【Dict.Wiki ❷⓿❷❷】out meaning, out slang, out definition, out translation.❤️️︎︎ What does out mean? Meaning of out. out Meaning, slang, Define and pronunciation...


  • EN [ aʊt]
  • US [ aʊt]

English definition


  • 1. (baseball) a failure by a batter or runner to reach a base safely in baseball;

    • "you only get 3 outs per inning"


  • 1. to state openly and publicly one's homosexuality;

    • "This actor outed last year"
  • 2. reveal somebody else's homosexuality;

    • "This actor was outed last week"
  • 3. be made known; be disclosed or revealed;

    • "The truth will out"


  • 1. not allowed to continue to bat or run;

    • "he was tagged out at second on a close play"
    • "he fanned out"
  • 2. of a fire; being out or having grown cold;

    • "threw his extinct cigarette into the stream"
    • "the fire is out"
  • 3. not worth considering as a possibility;

    • "a picnic is out because of the weather"
  • 4. out of power; especially having been unsuccessful in an election;

    • "now the Democrats are out"
  • 5. excluded from use or mention;

    • "forbidden fruit"
    • "in our house dancing and playing cards were out"
    • "a taboo subject"
  • 6. directed outward or serving to direct something outward;

    • "the out doorway"
    • "the out basket"
  • 7. no longer fashionable;

    • "that style is out these days"
  • 8. outside or external;

    • "the out surface of a ship's hull"
  • 9. outer or outlying;

    • "the out islands"
  • 10. knocked unconscious by a heavy blow


  • 1. outside of an enclosed space;

    • "she is out"
  • 2. outward from a reference point;

    • "he kicked his legs out"
  • 3. away from home;

    • "they went out last night"
  • 4. from one's possession;

    • "he gave out money to the poor"
    • "gave away the tickets"

Example sentences

  • The captain ordered all sails lowered so the ship could ride out the storm.

  • With her speed and agility, Cage cut out all her competitors in the hurdle race.

  • It used to be usual to bind out promising boys for many years.

  • We had a lot of trouble levering the roots out.

  • The patient is out of danger.

  • In the Middle Ages, a favourite punishment was to gouge out a prisoner's eyes.

  • If the new actor is no good, kick him out.

  • I don't want to be associated with your scheme; I'm contracting out.

  • I'll ask them to send someone out straightaway to fix the car.

  • Read out the names.

  • Braving the biting wind, she went out to beg from door to door.

  • Her hopes were quickly snuffed out.

  • I shouldn't be dining in college tonight. Would you mind signing me out?

  • The soldiers harried the enemy out of the country.

  • If I don't go to the party, I shall feel I'm missing out.

  • Her house is easily picked out from the rest; it has a large black gate.

  • Work out the full weekly rent, plus your rates.

  • Once you've given your word, don't try to back out.

  • The whole town turned out to see the circus.

  • The area can easily be worked out if you know the length and the breadth.

  • He called out for his wife.

  • He is now out of work.

  • The tide is out.

  • The announcer gave out that the 3:30 train to Manchester would start from Platform 4.

  • They swore an oath to carry out their duties faithfully.

  • The invading troops are pulling out of the occupied area under international supervision.

  • Pour milk out of the bottle into the glass.

  • They camped out last night.

  • He took out a fire insurance policy for his house.

  • What have you got up [ in ] your sleeve Out with it!

Phrase collocation

  • at outs (北美on the outs)

    in dispute

    • you were &B{at outs with} my uncle Ned.

  • not out

    (Cricket)(of a side or batsman) having begun an innings and not been dismissed

  • out and about

    (of a person, especially after an illness) engaging in normal activity

  • out for

    intent on having

    • he was out for a good time.

  • out of

    moving or situated away from (a place, typically one that is enclosed or hidden)

    • he came out of prison.

    spoken by

    • still not a word out of Pearsall.

    using (a particular thing) as raw material

    • a bench fashioned out of a fallen tree trunk.

    from among (a number)

    • nine times out of ten.

    not having (a particular thing)

    • they had run out of cash.

  • out of it informal 非正式

    not included; rejected

    • I hate feeling out of it.

    unaware of what is happening as a result of being uninformed

  • out to do something

    keenly striving to do something

    • they were out to impress.

  • out with it

    [in imperative]say what you are thinking

  • on the outs【非正式用语】

    Not on friendly terms; disagreeing.


  • cop out

    • I don't want to cop out of answering your question.

    • Frank copped out and got off with a night in the cooler.

    • Why do you want cop out just when things are going great?

  • strung out

    • I get strung out before tests and other traumatic things.

    • She got herself strung way out …just one more little push and she was a dead duck.

    • Harry's strung out for good,I guess.

    • That guy was strung out on crime.

    • Sam is strung out over Mary.

