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commission, charge, mission
n. a special assignment that is given to a person or group; "a confidential mission to London"; "his charge was deliver a message"
guardianship, tutelage, charge, care
n. attention and management implying responsibility for safety; "he is in the care of a bodyguard"
charge
n. an impetuous rush toward someone or something; "the wrestler's charge carried him past his adversary"; "the battle began with a cavalry charge"
explosive charge, bursting charge, burster, charge
n. a quantity of explosive to be set off at one time; "this cartridge has a powder charge of 50 grains"
armorial bearing, heraldic bearing, bearing, charge
n. heraldry consisting of a design or image depicted on a shield
direction, charge, commission
n. a formal statement of a command or injunction to do something; "the judge's charge to the jury"
billing, charge
n. request for payment of a debt; "they submitted their charges at the end of each month"
complaint, charge
n. (criminal law) a pleading describing some wrong or offense; "he was arrested on a charge of larceny"
cathexis, charge
n. (psychoanalysis) the libidinal energy invested in some idea or person or object; "Freud thought of cathexis as a psychic analog of an electrical charge"
charge
n. a person committed to your care; "the teacher led her charges across the street"
electric charge, charge
n. the quantity of unbalanced electricity in a body (either positive or negative) and construed as an excess or deficiency of electrons; "the battery needed a fresh charge"
charge
n. the price charged for some article or service; "the admission charge"
charge
n. financial liabilities (such as a tax); "the charges against the estate"
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charge
v. energize a battery by passing a current through it in the direction opposite to discharge; "I need to charge my car battery"
charge, blame
v. attribute responsibility to; "We blamed the accident on her"; "The tragedy was charged to her inexperience"
charge
v. instruct or command with authority; "The teacher charged the children to memorize the poem"
charge
v. make an accusatory claim; "The defense attorney charged that the jurors were biased"
file, lodge, charge
v. file a formal charge against; "The suspect was charged with murdering his wife"
bear down, charge
v. to make a rush at or sudden attack upon, as in battle; "he saw Jess charging at him with a pitchfork"
point, level, charge
v. direct into a position for use; "point a gun"; "He charged his weapon at me"
charge
v. cause formation of a net electrical charge in or on; "charge a conductor"
charge
v. set or ask for a certain price; "How much do you charge for lunch?"; "This fellow charges $100 for a massage"
charge
v. lie down on command, of hunting dogs
shoot down, buck, charge, tear, shoot
v. move quickly and violently; "The car tore down the street"; "He came charging into my office"
charge
v. pay with a credit card; pay with plastic money; postpone payment by recording a purchase as a debt; "Will you pay cash or charge the purchase?"
bill, charge
v. demand payment; "Will I get charged for this service?"; "We were billed for 4 nights in the hotel, although we stayed only 3 nights"
charge
v. enter a certain amount as a charge; "he charged me $15"
institutionalise, charge, send, institutionalize, commit
v. cause to be admitted; of persons to an institution; "After the second episode, she had to be committed"; "he was committed to prison"
charge, appoint
v. assign a duty, responsibility or obligation to; "He was appointed deputy manager"; "She was charged with supervising the creation of a concordance"
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duty
n. work that you are obliged to perform for moral or legal reasons; "the duties of the job"
control
n. the activity of managing or exerting control over something; "the control of the mob by the police was admirable"
conservation
n. (physics) the maintenance of a certain quantities unchanged during chemical reactions or physical transformations
charge
n. an impetuous rush toward someone or something; "the wrestler's charge carried him past his adversary"; "the battle began with a cavalry charge"
invasion
n. the act of invading; the act of an army that invades for conquest or plunder
offensive, offence, offense
n. the action of attacking an enemy
obligation, responsibility, duty
n. the social force that binds you to the courses of action demanded by that force; "we must instill a sense of duty in our children"; "every right implies a responsibility; every opportunity, an obligation; every possession, a duty"- John D.Rockefeller Jr
obligation, responsibility, duty
n. the social force that binds you to the courses of action demanded by that force; "we must instill a sense of duty in our children"; "every right implies a responsibility; every opportunity, an obligation; every possession, a duty"- John D.Rockefeller Jr
obligation, responsibility, duty
n. the social force that binds you to the courses of action demanded by that force; "we must instill a sense of duty in our children"; "every right implies a responsibility; every opportunity, an obligation; every possession, a duty"- John D.Rockefeller Jr
direction, management
n. the act of managing something; "he was given overall management of the program"; "is the direction of the economy a function of government?"
direction, management
n. the act of managing something; "he was given overall management of the program"; "is the direction of the economy a function of government?"
