slog


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slog

 (slŏg)
v. slogged, slog·ging, slogs
v.intr.
1. To walk or progress with a slow heavy pace; plod: slog across the swamp; slogged through both volumes.
2. To work diligently for long hours: slogged away at Latin.
v.tr.
1. To make (one's way) with a slow heavy pace against resistance.
2. To strike with heavy blows.
n.
1. A long exhausting march or hike: a slog through miles of jungle.
2. A long session of hard work: an 18-hour slog in the hay fields.

[Perhaps alteration of slug.]

slog′ger n.

slog

(slɒɡ)
vb, slogs, slogging or slogged
1. to hit with heavy blows, as in boxing
2. (intr) to work hard; toil
3. (intr; foll by down, up, along, etc) to move with difficulty; plod
4. (Cricket) cricket to score freely by taking large swipes at the ball
n
5. a tiring hike or walk
6. long exhausting work
7. a heavy blow or swipe
[C19: of unknown origin]
ˈslogger n

slog

(slɒg)

v. slogged, slog•ging.
n. v.t.
1. to hit hard, as in boxing; slug.
2. to drive with blows.
v.i.
3. to deal heavy blows.
4. to walk or plod heavily.
5. to toil.
n.
6. a long, tiring walk or march.
7. long, laborious work.
[1850–55; akin to slug2]
slog′ger, n.

slog


Past participle: slogged
Gerund: slogging

Imperative
slog
slog
Present
I slog
you slog
he/she/it slogs
we slog
you slog
they slog
Preterite
I slogged
you slogged
he/she/it slogged
we slogged
you slogged
they slogged
Present Continuous
I am slogging
you are slogging
he/she/it is slogging
we are slogging
you are slogging
they are slogging
Present Perfect
I have slogged
you have slogged
he/she/it has slogged
we have slogged
you have slogged
they have slogged
Past Continuous
I was slogging
you were slogging
he/she/it was slogging
we were slogging
you were slogging
they were slogging
Past Perfect
I had slogged
you had slogged
he/she/it had slogged
we had slogged
you had slogged
they had slogged
Future
I will slog
you will slog
he/she/it will slog
we will slog
you will slog
they will slog
Future Perfect
I will have slogged
you will have slogged
he/she/it will have slogged
we will have slogged
you will have slogged
they will have slogged
Future Continuous
I will be slogging
you will be slogging
he/she/it will be slogging
we will be slogging
you will be slogging
they will be slogging
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been slogging
you have been slogging
he/she/it has been slogging
we have been slogging
you have been slogging
they have been slogging
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been slogging
you will have been slogging
he/she/it will have been slogging
we will have been slogging
you will have been slogging
they will have been slogging
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been slogging
you had been slogging
he/she/it had been slogging
we had been slogging
you had been slogging
they had been slogging
Conditional
I would slog
you would slog
he/she/it would slog
we would slog
you would slog
they would slog
Past Conditional
I would have slogged
you would have slogged
he/she/it would have slogged
we would have slogged
you would have slogged
they would have slogged
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.slog - work doggedly or persistently; "She keeps plugging away at her dissertation"
work - exert oneself by doing mental or physical work for a purpose or out of necessity; "I will work hard to improve my grades"; "she worked hard for better living conditions for the poor"
2.slog - walk heavily and firmly, as when weary, or through mudslog - walk heavily and firmly, as when weary, or through mud; "Mules plodded in a circle around a grindstone"
walk - use one's feet to advance; advance by steps; "Walk, don't run!"; "We walked instead of driving"; "She walks with a slight limp"; "The patient cannot walk yet"; "Walk over to the cabinet"
squish, slop, slosh, splash, splosh, squelch - walk through mud or mire; "We had to splosh across the wet meadow"
3.slog - strike heavily, especially with the fist or a bat; "He slugged me so hard that I passed out"
hit - deal a blow to, either with the hand or with an instrument; "He hit her hard in the face"

slog

verb
1. work, labour, toil, slave, plod, persevere, plough through, sweat blood (informal), apply yourself to, work your fingers to the bone, peg away at, keep your nose to the grindstone While slogging at your work, have you neglected your marriage?
2. trudge, tramp, plod, trek, hike, traipse (informal), yomp, walk heavily, footslog The men had to slog up a muddy incline.
noun
1. work, labour, toil, industry, grind (informal), effort, struggle, pains, sweat (informal), painstaking, exertion, donkey-work, blood, sweat, and tears (informal) There is little to show for two years of hard slog.
2. trudge, tramp, trek, hike, traipse (informal), yomp, footslog a slog through heather and bracken

