- past participle tense of - to run ⇄ run marathi
- अचानक वाढलेली मागणी ⇄ run marathi
- ओघळ ⇄ run marathi
- कार्य करणे ⇄ run marathi
- कार्यक्षेत्र ⇄ run marathi
- खुंटा ⇄ run marathi
- घाईघाईने जाणे ⇄ run marathi
- चालणे ⇄ run marathi
- ताप असणे ⇄ run marathi
- धाव ⇄ run marathi
- धावणे ⇄ run marathi
- पलायन करणे ⇄ run marathi
- पळणे ⇄ run marathi
- प्रसिद्ध करणे ⇄ run marathi
- मालिका ⇄ run marathi
- मुद्रणकाल ⇄ run marathi
- राबवणे ⇄ run marathi
- वाहणे ⇄ run marathi
run in Gujarati ગુજરાતી
- (પ્રવાહી અંગે) વહે વું ⇄ run gujarati
- (બસ ઇ. અંગે) આવજા કરવી ⇄ run gujarati
- અમલી અથવા કાયદેસર હોવું ⇄ run gujarati
- ચાલુ ⇄ run gujarati
- ઝડપથી ફેલાવું ⇄ run gujarati
- દોડતા – ઝડપથી – જવું ⇄ run gujarati
- દોડવું ⇄ run gujarati
- નાસી જવું ⇄ run gujarati
- નિયમિ તપણે જવું – દો ડવું ⇄ run gujarati
- બહાર નીકળવું – વહેવું ⇄ run gujarati
- શબ્દબદ્ધ – લખેલું – હોવું ⇄ run gujarati
- હરીફાઈની શરતમાં ભાગ લેવો ⇄ run gujarati
run in Hindi हिन्दी
- अवधि ⇄ run hindi
- काम करना ⇄ run hindi
- कूदना ⇄ run hindi
- क्रम ⇄ run hindi
- क्रिकेट का एक रन ⇄ run hindi
- घूमना ⇄ run hindi
- चलाना ⇄ run hindi
- चाल ⇄ run hindi
- चालू रहना ⇄ run hindi
- दौड़कर पार करना ⇄ run hindi
- दौड़ना ⇄ run hindi
- दौड़ान ⇄ run hindi
- दौड़ाना ⇄ run hindi
- फैलना ⇄ run hindi
- फैलाना ⇄ run hindi
- बच भागना ⇄ run hindi
- बढ़ती करना ⇄ run hindi
- बढ़ना ⇄ run hindi
- बहना ⇄ run hindi
- मोल लेना ⇄ run hindi
- यात्रा ⇄ run hindi
- वेग से चलना ⇄ run hindi
run in Malayalam മലയാളം
- ഓടുക ⇄ run malayalam
- ചലിക്കുക ⇄ run malayalam
- നടപ്പിലാക്കുക ⇄ run malayalam
- വ്യാപിക്കുക ⇄ run malayalam
run in English
- run ⇄ adj. 1. melted.
Ex. run butter.
2. melted and run into a mold; cast.
Ex. run steel.
3. (of a fish) having ascended a stream from the sea.
Ex. The pirates brought in run goods at night.english
- run ⇄ expr. a run for one's money,
a. strong competition.
Ex. Determined to give the large chain a run for its money, he opened a discount store.
b. satisfaction, as for one's expenditures or efforts.
Ex. The travel agent promised toenglish
- run ⇄ expr. in the long run, on the whole; in the end.
Ex. A full investigation would, in the long run, do less harm than continued official silence (David McReynolds).english
- run ⇄ expr. in the short run, in the immediate present; for the moment.
Ex. In the short run, the mood of the investors is what counts (New Yorker).english
- run ⇄ expr. on the (or a) dead run, moving at full speed.
Ex. Mr. Nixon is on the dead run from the time he wakes up at 7:30 a.m. ... until 1:30 next morning (Wall Street Journal).english
- run ⇄ expr. on the run,
Ex. You could see the people tearing down on the run (Mark Twain).
b. in retreat or rout; fleeing.
Ex. Since then Lahorie had been on the run for six years, hidden for part of that time by Hugo's menglish
- run ⇄ expr. run across, to meet by chance; find.
Ex. I ran across an old friend in town today. Until two years ago I had never run across this deviation in my patients (Maclean's).english
- run ⇄ expr. run afoul of. See under afoul. english
- run ⇄ expr. run after,
a. to pursue, especially with admiration or attentions.
Ex. She found that her daughter was being run after by all our idle young men (Mary Charlton).
b. to follow eagerly; take up with.
Ex. ... to prevent theirenglish
- run ⇄ expr. run against, to clash with; oppose.
Ex. The second of my working conditions ... ran against supposed IBM tradition (John Lear).english
- run ⇄ expr. run along, to leave; go away.
