the force used in pushing
"the push of the water on the walls of the tank"; "the thrust of the jet engines"
stab, thrust, knife thrust(noun)
a strong blow with a knife or other sharp pointed instrument
"one strong stab to the heart killed him"
drive, thrust, driving force(noun)
the act of applying force to propel something
"after reaching the desired velocity the drive is cut off"
"he enlivened his editorials with barbed thrusts at politicians"
jab, jabbing, poke, poking, thrust, thrusting(verb)
a sharp hand gesture (resembling a blow)
"he warned me with a jab with his finger"; "he made a thrusting motion with his fist"
jabbing, punch, stab, dig, drive, clout, garget, sack, driving force, carrier bag, knife thrust, slug, dawdler, lick, poke, paper bag, lagger, biff, pigeon berry, thrusting, jab, drone, trailer, laggard, scoke, push, poking
"He thrust his chin forward"
thrust, stuff, shove, squeeze(verb)
press or force
"Stuff money into an envelope"; "She thrust the letter into his hand"
extort, pressure, crush, scarf out, lug, rack, twinge, constrict, overindulge, binge, stuff, gouge, tweet, embrace, gormandize, shove, gormandise, throw, glut, compress, engorge, gourmandize, pig out, ingurgitate, coerce, block, overeat, contract, hale, press, lunge, jostle, hurtle, squeeze, squash, twitch, bosom, pinch, wring, push up, mash, englut, wedge, hurl, hug, force, choke up, pierce, squelch, compact, farce, overgorge, satiate, gorge
lunge, hurl, hurtle, thrust(verb)
make a thrusting forward movement
impose urgently, importunately, or inexorably
"She forced her diet fads on him"
penetrate or cut through with a sharp instrument
force (molten rock) into pre-existing rock
thrust, push up(verb)
"The front of the trains that had collided head-on thrust up into the air"
place or put with great energy
"She threw the blanket around the child"; "thrust the money in the hands of the beggar"
fuddle, confound, fox, confuse, bedevil, cast off, stuff, have, push up, shove, make, switch, throw, cast, flip, give, bemuse, lunge, befuddle, hurtle, squeeze, shake off, throw off, throw away, contrive, drop, bewilder, hurl, discombobulate, force, pierce, project, hold, shed
To make advance with force.
We thrust at the enemy with our forces.
To force something upon someone.
I asked her not to thrust the responsibility on me.
To push out or extend rapidly or powerfully.
He thrust his arm into the icy stream and grabbed a wriggling fish, astounding the observers.
The primary effort; the goal.
Ostensibly, the class was about public health in general, but the main thrust was really sex education.
English Synonyms and Antonyms
To drive is to move an object with some force or violence before or away from oneself; it is the direct reverse of draw, lead, etc. A man leads a horse by the halter, drives him with whip and rein. One may be driven to a thing or from it; hence, drive is a synonym equally for compel or for repel or repulse. Repulse is stronger and more conclusive than repel; one may be repelled by the very aspect of the person whose favor he seeks, but is not repulsed except by the direct refusal or ignoring of his suit. A certain conventional modern usage, especially in England, requires us to say that we drive in a carriage, ride upon a horse; tho in Scripture we read of riding in a chariot (2 Kings ix, 16; Jer. xvii, 25, etc.); good examples of the same usage may be found abundantly in the older English. The propriety of a person's saying that he is going to drive when he is simply to be conveyed in a carriage, where some one else, as the coachman, does all the driving, is exceedingly questionable. Many good authorities prefer to use ride in the older and broader sense as signifying to be supported and borne along by any means of conveyance. Compare BANISH; COMPEL; INFLUENCE.
See synonyms for DRAW.
Drive to market; to despair; drive into exile; from one's presence; out of the city; drive by, with, or under the lash; drive by or past beautiful estates; along the beach; beside the river; through the park; across the field; around the square; to the door; into the barn; out of the sunshine.
Complete Dictionary of Synonyms and Antonyms
Dictionary of English Synonymes
Synonyms, Antonyms & Associated Words
Words popularity by usage frequency
How to use thrust in a sentence?
I felt very isolated with my identity virtually my entire life, that nobody really got it and that I really didn't have the personal agency to express it, i kind of imagined that maybe at some point (I'd have to) own it publicly and discuss this kind of complexity. (But) I wasn't expecting it to be thrust upon me right now.
I don’t believe in science, i know about aerodynamics and fluid dynamics and how things move through the air, about the certain size of rocket nozzles, and thrust. But that’s not science, that’s just a formula. There’s no difference between science and science fiction.
If a person works like he does not need money , then there are many wicked people in the private corporation who will not only thrust their share of work onto him but also take his credit to rise through money power and rank in the position under the full knowledge of the owner of the organization.
After the thrust at the start of the attack, the progress has become very slow.
In designing Supergirl, I wanted to embrace the past but more importantly, thrust her into the street-style action hero of today.
Translations for thrust
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- schieben, stoßenGerman
- énfasis, envión, forzar, empuje, asestar, estocada, impulso, propulsarSpanish
- sysätä, työntää, iskeäFinnish
- estocade, poussée, propulserFrench
- buail, stob, sparradhScottish Gaelic
- stoccata, spintaItalian
- 刺す, 押す, 突く, 突きJapanese
- រុញច្រាន, ដំណើរហក់Khmer
- pūmuka, torohakiMāori
- vooruitstuwen, steekDutch
- estender, impulso, ímpeto, ataque, estocada, ênfase, empurrar, esticarPortuguese
- împinge, împunge, bușiRomanian
- наступать, толкнуть, удар, тяга, пихнуть, толкать, выпад, навязывать, пихать, уколRussian
- mål, syfteSwedish
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