come round

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Related to come round: come around

come round


come around

vb (intr, adverb)
1. to be restored to life or consciousness
2. to change or modify one's mind or opinion
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.come round - change one's position or opinion; "He came around to our point of view"
change - undergo a change; become different in essence; losing one's or its original nature; "She changed completely as she grew older"; "The weather changed last night"
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
يَزوريَسْتَعيدُ الوَعْييَسْتَفِيقُ
nabýt vědomípřijít k soběstavit sevzpamatovat sezajít k
kom forbikomme til sig selvvågne op
tulla tajuihinsa
osvijestiti se
benéz vhova
koma viî/í heimsóknkomast til meîvitundar
의식을 회복하다
komma över
tỉnh lại

w>come (a)round

the road was blocked and we had to come round by the farmdie Straße war blockiert, so dass or sodass wir einen Umweg über den Bauernhof machen mussten
(= call round)vorbeikommen or -schauen
(= recur) your birthday will soon come round againdu hast ja bald wieder Geburtstag; Christmas has come round againnun ist wieder Weihnachten
(= change one’s opinions)es sich (dat)anders überlegen; eventually he came round to our way of thinkingschließlich machte er sich (dat)unsere Denkungsart zu Eigen
(= regain consciousness)wieder zu sich (dat)kommen
to come round to doing something (= get round)dazu kommen, etw zu tun
(= throw off bad mood)wieder vernünftig werden (inf)
(Naut, boat) → wenden
Collins German Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged 7th Edition 2005. © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1980 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1997, 1999, 2004, 2005, 2007


(kam) past tense came (keim) past participle come verb
1. to move etc towards the person speaking or writing, or towards the place being referred to by him. Come here!; Are you coming to the dance?; John has come to see me; Have any letters come for me?
2. to become near or close to something in time or space. Christmas is coming soon.
3. to happen or be situated. The letter `d' comes between `c' and è' in the alphabet.
4. (often with to) to happen (by accident). How did you come to break your leg?
5. to arrive at (a certain state etc). What are things coming to? We have come to an agreement.
6. (with to) (of numbers, prices etc) to amount (to). The total comes to 51.
expressing disapproval, drawing attention etc. Come, come! That was very rude of you!
ˈcomer noun
late-comers will not be admitted; We welcome all comers.
ˈcoming noun
the comings and goings of the people in the street.
ˈcomeback noun
a return (especially to show business). The actress made a comeback years after retiring.
ˈcomedown noun
a fall in dignity etc. The smaller car was a bit of a comedown after the Rolls Royce.
come about
to happen. How did that come about?
come across
to meet or find by chance. He came across some old friends.
come along
1. to come with or accompany the person speaking etc. Come along with me!
2. to progress. How are things coming along?
come by
to get. How did you come by that black eye?
come down
to decrease; to become less. Tea has come down in price.
come into one's own
to have the opportunity of showing what one can do etc. He has at last come into his own as a pop-singer.
come off
1. to fall off. Her shoe came off.
2. to turn out (well); to succeed. The gamble didn't come off.
come on
1. to appear on stage or the screen. They waited for the comedian to come on.
2. hurry up!. Come on – we'll be late for the party!
3. don't be ridiculous!. Come on, you don't really expect me to believe that!
come out
1. to become known. The truth finally came out.
2. to be published. This newspaper comes out once a week.
3. to strike. The men have come out (on strike).
4. (of a photograph) to be developed. This photograph has come out very well.
5. to be removed. This dirty mark won't come out.
come round
1. (also come around) to visit. Come round and see us soon.
2. to regain consciousness. After receiving anesthesia, don't expect to come round for at least twenty minutes.
come to
to regain consciousness. When will he come to after the operation?
come to light
to be discovered. The theft only came to light when the owners returned from holiday.
come upon
to meet, find or discover by chance. She came upon a solution to the problem.
come up with
to think of; to produce. He's come up with a great idea.
come what may
whatever happens. I'll give you my support, come what may!
to come
(in the) future. in the days to come.
Kernerman English Multilingual Dictionary © 2006-2013 K Dictionaries Ltd.

come round

يَسْتَفِيقُ nabýt vědomí vågne op zu sich kommen συνέρχομαι volver en sí tulla tajuihinsa reprendre connaissance osvijestiti se rinvenire 意識を回復する 의식을 회복하다 bijkomen komme til seg selv zajść despertar приходить в себя komma över ฟื้นขึ้นมา kendine gelmek tỉnh lại 苏醒过来
Multilingual Translator © HarperCollins Publishers 2009
References in classic literature ?
"I had confident expectations that things would come round and be all square," says Mr.
DESPERATE: David talks to Nick as he starts to come round
His family and friends are here but there is not a lot they can do, and they are just waiting for him to come round.