it

(intransitive) To be compatible, especially of colors or food and drink.

Synonym: harmonize

Antonym: clash

(intransitive) To belong (somewhere).

Synonyms: belong, have a place

(intransitive) To date.

Synonyms: go out (with), date, see

To attack

(intransitive) To fight or attack.

(transitive, Australian slang) To attack.

To be in general; to be usually.

(transitive) To take (a particular part or share); to participate in to the extent of.

(transitive) To yield or weigh.

(transitive, intransitive) To offer, bid or bet an amount; to pay.

(transitive, colloquial) To enjoy. (Compare go for.)

(intransitive, colloquial) To urinate or defecate.

Synonyms: Thesaurus:urinate, Thesaurus:defecate

Usage notes

• Along with do, make, and to a lesser extent other English verbs, go is often used as a substitute for a verb that was used previously or that is implied, in the same way a pronoun substitutes for a noun. For example

• Some speakers use went for the past participle, especially in informal contexts, though this is considered nonstandard and is proscribed.

• Like other English verbs, the verb go once had an alternative present participle formed with the suffix -and, i.e. goand. Goand is now obsolete, having been replaced by going, except in a few rural dialects in Scotland and Northern England, where it is considered archaic. Even in such dialects, it is never used to form the continuous tenses. These examples are from the Highlands

Noun

go (countable and uncountable, plural goes)

(uncommon) The act of going.

A turn at something, or in something (e.g. a game).

Synonyms: stint, turn (turn in a game), move (turn in a game), turn

An attempt, a try.

Synonyms: attempt, bash, shot, stab, try

An approval or permission to do something, or that which has been approved.

Synonym: green light

An act; the working or operation.

(slang, dated) A circumstance or occurrence; an incident, often unexpected.

(dated) The fashion or mode.

Synonyms: mode, style, trend

(dated) Noisy merriment.

(slang, archaic) A glass of spirits; a quantity of spirits.

Synonyms: gage, measure

(uncountable) Power of going or doing; energy; vitality; perseverance.

Synonyms: energy, flair, liveliness, perseverance, pizzazz, spirit, verve, vigour, vim, vitality, zest

(cribbage) The situation where a player cannot play a card which will not carry the aggregate count above thirty-one.

A period of activity.

(obsolete, British slang) A dandy; a fashionable person.

Adjective

go (not comparable)

(postpositive) Working correctly and ready to commence operation; approved and able to be put into action.

Etymology 2

Noun

go (uncountable)

(board game) A strategic board game, originally from China, in which two players (black and white) attempt to control the largest area of the board with their counters.

Synonyms: weiqi, baduk

Anagrams

• 'og, O.G., OG, Og, og

Source: Wiktionary



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Word of the Day

8 February 2023

DEVOLVE

(verb) pass on or delegate to another; “The representative devolved his duties to his aides while he was in the hospital”


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