slog

verb
1. To walk heavily, slowly, and with difficulty:
2. To do tedious, laborious, and sometimes menial work:
Informal: grind.
3. To deliver a powerful blow to suddenly and sharply:
Informal: biff, bop, clip, wallop.
Slang: belt, conk, paste.
Idioms: let someone have it, sock it to someone.
Translations
ضَربَةٌ عَنيفَهعَمَل شاقيَشُقُّ طريقَه بِصُعوبَهيَضْرُب كيفما أتىيَعْمَلُ بِصُعوبَه
dřinadřít semlátitpachtit setvrdý úder
aseslagslid
alig vonszolja magáterõsen ütmeló
hamasthöggöslapúlslá
kabarotisplūkimasisplūktisstiprus smūgisvožti
belziensbelztiebelztrāptiessmagi kāpt
pachtiť satvrdý úder
sert darbesıkı çalışmasıkı çalışmakvurmakzorlukla ilerlemek

slog

[slɒg]
A. N it was a slogme costó trabajo
it's a hard slog to the topcuesta trabajo llegar a la cumbre
B. VI
1. (= work) → afanarse, sudar tinta
to slog away at sthafanarse por hacer algo
2. (= walk etc) → caminar trabajosamente, avanzar trabajosamente
we slogged on for eight kilometresseguimos la marcha otros ocho kilómetros más
C. VT [+ ball, opponent] → golpear
slog out VT + ADV to slog it out (fighting) → luchar hasta el fin, seguir luchando; (arguing) → discutir sin ceder terreno; (working) → aguantarlo todo, no cejar

slog

[ˈslɒg]
n
(= hard work)
We've had two years of hard slog → On a travaillé dur pendant deux ans.
I eventually got financial backing, but it was a slog → J'ai fini par obtenir un financement, mais ç'a été dur.
(= tiring journey)
It was a long hard slog up the hill → L'ascension de la colline a été longue et difficile.
vi
(= work very hard) → travailler très dur
to slog away at sth → trimer sur qch
to slog it out (= slug it out) → en découdre
to slog it out for sth → se disputer qch

slog

(inf)
n
(= effort)Schinderei f, → Plackerei f (inf); it’s a long slog to the top of the hilles ist eine ganz schöne Schinderei or Plackerei (inf), → bis man oben ist
(= stroke)wuchtiger Schlag; to take a slog at somebody/somethingauf jdn/etw (ein-)dreschen
vt balldreschen (inf); opponenthart schlagen or treffen
vi
to slog at something (= hit)auf etw (acc)(ein)dreschen (inf); (= work)an etw (dat)schuften (inf); to slog away (at something)sich (mit etw) abrackern
(= walk) to slog on/alongsich weiter-/dahinschleppen

slog

[slɒg]
1. nfaticata
it's a hard slog to the top → è una faticaccia arrivare in cima
2. vi
a. (work) → faticare, sgobbare
to slog away at sth → sgobbare su qc
b. (walk) to slog alongavanzare a fatica
we slogged on for 8 kilometres → ci trascinammo per 8 chilometri
3. vt (ball, opponent) → colpire con forza

slog

(slog) past tense, past participle slogged verb
1. to hit hard (usually without aiming carefully). She slogged him with her handbag.
2. to make one's way with difficulty. We slogged on up the hill.
3. to work very hard. She has been slogging all week at the shop.
noun
1. (a period of) hard work. months of hard slog.
2. a hard blow. He gave the ball a slog.
References in periodicals archive ?
The pre-season has been a slog, but an enjoyable slog and I can't wait to get started.
The Tigers' captain said: "It is going to be a slog in the Championship.
JOEL LYNCH says Huddersfield Town must come out "all guns blazing" at Sheffield Wednesday if they are to avoid a slog between now and the end of the season.
Any time you come to Rome that's exactly what you're expecting - a slog.
Richard Levi edged the rst ball of the innings from Chris Wright then David Willey skied a slog at Rikki Clarke.
Richard Levi edged the first ball of the innings from Chris Wright, then David Willey skied a slog at Rikki Clarke.
He's an attacking top-order batsman with quite a successful stint as the skipper for the Kiwis, and it is a treat to watch his slog sweep.
Italian-made and set in Palermo, Salvo is shot with style and confidence but it is so slow-moving and has so little dialogue that it becomes a bit of a hard slog.
Dr John Philpott, of consultancy The Jobs Economist, said: "We correctly forecast 2013 would be a year of hard slog, with longer hours for no extra real reward.
NICKY HENDERSON yesterday regained a formidable support act to Saturday's Hennessy Gold Cup favourite Bobs Worth when announcing a rethink on talented chaser Roberto Goldback despite concerns over a "three-and-a-quartermile slog in soft ground".
Spinner Mohammad Hafeez bowled Warner for five, attempting a wild slog, and Wade also went for a slog-sweep and skied a catch off the bowling of spinner Shahid Afridi for 10.
It is told through the eyes of Davie whose best friend, Slog, has to cope with the death of his father--and not just any old death.