shocked


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shock 1

 (shŏk)
n.
1. A violent collision, impact, or explosion, or the force or movement resulting from this: The shock of the explosion blew out windows of every building on the street.
2.
a. Something that suddenly causes emotional distress: The news of his death was a shock to all of us.
b. A sudden feeling of distress: The shock of the news has not yet worn off.
3. A massive, acute physiological reaction usually to physical trauma, infection, or allergy, characterized by a marked loss of blood pressure, resulting in a diminished blood flow to body tissues and a rapid heart rate.
4. The sensation and muscular spasm caused by an electric current passing through the body or a body part.
5. A sudden economic disturbance, such as a rise in the price of a commodity.
6. A shock absorber.
v. shocked, shock·ing, shocks
v.tr.
1. To surprise and disturb greatly: We were shocked by his admission of wrongdoing.
2. To induce a state of physical shock in (an animal or person).
3.
a. To subject (an animal or person) to an electric shock.
b. To administer electric current to (a patient) to treat cardiac arrest or life-threatening arrhythmias.
c. To administer electroconvulsive therapy to (a patient).
v.intr. Archaic
To come into contact violently, as in battle; collide.

[French choc, from choquer, to collide with, from Old French chuquier, perhaps of Germanic origin.]

shock 2

 (shŏk)
n.
1. A number of sheaves of grain stacked upright in a field for drying.
2. A thick heavy mass: a shock of white hair.
tr.v. shocked, shock·ing, shocks
To gather (grain) into shocks.

[Middle English shok.]

shocked

(ʃɒkt)
adj
1. very upset; in a state of shock
2. surprised and scandalized
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.shocked - struck with fear, dread, or consternationshocked - struck with fear, dread, or consternation
afraid - filled with fear or apprehension; "afraid even to turn his head"; "suddenly looked afraid"; "afraid for his life"; "afraid of snakes"; "afraid to ask questions"
Translations
chocadachocado

shocked

[ʃɒkt] ADJ
1. (= horrified) → espantado; (= surprised) → estupefacto
I was shocked at the verdictel veredicto me dejó espantado
don't look so shocked!¡no pongas esa cara de sorpresa!
there was a shocked silencehubo un silencio de estupefacción
the jury listened to the tape in shocked silenceel jurado escuchaba la cinta enmudecido por el espanto
2. (= outraged, offended) → escandalizado
shocked listeners/viewers rang up in their thousandsmiles de oyentes/espectadores llamaron escandalizados

shocked

[ˈʃɒkt] adj
(= scandalized) → choqué(e)
He'll be shocked if you say that → Il va être choqué si tu dis ça., Tu vas le choquer si tu dis ça.
(= upset) → bouleversé(e)

shocked

adjerschüttert, bestürzt; (= indignant, outraged)schockiert, empört; (= amazed)geschockt (inf); to be shocked (Med) → unter Schock stehen, in einem Schockzustand sein; the patient is badly shockedder Patient hat einen schweren Schock (erlitten)
References in classic literature ?
And yet, let me add finally, never have I been so appalled and shocked by the world's cruelty as have I been appalled and shocked in the midst of happy, laughing, and applauding audiences when trained-animal turns were being performed on the stage.
I little dreamed that the time would come when the Oakland water-front, which had shocked me at first would be shocked and annoyed by the devilry of the things I did.
If he saw such a consequence with horror and disdain, how much more was he shocked with what regarded Mr Allworthy; to whom, as he had more than filial obligations, so had he for him more than filial piety
Fanny seemed to herself never to have been shocked before.
TOM KELLY yesterday made a withering response to criticism from Linda Jones, the former champion trainer, that she was baffled by his statement regarding being shocked by the low level of income enjoyed by even leading trainers.
In the fall we shocked corn by hand, a back-breaking, labor-intensive job.
1 : to strike with surprise, horror, or disgust <Their behavior shocked us.
Compared with patients who had never been shocked by their ICDs, patients who'd had any ICD shock had a quadrupled risk for death from any cause in an analysis of data from the 719-patient Multicenter Automatic Defibrillator Implantation Trial II (MADIT II).
A 1999 analysis of the Coronary Artery Bypass Graft Patch trial found no difference in quality of life after 6 months between 228 control patients without ICDs and 101 patients with ICDs who hadn't been shocked, but lower quality of life in 101 other patients with ICDs who had been shocked, compared with controls.
Once installed, buildings never have to worry about birds causing damage because they will eventually learn not to land on a particular building because they will get shocked.
Yet the "elevator effect," as Pendry calls it, is only one of several new tricks a shocked photonic crystal should perform.
Do not apply AED electrode; this patient can not be shocked