superintendence, oversight, supervising, supervision
n. management by overseeing the performance or operation of a person or group
chastisement, castigation
n. verbal punishment
chastisement, castigation
n. verbal punishment
aegis, protection, auspices
n. kindly endorsement and guidance; "the tournament was held under the auspices of the city council"
statute law, legislation
n. law enacted by a legislative body
measure, bill
n. a statute in draft before it becomes law; "they held a public hearing on the bill"
mandate
n. the commission that is given to a government and its policies through an electoral victory
unfavorable judgment, criticism
n. disapproval expressed by pointing out faults or shortcomings; "the senator received severe criticism from his opponent"
unfavorable judgment, criticism
n. disapproval expressed by pointing out faults or shortcomings; "the senator received severe criticism from his opponent"
proposal
n. something proposed (such as a plan or assumption)
word
n. a verbal command for action; "when I give the word, charge!"
direction, charge, commission
n. a formal statement of a command or injunction to do something; "the judge's charge to the jury"
billing, charge
n. request for payment of a debt; "they submitted their charges at the end of each month"
billing, charge
n. request for payment of a debt; "they submitted their charges at the end of each month"
demand
n. an urgent or peremptory request; "his demands for attention were unceasing"
complaint
n. an expression of grievance or resentment
complaint
n. an expression of grievance or resentment
protest
n. the act of making a strong public expression of disagreement and disapproval; "he shouted his protests at the umpire"; "a shower of protest was heard from the rear of the hall"
protest
n. the act of making a strong public expression of disagreement and disapproval; "he shouted his protests at the umpire"; "a shower of protest was heard from the rear of the hall"
scuttlebutt, comment, gossip
n. a report (often malicious) about the behavior of other people; "the divorce caused much gossip"
rumour, hearsay, rumor
n. gossip (usually a mixture of truth and untruth) passed around by word of mouth
denouncement, denunciation
n. a public act of denouncing
denouncement, denunciation
n. a public act of denouncing
accusal, accusation
n. a formal charge of wrongdoing brought against a person; the act of imputing blame or guilt
accusal, accusation
n. a formal charge of wrongdoing brought against a person; the act of imputing blame or guilt
complaint
n. (civil law) the first pleading of the plaintiff setting out the facts on which the claim for relief is based
imputation
n. a statement attributing something dishonest (especially a criminal offense); "he denied the imputation"
indictment
n. an accusation of wrongdoing; "the book is an indictment of modern philosophy"
innuendo, insinuation
n. an indirect (and usually malicious) implication
subject, national
n. a person who owes allegiance to that nation; "a monarch has a duty to his subjects"
ward
n. a person who is under the protection or in the custody of another
Dominion
n. one of the self-governing nations in the British Commonwealth
expense
n. money spent to perform work and usually reimbursed by an employer; "he kept a careful record of his expenses at the meeting"
salary, remuneration, earnings, pay, wage
n. something that remunerates; "wages were paid by check"; "he wasted his pay on drink"; "they saved a quarter of all their earnings"
compensation
n. (psychiatry) a defense mechanism that conceals your undesirable shortcomings by exaggerating desirable behaviors
reimbursement
n. compensation paid (to someone) for damages or losses or money already spent etc.; "he received reimbursement for his travel expenses"
emolument
n. compensation received by virtue of holding an office or having employment (usually in the form of wages or fees); "a clause in the U.S. constitution prevents sitting legislators from receiving emoluments from their own votes"
forfeiture, forfeit
n. a penalty for a fault or mistake that involves losing or giving up something; "the contract specified forfeits if the work was not completed on time"
amercement, mulct, fine
n. money extracted as a penalty
installment
n. a payment of part of a debt; usually paid at regular intervals
revenue enhancement, taxation, tax
n. charge against a citizen's person or property or activity for the support of government
tariff, duty
n. a government tax on imports or exports; "they signed a treaty to lower duties on trade between their countries"
fee
n. a fixed charge for a privilege or for professional services
toll
n. a fee levied for the use of roads or bridges (used for maintenance)
deferred payment, credit
n. arrangement for deferred payment for goods and services
excite, stimulate
v. act as a stimulant; "The book stimulated her imagination"; "This play stimulates"
vitalise, vitalize
v. make more lively or vigorous; "The treatment at the spa vitalized the old man"
invigorate, quicken
v. give life or energy to; "The cold water invigorated him"
smash
v. hit (a tennis ball) in a powerful overhead stroke
smash
v. hit (a tennis ball) in a powerful overhead stroke
pick out, select, take, choose
v. pick out, select, or choose from a number of alternatives; "Take any one of these cards"; "Choose a good husband for your daughter"; "She selected a pair of shoes from among the dozen the salesgirl had shown her"
say, enjoin, tell, order
v. give instructions to or direct somebody to do something with authority; "I said to him to go home"; "She ordered him to do the shopping"; "The mother told the child to get dressed"
direct
v. command with authority; "He directed the children to do their homework"
request
v. inquire for (information); "I requested information from the secretary"
petition
v. write a petition for something to somebody; request formally and in writing
demand
v. ask to be informed of; "I demand an explanation"
invoke, appeal
v. request earnestly (something from somebody); ask for aid or protection; "appeal to somebody for help"; "Invoke God in times of trouble"
pray, implore, beg
v. call upon in supplication; entreat; "I beg you to stop!"