  • way out

    • Susan did not like the paintings at the show because they were too way-out for her.

    • You got four tickets for the concert? Way out!

    • That guy is way out—can't even walk.

    • She was so way-out ,she was almost unconscious.

  • black out

    • He blacked out at the sight of his own blood.

    • I totally blacked out that evening.

    • The whole region was blacked out for the final game.

  • barf out

    • What a barf-out!I want my money back.

    • That guy is a real barf-out.

    • Look at that wimp!Barf out!

    • This whole scene barfs me out.

    • The movie barfed out everybody in the theatre.

  • flat out

    • They're working flat out to finish on time.

    • We're flat out this week and can't fit in another single appointment.

    • He stands his flat-out assertions.

    • Richard Allen's plea of being flat-out dumb

  • burning out

    • That guy has reached an age when drugs no longer have the desired effect. He got a burning out.

  • squirrel out of

    • Don't try to squirrel out of it. Go through with it.

  • Get the lead out!(=Shake the lead out!)

    • Get the lead out and start writing!

    • Shake the lead out!I want it done today,not next week.

  • break out into assholes

    • Oh,what you said! I'm breaking out into assholes? No!

  • sacked out

    • Here, it is ten o'clock,and he is still sacked oul!

  • gross out

    • That horror movie was a real gross-out.

    • What a gross-out day has been!

    • He attempts the ultimate gross-out "self-expression" of the kind found in Greenwich Village.

  • throw out

    • A throw-out who feigns sickness on the street is trying to gain sympathy from passers for begging money.

  • flaked out

    • You look pretty Haked-out yourself.

    • The enemy troops were flaked-out and demoralized.

  • stretch out

    • She stretches out.,and everybody listens.

  • psych somebody out

    • The batter tried to psych out the pitcher, but it didn't work.

    • He won't psych me out as he did her.

  • out of ones league

    • The matter's fortunately out of my league.

    • He was so sophisticated,just someone way out of her league.

  • rank somebody out

    • He really ranks me out. What a pest!

    • He will rank you out for what happened.

  • out the gazoo

    • We have old magazines out the gazoo here. Can't we throw some of them away?

    • Go away. I have problems our the gazoo. I don't need any more of them from you.

  • out of it

    • The Hawks are out of it this season.

    • If our team loses two more games, we'll be out of it.

    • He's a nice guy, but he's out of it.

    • Fred is out of it most of the time. He even looks dull.

    • I had been so out of it, I hadn't heard her question.

  • duke somebody out

    • Bob dukcd out the mugger with a jab to the check.

    • Dirk Hamilon duked himself out.

  • bent out of shape

    • Man, there is no reason to get so bent out of shape. I didn't mean any harm.

    • I got bent out of shape because of maltreatment I received.

    • I was so bent out of shape I thought I'd never recover.

  • spitred out

    • Wow,you look spiffed out! Where are you going?

  • make little ones out of big ones

    • He got made little ones out of big ones for two years.

  • stick it out

    • It's rough as hell,but I'll stick it out.

    • The hundred stricken stuck it out to the end.

  • cutting out dolls

    • She has her cutting out paper dolls.

  • suss somebody out

    • I can't seem to suss Tom out. What a strange guy.

  • fonked out heavy

    • The children were fonked out heavy.

  • whip out

    • A whole lot of what you call your up-front whip-out.

    • They are whipping out and greeting each other.

  • come out on top

    • Who came out on top in the poll?

  • rig out

    • That rig-out does not suit her.

    • a waiter's rig-out

  • fresh out

    • I'm fresh out of coffee so you'll have to have tea.

  • stand out

    • Bob is a real stand-out in our bowling league.

    • This car is a real stand-out as a speed machine.

  • pull out all the stops

    • Then the mayor decided to pull out all the stops.

  • evened out

    • A: I was really emotionally fucked up. B: Are you evened out now?

  • stick out like a sore thumb

    • Do you think I would stick out like a sure thumb at the party if I wore this coat?

  • bawling out

    • President Truman on Tuesday dealt the new Czechoslovak Ambassador a first class bawling out.

  • nodded out

    • Walter's nodded out after his fix.

  • get ones nose out of joint

    • You get your nose out of joint too easily about stuff like that.

    • Now, don't get your nose out of joint.She didn't mean it.


Meaning of out

There is relatively little information about out, maybe you can watch a bilingual story to relax your mood, I wish you a happy day!

Bilingual Reading Of The Day

  • A woman walks into a pet shop and sees a cute little dog. She asks the shopkeeper, "Does your dog bite?"
  • The shopkeeper says, "No, my dog does not bit."
  • The woman tries to pet the dog and the dog bites her.
  • "Ouch!" She says, "I thought you said your dog does not bite!"
  • The shopkeeper replies, "That is not my dog!"
  • More

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