ejection

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e·jec·tion

 (ĭ-jĕk′shən)
n.
1. The act of ejecting or the condition of being ejected.
2. Ejected matter.

ejection

1. Escape from an aircraft by means of an independently propelled seat or capsule.
2. In air armament, the process of forcefully separating an aircraft store from an aircraft to achieve satisfactory separation.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.ejection - the act of expelling or projecting or ejectingejection - the act of expelling or projecting or ejecting
actuation, propulsion - the act of propelling
belch, burp, burping, eructation, belching - a reflex that expels gas noisily from the stomach through the mouth
belching - the forceful expulsion of something from inside; "the belching of smoke from factory chimneys"
coughing up - the act of expelling (food or phlegm) by coughing
spitting, expectoration, spit - the act of spitting (forcefully expelling saliva)
disgorgement, emesis, puking, vomiting, regurgitation, vomit - the reflex act of ejecting the contents of the stomach through the mouth
2.ejection - the act of forcing out someone or somethingejection - the act of forcing out someone or something; "the ejection of troublemakers by the police"; "the child's expulsion from school"
defenestration - the act of throwing someone or something out of a window
banishment, proscription - rejection by means of an act of banishing or proscribing someone
deportation - the expulsion from a country of an undesirable alien
ostracism - the act of excluding someone from society by general consent
barring, blackball - the act of excluding someone by a negative vote or veto
ousting, ouster - the act of ejecting someone or forcing them out

ejection

noun
1. expulsion, removal, ouster (Law), deportation, eviction, banishment, exile the ejection of hecklers at the meeting
2. dismissal, sacking (informal), firing (informal), removal, discharge, the boot (slang), expulsion, the sack (informal), dislodgement These actions led to his ejection from office.
3. emission, throwing out, expulsion, spouting, casting out, disgorgement the ejection of an electron by an atomic nucleus

ejection

noun
The act of ejecting or the state of being ejected:
Slang: boot, bounce.
Translations
طَرْد ، قَذْف
bortvisningudsmidning
katapultálás
brottrekstur; òaî sem òeytist út
vyhodenie
atılmafırlama

ejection

[ɪˈdʒekʃən] Nexpulsión f; [of tenant] → desahucio m; [of pilot] → eyección f

ejection

[ɪˈdʒɛkʃən] n (= expulsion) [people] → expulsion fejector seat [ɪˈdʒɛktər] nsiège m éjectable

ejection

nHinauswurf m; (of cartridge)Auswerfen nt; (Tech) → Ausstoß m; ejection is the pilot’s last resortBetätigung des Schleudersitzes ist die letzte Rettung für den Piloten

ejection

[ɪˈdʒɛkʃn] n (gen) → espulsione f; (of bomb) → sganciamento, lancio

eject

(iˈdʒekt) verb
1. to throw out with force; to force to leave. They were ejected from their house for not paying the rent.
2. to leave an aircraft in an emergency by causing one's seat to be ejected. The pilot had to eject when his plane caught fire.
eˈjection (-ʃən) noun

e·jec·tion

n. eyección, acto de expulsar con fuerza;
___ murmursoplo de ___;
___ soundruido de ___.
References in periodicals archive ?
Effects of vacuum level and pulsation rate on milk ejection and milk flow traits in Tunisian dairy camels.
Breast pumps assist in triggering the milk ejection response from lactating mothers by creating a seal around the nipple and applying and releasing pressure.
The hormone oxytocin plays an important role far beyond stimulation of uterine contractions during birth and milk ejection during breastfeeding.
Syntocinon nasal spray was approved in the United States in 1960 to assist initial postpartum milk ejection, but was withdrawn by Novartis in 1997 for commercial reasons.