Ex. Run along now, little boy.english
- run ⇄ expr. run around, (Informal.) to keep company; associate.
Ex. He has been running around with a bad crowd.english
- run ⇄ expr. run away with,
a. to win easily over others.
Ex. He ran away with every prize in the tournament.
b. to elope with.
Ex. Dutton ... leaving Win in the lurch, ran away with another man's wife (Tobias Smollett).
c. to oenglish
- run ⇄ expr. run away, to escape by running; flee in a hurry.
Ex. When he saw the policeman, the thief ran away.english
- run ⇄ expr. run down,
a. to stop going or working.
Ex. The clock has run down. The toys that had been set in motion for the baby had all stopped and run down long ago (Dickens).
b. to chase till caught or killed; hunt down.
Ex. The foenglish
- run ⇄ expr. run for it, to run for safety.
Ex. As soon as they heard the siren, they ran for it.english
- run ⇄ expr. run foul of. See under foul. english
- run ⇄ expr. run in,
a. (Slang.) to arrest and put in jail.
Ex. Yusef is a very bad man. Why don't the authorities run him in? (Graham Greene).
b. to pay a short visit.
Ex. My neighbor runs in to see me when she pleases.
c. to senglish
- run ⇄ expr. run into,
a. to meet by chance.
Ex. If you run into my friend this noon, be sure to tell him ""hello"" for me.
b. to crash into; collide with.
Ex. A large steamship ran into the tugboat.english
- run ⇄ expr. run off with,
a. to steal.
Ex. The thief ran off with her ring and bracelet.
b. to elope.
Ex. His daughter ran off with a soldier.english
- run ⇄ expr. run off,
a. to cause to be run or played.
Ex. On the theory that the more plays a team runs off the greater its chances of scoring, Wilkinson had Oklahoma running as many as three plays in 38 seconds (Newsweek).
b. to print. <english
- run ⇄ expr. run on,
a. to continue, as in operation or effect.
Ex. This abuse has been allowed to run on unchecked for too long.
b. to elapse.
Ex. ... as months ran on and rumour of battle grew (Tennyson).
c. to continue speakienglish
- run ⇄ expr. run out of, to use up; have no more.
Ex. Mother ran out of eggs and had to borrow some from our neighbor. When we had run out of money, we had no living soul to befriend us (Manchester Guardian).english
- run ⇄ expr. run out on, (Informal.)
a. to leave suddenly; fail to help; desert.
Ex. Only a coward would run out on his best friend at a difficult time.
b. to back out of; not be faithful to; renege on.
Ex. He ran out on his promise toenglish
- run ⇄ expr. run out,
a. to come to an end; become exhausted.
Ex. After three minutes his time ran out on the telephone call. Time was running out and no solution was in sight (Maclean's).
b. (Cricket.) to put out (the batsman) before he comenglish
- run ⇄ expr. run over,
a. to ride or drive over.
Ex. The car ran over some glass.
b. to overflow.
Ex. The waiter filled his cup too full and the coffee ran over onto the table. Now was my heart full of joy, ... and mine affections runnenglish
- run ⇄ expr. run rings around. See under ring (1). english
- run ⇄ expr. run riot. See under riot. english
- run ⇄ expr. run scared. See under scared. english
- run ⇄ expr. run short. See under short. english
- run ⇄ expr. run through,
a. to use up, spend, or consume rapidly and foolishly.
Ex. The foolish young man ran through his month's allowance in a week. Working women run through an average of 36 pairs of nylons a year (Wall Street Journal).
- run ⇄ expr. run up against,
a. to meet by chance or casually.
Ex. The very man I've been hoping I'd run up against one of these days (Beatrice Butt).
b. to come across (some difficulty).
Ex. This is one of the most puzzling cases I haenglish
- run ⇄ expr. run up,
a. to make quickly.
Ex. The team ran up a big lead in the first quarter.
b. to collect; accumulate.
Ex. Don't run up a big bill.
c. to amount.
Ex. The cost of the repair ran up to $50.
d. to raienglish
- run ⇄ noun 1. the act of running.
Ex. to set out at a run.
2a. a spell or period of causing a machine, device, or operation to work.
Ex. During a run of eight hours the factory produced 100 cars.
b. the amount of anything produced inenglish
- run ⇄ run, verb, ran,run,running,noun, adjective. english
- run ⇄ v.i. 1. to go by moving the legs quickly; go faster than walking.
Ex. A horse can run faster than a man.
(SYN) sprint, gallop.
2a. to go in a hurry; hasten.
Ex. Run for help. What need a man ... run to meet what he would most avenglish
- run ⇄ v.t. 1. to cause to run; cause to move.
Ex. The jockey ran the horse up and down the track.
2a. to go by, or as if by, running.
Ex. to run a race, to run an errand.
b. to cover by running.
Ex. to run ten miles.