remove

I
(New American Roget's College Thesaurus)
v. depart, go away, move; displace, excise, shift, eliminate, take off, discharge, evict. See ejection, departure, deduction, extraction, transfer, transportation, displacement.
II
(Roget's IV) v.
1. [To move physically]
Syn. take away, cart away, clear away, carry away, tear away, brush away, transfer, transport, dislodge, uproot, displace, dislocate, evacuate, unload, discharge, lift up, doff, take off, shed, raise, shift, switch, lift, push, draw away, draw in, withdraw, separate, extract, detach, amputate, cut out, excavate, dig out, dip out, skim, tear out, pull out, take out, burn out, smoke out, rip out, take down, tear off, draw off, carry off, cart off, clear off, strike off, cut off, rub off, scrape off, take in, pull in.
2. [To eliminate]
Syn. get rid of, do away with, exclude; see eliminate 1 .
3. [To kill]
Syn. assassinate, murder, liquidate; see kill 1 .
4. [To dismiss]
Syn. discharge, displace, discard, expel; see dismiss 1 , 2 .
III
(Roget's 3 Superthesaurus) v.
1. take off eject, expel, extract, throw off, cut off, move, transfer, get rid of, oust, withdraw, uproot, disconnect, erase, expunge.
2. do away with kill, assassinate, take out, eliminate, execute, dismiss, depose, oust, discharge, unseat, unhorse, eject, fire, *can.
ANT.: 1. keep, maintain, retain. 2. hire, install
IV
(Roget's Thesaurus II) I verb 1. To move (something) from a position occupied: take, take away, take off, take out, withdraw. See MOVE. 2. To go or cause to go from one place to another: maneuver, move, shift, transfer. See MOVE. 3. To move along a particular course: fare, go, journey, pass, proceed, push on, travel, wend. Idiom: make one's way. See MOVE. 4. To change one's residence or place of business, for example: move, relocate, transfer. See MOVE. 5. To take from one's own person: doff, take off. See PUT ON. 6. To take or leave out: drop, eliminate, omit. See INCLUDE. 7. To destroy all traces of: abolish, annihilate, blot out, clear, eradicate, erase, exterminate, extinguish, extirpate, kill1, liquidate, obliterate, root1 (out or up), rub out, snuff out, stamp out, uproot, wipe out. Idioms: do away with, make an end of, put an end to. See HELP, MAKE. 8. To get rid of, especially by banishment or execution: eliminate, eradicate, liquidate, purge, wipe out. Idioms: do away with, put an end to. See HELP, KEEP. II noun Degree of separation, especially in time: distance. See NEAR.

English dictionary for students. 2013.

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  • remove — re·move /ri müv/ vb re·moved, re·mov·ing vt: to change the location, position, station, status, or residence of: as a: to have (an action) transferred from one court to another and esp. from a state court to a federal court see also separable… …   Law dictionary

  • remove — re‧move [rɪˈmuːv] verb [transitive] 1. to take something away: • We need to consider the trade implications before border controls are removed. remove something from somebody/​something • an injunction removing the vote from 80,000 shareholders • …   Financial and business terms

  • Remove — Re*move (r? m??v ), v. i. To change place in any manner, or to make a change in place; to move or go from one residence, position, or place to another. [1913 Webster] Till Birnam wood remove to Dunsinane, I can not taint with fear. Shak. [1913… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Remove — Re*move (r? m??v ), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Removed} ( m??vd ); p. pr. & vb. n. {Removing}.] [OF. removoir, remouvoir, L. removere, remotum; pref. re re + movere to move. See {Move}.] 1. To move away from the position occupied; to cause to change… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • remove — [ri mo͞ov′] vt. removed, removing [ME remouen < OFr remouvoir < L removere: see RE & MOVE] 1. to move (something) from where it is; lift, push, transfer, or carry away, or from one place to another 2. to take off [to remove one s coat] 3.… …   English World dictionary

  • Remove — Re*move , n. 1. The act of removing; a removal. [1913 Webster] This place should be at once both school and university, not needing a remove to any other house of scholarship. Milton. [1913 Webster] And drags at each remove a lengthening chain.… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • remove — ► VERB 1) take off or away from the position occupied. 2) abolish or get rid of. 3) dismiss from a post. 4) (be removed) be very different from. 5) (remove to) dated relocate to (another place). 6) ( …   English terms dictionary

  • remove — [v1] lift or move object; take off, away abolish, abstract, amputate, carry away, carry off, cart off, clear away, cut out, delete, depose, detach, dethrone, dig out, discard, discharge, dislodge, dismiss, displace, disturb, do away with, doff,… …   New thesaurus

  • Remove — or remover may refer to:* Removalist or household goods Mover * Hare Remover , 1945 Merrie Melodies cartoon * Needle remover * Pet eye remover, in photographic retouching * Polish remover * Staple removerSee also* Delete * Relocate * Removable… …   Wikipedia

  • remove — (v.) c.1300, from O.Fr. remouvoir, from L. removere move back or away, from re back, away + movere to move (see MOVE (Cf. move)). Related: Removed; removing. The noun is first recorded 1550s, act of removing; sense of space or interval by which… …   Etymology dictionary

  • remove — vb *move, shift, transfer Analogous words: convey, *carry, bear, transport, transmit: eradicate, extirpate, uproot (see EXTERMINATE) …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

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