Found 3 items, similar to pull.
English → Indonesian
cemat, eret, gait, ganggut, menarik, mencabut, mencabutkan, mencatut, menggandeng, renggutan
English → English
n 1: the act of pulling; applying force to move something toward
or with you; “the pull up the hill had him breathing
; “his strenuous pulling strained his back”
2: the force used in pulling; “the pull of the moon”
; “the pull
of the current”
3: special advantage or influence; “the chairman's nephew has a
lot of pull”
4: a device used for pulling something; “he grabbed the pull
and opened the drawer”
5: a sharp strain on muscles or ligaments; “the wrench to his
knee occurred as he fell”
; “he was sidelined with a
6: a slow inhalation (as of tobacco smoke); “he took a puff on
; “he took a drag on his cigarette and expelled
the smoke slowly”
7: a sustained effort; “it was a long pull but we made it”
v 1: cause to move along the ground by pulling; “draw a wagon”
“pull a sled”
] [ant: push
2: direct toward itself or oneself by means of some
psychological power or physical attributes; “Her good
looks attract the stares of many men”
; “The ad pulled in
many potential customers”
; “This pianist pulls huge
; “The store owner was happy that the ad drew in
many new customers”
, pull in
, draw in
] [ant: repel
3: move into a certain direction; “the car pulls to the right”
4: apply force so as to cause motion towards the source of the
motion; “Pull the rope”
; “Pull the handle towards you”
“pull the string gently”
; “pull the trigger of the gun”
“pull your kneees towards your chin”
5: perform an act, usually with a negative connotation;
“perpetrate a crime”
; “pull a bank robbery”
6: bring, take, or pull out of a container or from under a
cover; “draw a weapon”
; “pull out a gun”
; “The mugger
pulled a knife on his victim”
, pull out
, get out
, take out
7: steer into a certain direction; “pull one's horse to a
; “Pull the car over”
8: strain abnormally; “I pulled a muscle in my leg when I
; “The athlete pulled a tendon in the
9: cause to move in a certain direction by exerting a force
upon, either physically or in an abstract sense; “A
declining dollar pulled down the export figures for the
10: operate when rowing a boat; “pull the oars”
11: rein in to keep from winning a race; “pull a horse”
12: tear or be torn violently; “The curtain ripped from top to
; “pull the cooked chicken into strips”
13: hit in the direction that the player is facing when carrying
through the swing; “pull the ball”
14: strip of feathers; “pull a chicken”
; “pluck the capon”
15: draw or pull out, usually with some force or effort; also
used in an abstract sense; “pull weeds”
; “extract a bad
; “take out a splinter”
; “extract information from
, pull out
, pull up
, take out
, draw out
16: take sides with; align oneself with; show strong sympathy
for; “We all rooted for the home team”
; “I'm pulling for
; “Are you siding with the defender of the
17: take away; “pull the old soup cans from the supermarket
English → English
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Pulled
; p. pr. & vb. n.
.] [AS. pullian; cf. LG. pulen, and Gael. peall,
1. To draw, or attempt to draw, toward one; to draw forcibly.
Ne'er pull your hat upon your brows. --Shak.
He put forth his hand . . . and pulled her in.
2. To draw apart; to tear; to rend.
He hath turned aside my ways, and pulled me in
pieces; he hath made me desolate. --Lam. iii.
3. To gather with the hand, or by drawing toward one; to
pluck; as, to pull fruit; to pull flax; to pull a finch.
4. To move or operate by the motion of drawing towards one;
as, to pull a bell; to pull an oar.
5. (Horse Racing) To hold back, and so prevent from winning;
as, the favorite was pulled.
6. (Print.) To take or make, as a proof or impression; --
hand presses being worked by pulling a lever.
7. (Cricket) To strike the ball in a particular manner. See
, n., 8.
Never pull a straight fast ball to leg. --R. H.
To pull and haul
, to draw hither and thither. “ Both are
equally pulled and hauled to do that which they are unable
to do. ”
To pull down
, to demolish; to destroy; to degrade; as, to
pull down a house. “ In political affairs, as well as
mechanical, it is easier to pull down than build up.”
--Howell. “ To raise the wretched, and pull down the
To pull a finch
. See under Finch
To pull off
, take or draw off.
, v. i.
To exert one's self in an act or motion of drawing or
hauling; to tug; as, to pull at a rope.
To pull apart
, to become separated by pulling; as, a rope
will pull apart.
To pull up
, to draw the reins; to stop; to halt.
To pull through
, to come successfully to the end of a
difficult undertaking, a dangerous sickness, or the like.
1. The act of pulling or drawing with force; an effort to
move something by drawing toward one.
I awakened with a violent pull upon the ring which
was fastened at the top of my box. --Swift.
2. A contest; a struggle; as, a wrestling pull. --Carew.
3. A pluck; loss or violence suffered. [Poetic]
Two pulls at once;
His lady banished, and a limb lopped off. --Shak.
4. A knob, handle, or lever, etc., by which anything is
pulled; as, a drawer pull; a bell pull.
5. The act of rowing; as, a pull on the river. [Colloq.]
6. The act of drinking; as, to take a pull at the beer, or
the mug. [Slang] --Dickens.
7. Something in one's favor in a comparison or a contest; an
advantage; means of influencing; as, in weights the
favorite had the pull. [Slang]
8. (Cricket) A kind of stroke by which a leg ball is sent to
the off side, or an off ball to the side.
The pull is not a legitimate stroke, but bad
cricket. --R. A.