bid
v. make a serious effort to attain something; "His campaign bid for the attention of the poor population"
importune, insist
v. beg persistently and urgently; "I importune you to help them"
solicit
v. make a solicitation or petition for something desired; "She is too shy to solicit"
bid, invite
v. ask someone in a friendly way to do something
demand
v. summon to court
summon
v. ask to come; "summon a lawyer"
surprise, storm
v. attack by storm; attack suddenly
lead
v. tend to or result in; "This remark lead to further arguments among the guests"
fly
v. be dispersed or disseminated; "Rumors and accusations are flying"
spirt, spurt, forge
v. move or act with a sudden increase in speed or energy
dart, fleet, flutter, flit
v. move along rapidly and lightly; skim or dart; "The hummingbird flitted among the branches"
wing, fly
v. travel through the air; be airborne; "Man cannot fly"
refer
v. use a name to designate; "Christians refer to the mother of Jesus as the Virgin Mary"
dive
v. swim under water; "the children enjoyed diving and looking for shells"
dive
v. swim under water; "the children enjoyed diving and looking for shells"
jump off, leap, jump
v. jump down from an elevated point; "the parachutist didn't want to jump"; "every year, hundreds of people jump off the Golden Gate bridge"; "the widow leapt into the funeral pyre"
bolt
v. move or jump suddenly; "She bolted from her seat"
position
v. cause to be in an appropriate place, state, or relation
shift, transfer
v. move around; "transfer the packet from his trouser pockets to a pocket in his jacket"
shoot down, buck, charge, tear, shoot
v. move quickly and violently; "The car tore down the street"; "He came charging into my office"
thrust, hurtle, hurl, lunge
v. make a thrusting forward movement
thrust, hurtle, hurl, lunge
v. make a thrusting forward movement
thrust, hurtle, hurl, lunge
v. make a thrusting forward movement
make off, go off, run off, absquatulate, decamp, bolt, abscond
v. run away; usually includes taking something or somebody along; "The thief made off with our silver"; "the accountant absconded with the cash from the safe"
take flight, fly, flee
v. run away quickly; "He threw down his gun and fled"
hurtle
v. move with or as if with a rushing sound; "The cars hurtled by"
portion, allot, assign
v. give out; "We were assigned new uniforms"
place, commit, put, invest
v. make an investment; "Put money into bonds"
sequester
v. requisition forcibly, as of enemy property; "the estate was sequestered"
mulct
v. impose a fine on; "he was fined for littering"
tax
v. make a charge against or accuse; "They taxed him failure to appear in court"
institutionalise, charge, send, institutionalize, commit
v. cause to be admitted; of persons to an institution; "After the second episode, she had to be committed"; "he was committed to prison"
reassign, transfer
v. transfer somebody to a different position or location of work
depute, delegate
v. transfer power to someone
commission
v. put into commission; equip for service; of ships
penalise, penalize, punish
v. impose a penalty on; inflict punishment on; "The students were penalized for showing up late for class"; "we had to punish the dog for soiling the floor again"
seek
v. inquire for; "seek directions from a local"
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shoot up
v. rise dramatically; "Prices shot up overnight"
set, put, place
v. estimate; "We put the time of arrival at 8 P.M."
charge up, commove, turn on, excite, charge, rouse, agitate
v. cause to be agitated, excited, or roused; "The speaker charged up the crowd with his inflammatory remarks"
step on it, belt along, bucket along, cannonball along, rush along, pelt along, race, speed, hie, hasten, hotfoot, rush
v. move fast; "He rushed down the hall to receive his guests"; "The cars raced down the street"
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assoil, exculpate, exonerate, discharge, clear, acquit
v. pronounce not guilty of criminal charges; "The suspect was cleared of the murder charges"
discharge
v. remove the charge from
pay cash
v. pay (for something) with cash
charge
Parts Of Speech
  • Nouns
    30
  • Verbs
    32
  • Adverbs
    0
  • Adjectives
    0
Relationships
  • Fuzzynyms
    217
  • Synonyms
    23
  • Antonyms
    8