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way in Kashmiri कॉशुर

way in Maithili মৈথিলী

way in Nepali नेपाली

way in Punjabi ਪੰਜਾਬੀ

way in Tamil தமிழ்

way in Telugu తెలుగు

way in Urdu اُردُو

way in English

  • way
    adv. (Informal.)1. at or to a great distance; far.
    Ex. The cloud of smoke stretched way out to the pier.
    2. at or to a great degree; much.
    Ex. He is way behind the times. This dress is way too big for her.

  • way
    bridle trail orway,bridle path.

  • way
    expr. (in) the worst way, (Informal.) very much.
    Ex. That poor family needs help in the worst way. He lacks experience in business but wants to succeed in it in the worst way.

  • way
    expr. all the way, without reservation; completely.
    Ex. The new principal asked the teachers and students to go all the way with him in improving the school.

  • way
    expr. by the way,
    a. while coming or going; on the road; during a journey.
    Ex. We stopped by the way to eat.
    b. (Figurative.) in passing; in that connection; incidentally.
    Ex. By the way, have you read the book we are discussing

  • way
    expr. by way of,
    a. by the route of; through; via.
    Ex. He went to India by way of Japan.
    b. (Figurative.) as; for; for the purpose of; to serve as.
    Ex. a summary given by way of introduction. By way of an answer he just nodded.

  • way
    expr. come (or fall) one's way, to happen to one.
    Ex. That was a wonderful experience; I didn't expect it to fall my way.

  • way
    expr. come a long way, to accomplish much; make great progress.
    Ex. For a couple of country boys, they have come a long way in the business world.

  • way
    expr. every which way, (Informal.) in all directions; in disorder.
    Ex. children with hair and clothes every which way. Wires led every which way from the truck to the Mansion (New Yorker).

  • way
    expr. find one's way,
    a. to make one's way by observation, search, or inquiry.
    Ex. He finally found his way home.
    b. to come to a place by natural course or by force of circumstances.
    Ex. The river finds its way to the sea. The

  • way
    expr. give way,
    a. to make way; retreat; yield.
    Ex. to give way to superior forces. We have adhered to quality and not given way to the cry for the production of construction (London Times).
    b. to break down or fail, as health, streng

  • way
    expr. go a long way, to help very much.
    Ex. A little less preoccupation with ... sectional interests would go for a long, long way towards getting us out of the present economic mess (Manchester Guardian Weekly).

  • way
    expr. go out of the way, to make a special effort.
    Ex. The government still seems to be going out of its way to court unpopularity about money for the universities (New Scientist).

  • way
    expr. have a way with, to be persuasive or successful with.
    Ex. He had a way with and an eye for the ladies (Time).

  • way
    expr. in a way, to some extent.
    Ex. He is handsome in a way. In a way it's better you came late.

  • way
    expr. in the way of,
    a. in a favorable position for doing or getting.
    Ex. He put me in the way of a good investment.
    b. in the matter or business of; as regards.
    Ex. We have a small stock in the way of hats.

  • way
    expr. in the way, being an obstacle, hindrance, or annoyance.
    Ex. He is cast as an irritating gadfly, standing in the way of Lloyd George's efforts to win a peace that would give Germany its just due (Saturday Review).

  • way
    expr. know one's way around, to be completely familiar with.
    Ex. [They] really know their way around a roulette table (Manchester Guardian Weekly).

  • way
    expr. look the other way, to turn aside so as not to see something; pretend unawareness.
    Ex. What the statistics did not show was the thousands of times the police simply looked the other way (Time).

  • way
    expr. lose one's way, not to know any longer where one is.
    Ex. She lost her way in the streets of London.

  • way
    expr. make one's way,
    a. to go.
    Ex. It was in despair of reaching Italy that the young scholar [Erasmus] made his way to Oxford (John Green).
    b. to get ahead; succeed.
    Ex. He made his way rapidly in the world of finance.

  • way
    expr. make way,
    a. to give space for passing or going ahead; make room.
    Ex. Automobiles must make way for a fire engine. If a young man sees his mother-in-law coming along the path, he must retreat into the bush and make way for her (Gouldsb

  • way
    expr. no way, (U.S. Informal.) under no circumstances.
    Ex. None of these conditions will ever get any better. (""No way,"" as they keep saying ...) (New Yorker).

  • way
    expr. on the way, coming; getting closer.
    Ex. Help is on the way. New machines to do farm work are on the way. The country is well on the way to industrialization.

  • way
    expr. once in a way, occassionally.
    Ex. Now I like this kind of thing once in a way (Anthony Trollope).

  • way
    expr. out of the way,
    a. so as not to be an obstacle, hindrance, or annoyance.
    Ex. We moved the fallen tree out of the way.
    b. far from where most people live or go.
    Ex. The farm lies so much out of the way that we had a hard ti

  • way
    expr. pave the way, to make ready; prepare.
    Ex. Parents can do much in advance to pave the way for a smooth transition from home to camp for a child (New York Times).

  • way
    expr. pick one's way, to move with great care and caution over treacherous ground or a difficult situation.
    Ex. One has to crawl through narrow passages ... pick his way down sharp descents (Scientific American).

  • way
    expr. rub the right way, to please; pacify.
    Ex. It is impossible to rub him the right way when he is in such a state.

  • way
    expr. rub the wrong way, to annoy; irritate.
    Ex. They rub everybody the wrong way because of their clear implication that ... doctors are incompetent (Bulletin of Atomic Scientists).

  • way
    expr. see one's way, to be willing or able.
    Ex. He did not see his way clear to allow their names to remain upon the register (Law Times).

  • way
    expr. stroke the wrong way,
    a. to stroke (an animal) in a direction contrary to that in which the fur naturally lies.
    Ex. The kitten doesn't mind being stroked the wrong way.
    b. (Figurative.) to ruffle or irritate (a person), as by go

  • way
    expr. take one's way, to set out; go.
    Ex. She took her way sadly and slowly down the pier (Joseph Ashby-Sterry).

  • way
    expr. under way, going on; in motion; in progress.
    Ex. The committee finally got its plans under way. ... their obstinate failure to recognize, even after it was well under way, the rise and domination of Prussia (Edmund Wilson).

  • way
    expr. ways, timbers on which a ship is built and launched.
    Ex. to slide a ship down the ways.

  • way
    noun 1. form or mode of doing; manner; style; fashion.
    Ex. a new way of cooking, a new way of treating a disease. She is wearing her hair in a new way.
    (SYN) mode.
    2. a method; means.
    Ex. Doctors are using new ways of preventing

  • way
    way, noun, adverb.

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