move out


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move out

vb
(adverb) to vacate a residence, place of business, etc, or help (someone) to do this
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.move out - cause to leave; "The teacher took the children out of the classroom"
clear - remove (people) from a building; "clear the patrons from the theater after the bomb threat"
call in - take a player out of a game in order to exchange for another player
estrange - remove from customary environment or associations; "years of boarding school estranged the child from her home"
2.move out - move out of one's old house or office
move - change residence, affiliation, or place of employment; "We moved from Idaho to Nebraska"; "The basketball player moved from one team to another"
clear out - move out and leave nothing behind
move in - move into a new house or office
Translations
يُخْلي المَنْزِل
odstěhovat se
flytte ud
kiköltözik
flytja út
odsťahovať sa
çıkmakevden taşınıp ayrılmak

move

(muːv) verb
1. to (cause to) change position or go from one place to another. He moved his arm; Don't move!; Please move your car.
2. to change houses. We're moving on Saturday.
3. to affect the feelings or emotions of. I was deeply moved by the film.
noun
1. (in board games) an act of moving a piece. You can win this game in three moves.
2. an act of changing homes. How did your move go?
ˈmovable, ˈmoveable adjective
ˈmovement noun
1. (an act of) changing position or going from one point to another. The animal turned sideways with a swift movement.
2. activity. In this play there is a lot of discussion but not much movement.
3. the art of moving gracefully or expressively. She teaches movement and drama.
4. an organization or association. the Scout movement.
5. the moving parts of a watch, clock etc.
6. a section of a large-scale piece of music. the third movement of Beethoven's Fifth Symphony.
7. a general tendency towards a habit, point of view etc. There's a movement towards simple designs in clothing these days.
movie (-vi) noun
(especially American).
1. a cinema film. a horror movie.
2. (in plural. with the) the cinema and films in general: to go to the movies.
ˈmoving adjective
having an effect on the emotions etc. a very moving speech.
ˈmovingly adverb
get a move on
to hurry or move quickly. Get a move on, or you'll be late!
make a move
1. to move at all. If you make a move, I'll shoot you!
2. (with for or towards) to move (in the direction of). He made a move for the door.
move along
to keep moving, not staying in one place. The police told the crowd to move along.
move heaven and earth
to do everything that one possibly can.
move house
to change one's home or place of residence. They're moving house next week.
move in
to go into and occupy a house etc. We can move in on Saturday.
move off
(of vehicles etc) to begin moving away. The bus moved off just as I got to the bus stop.
move out
to leave, cease to live in, a house etc. She has to move out before the new owners arrive.
move up
to move in any given direction so as to make more space. Move up and let me sit down, please.
on the move
1. moving from place to place. With his kind of job, he's always on the move.
2. advancing. The frontiers of scientific knowledge are always on the move.
References in classic literature ?
To be sure, in cold weather you may carry your house aloft with you, in the shape of a watch-coat; but properly speaking the thickest watch-coat is no more of a house than the unclad body; for as the soul is glued inside of its fleshly tabernacle, and cannot freely move about in it, nor even move out of it, without running great risk of perishing (like an ignorant pilgrim crossing the snowy Alps in winter); so a watch-coat is not so much of a house as it is a mere envelope, or additional skin encasing you.
apartment renters are increasingly choosing to stay put rather than move up to new apartments, move down to cheaper units or move out to buy homes.
It helps with early planning--and parents are usually involved in supplying students during the year and helping them move out in May.
Another factor that led some to move out was uncertainty about the future of housing cooperatives generally and about the future of Harbourside specifically.
If you do not have leases, you can distribute the starting occupancy in a similar manner to reflect when people normally move out.
apartment renters are increasingly choosing to stay put rather than move up to new apartments, move to less-expensive units or move out to buy homes, according to MPF Research, a division of RealPage.
Brokerage firms meet with start-up companies to establish short- and ling-term space needs, so companies are well informed before making the move out of the incubator.