exude

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ex·ude

 (ĭg-zo͞od′, ĭk-so͞od′)
v. ex·ud·ed, ex·ud·ing, ex·udes
v.intr.
To ooze forth.
v.tr.
1. To discharge or emit (a liquid or gas, for example) gradually.
2. To exhibit in abundance: a face that exuded self-satisfaction.

[Latin exsūdāre : ex-, ex- + sūdāre, to sweat; see sweid- in Indo-European roots.]

exude

(ɪɡˈzjuːd)
vb
1. (Biology) to release or be released through pores, incisions, etc, as sweat from the body or sap from trees
2. (tr) to make apparent by mood or behaviour: he exuded confidence.
[C16: from Latin exsūdāre, from sūdāre to sweat]

ex•ude

(ɪgˈzud, ɪkˈsud)

v. -ud•ed, -ud•ing. v.i.
1. to come out gradually in drops; ooze out.
v.t.
2. to emit through small openings.
3. to project abundantly; radiate: to exude cheerfulness.
[1565–75; < Latin ex(s)ūdāre to sweat out, exude =ex- ex-1 + sūdāre to sweat]

exude


Past participle: exuded
Gerund: exuding

Imperative
exude
exude
Present
I exude
you exude
he/she/it exudes
we exude
you exude
they exude
Preterite
I exuded
you exuded
he/she/it exuded
we exuded
you exuded
they exuded
Present Continuous
I am exuding
you are exuding
he/she/it is exuding
we are exuding
you are exuding
they are exuding
Present Perfect
I have exuded
you have exuded
he/she/it has exuded
we have exuded
you have exuded
they have exuded
Past Continuous
I was exuding
you were exuding
he/she/it was exuding
we were exuding
you were exuding
they were exuding
Past Perfect
I had exuded
you had exuded
he/she/it had exuded
we had exuded
you had exuded
they had exuded
Future
I will exude
you will exude
he/she/it will exude
we will exude
you will exude
they will exude
Future Perfect
I will have exuded
you will have exuded
he/she/it will have exuded
we will have exuded
you will have exuded
they will have exuded
Future Continuous
I will be exuding
you will be exuding
he/she/it will be exuding
we will be exuding
you will be exuding
they will be exuding
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been exuding
you have been exuding
he/she/it has been exuding
we have been exuding
you have been exuding
they have been exuding
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been exuding
you will have been exuding
he/she/it will have been exuding
we will have been exuding
you will have been exuding
they will have been exuding
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been exuding
you had been exuding
he/she/it had been exuding
we had been exuding
you had been exuding
they had been exuding
Conditional
I would exude
you would exude
he/she/it would exude
we would exude
you would exude
they would exude
Past Conditional
I would have exuded
you would have exuded
he/she/it would have exuded
we would have exuded
you would have exuded
they would have exuded
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.exude - release (a liquid) in drops or small quantities; "exude sweat through the pores"
distil, distill - give off (a liquid); "The doctor distilled a few drops of disinfectant onto the wound"
reek, fume - be wet with sweat or blood, as of one's face
transpire - give off (water) through the skin
extravasate - geology: cause molten material, such as lava, to pour forth
stream - exude profusely; "She was streaming with sweat"; "His nose streamed blood"
gum - exude or form gum; "these trees gum in the Spring"
secrete, release - generate and separate from cells or bodily fluids; "secrete digestive juices"; "release a hormone into the blood stream"
egest, excrete, eliminate, pass - eliminate from the body; "Pass a kidney stone"
froth - exude or expel foam; "the angry man was frothing at the mouth"
2.exude - make apparent by one's mood or behavior; "She exudes great confidence"
evince, express, show - give expression to; "She showed her disappointment"

exude

verb
1. radiate, show, display, exhibit, manifest, emanate She exudes an air of confidence.
2. emit, leak, discharge, ooze, emanate, issue, secrete, excrete Nearby was a factory which exuded a pungent smell.
3. seep, leak, sweat, bleed, weep, trickle, ooze, emanate, issue, filter through, well forth the fluid that exudes from the cane toad's back

exude

verb
To flow or leak out or emit something slowly:
Translations
يَنِزُّ، يُفْرِزُ
udsondreudstråle
kiizzad
gefa frá sér
izdalītizsvīst
sızmak

exude

[ɪgˈzjuːd]
A. VT
1. [+ liquid] → rezumar, exudar; [+ odour] → desprender
2. (fig) [+ optimism, confidence, enthusiasm] → rebosar; [+ sympathy, hostility] → rezumar
B. VIrezumar, exudar

exude

[ɪgˈzjuːd] vt
[+ quality, feeling] → respirer; [+ authority, confidence] → respirer
the charm he exudes → le charme qui émane de lui
[+ substance] → exsuder

exude

vi (liquid)austreten (from aus); (blood, pus etc)abgesondert werden (from von)
vt
liquidausscheiden; dampness, sapausscheiden, ausschwitzen; smellausströmen
(fig: = radiate) confidence, charismaausstrahlen; optimismverströmen; enthusiasmverbreiten; (pej) charmtriefen vor

exude

[ɪgˈzjuːd] vt & vitrasudare, stillare (fig) → emanare

exude

(igˈzjuːd) verb
to give off (eg sweat) or show (a quality etc) strongly.

ex·ude

vt. exudar, sudar, supurar a través de los tejidos.
References in classic literature ?
The nasty grasses upon which he lay exuded the effluvium of sweaty bodies, of decayed animal matter and of offal.
After a toilsome search, he found it at the foot of a sand-bluff, a little east of the Wind River Mountains; where it exuded in a small stream of the color and consistency of tar.
All that he said on this subject pained her, though he exuded tolerance from every pore; somehow the Emersons were different.
Cold sweat exuded from his every pore as La raised the cruel, sacrificial knife above him.
Lush-stalked plants, larger-leaved than the body of a man, exuded a sweaty moisture from all their surfaces.
I repeatedly fed them on raw meat; and I invariably observed, that every now and then the extremity of the tail was applied to the mouth, and a drop of fluid exuded on the meat, which was then in the act of being consumed.
They ran in gaily, and after a long wait in the drawing-room sat down to the rough-and-ready lunch, every dish in which concealed or exuded cream.
During her performing career, Jamison certainly exuded a goddess-like aura.
Bing were widely read, cultured, fastidious, and intelligent young lawyers who exuded a quiet confidence and favored a conservative appearance, according to Tom Shactman, the author of Skyscraper Dreams, The Great Real Estate Dynasties of New York.
Not only because they represent work that is palpably finer, but because they exuded confidence, wit and made cultural references that were far from local, without any trace of self-consciousness.