winded


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wind·ed

 (wĭn′dĭd)
adj.
1. Having breath or respiratory power of a specified kind. Often used in combination: short-winded; broken-winded.
2. Out of breath: a winded runner.

winded

(ˈwɪndɪd)
adj
1. (Physiology) out of breath, as from strenuous exercise
2. (Physiology) (in combination) having breath or wind as specified: broken-winded; short-winded.

wind•ed

(ˈwɪn dɪd)

adj.
1. out of breath.
2. having wind or breath of a specified kind (usu. used in combination): short-winded.
[1400–50]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.winded - breathing laboriously or convulsively
breathless, dyspneal, dyspneic, dyspnoeal, dyspnoeic - not breathing or able to breathe except with difficulty; "breathless at thought of what I had done"; "breathless from running"; "followed the match with breathless interest"

winded

adjective out of breath, panting, puffed, breathless, gasping for breath, puffed out, out of puff, out of whack (informal) He fell to the ground and lay there, winded.
Translations

winded

adjatemlos, außer Atem

winded

adj (fam) sin aliento or aire
References in classic literature ?
Suddenly the jaguar, attracted either by some slight movement on the part of Ned or Tom, or perhaps by having winded them, turned his head quickly and gazed with cruel eyes straight at the spot where the two young men stood behind the bushes.
When I struck the head of the island I never waited to blow, though I was most winded, but I shoved right into the timber where my old camp used to be, and started a good fire there on a high and dry spot.
He had frisked into the sitting-room, and was now standing there: perfectly winded.
Once started, there was no chance of stopping, and before they were fairly in the bed of the ravine Rama winded Shere Khan and bellowed.
So saying he clapped a horn on his lips and winded three merry notes.
Again and again I tried to approach his den and come upon him unaware; but always he was too acute for me, and saw or winded me and got away.
Lord Lundie returned, very little winded, through a gap higher up the hedge.
I have killed one striped ape, and sure am I in my stomach that Shere Khan would have left his own mate for meat to the dhole if he had winded a pack across three ranges.
Then, like a battering-ram, one of the powerful hind legs caught me full in the chest and hurled me, half stunned and wholly winded, clear across the broad highway and into the underbrush of the jungle that fringes it.
Taking a handful of dry grass, I threw it into the air to see how the wind was; for if once they winded us I knew they would be off before we could get a shot.
Sometimes, ascending hills, when the winded horse breathed hard from his red nostrils, and heaved his flanks, the captain, left to more freedom of thought, reflected on the prodigious genius of Aramis, a genius of acumen and intrigue, a match to which the Fronde and the civil war had produced but twice.