boot


boot
01. You'd better put some [boots] on; it's wet outside.
02. We bought Sophie some nice warm [boots] to wear during the winter.
03. I [booted] the ball as hard as I could, and it went right over the fence.
04. The young boy is in hospital after being [booted] in the head during a fight in the schoolyard.
05. The neighbor's dog came into our kitchen and tried to take some food off the table, so I gave it a [boot], and it ran out the door.
06. If you continue to miss classes, you could be [booted] out of the program.
07. The little boy gave the pop can a good [boot] and watched it fly across the road.
08. There's a spare tyre in the [boot] if you need it.
09. We put all the luggage in the [boot].
10. The computer froze, so I had to [reboot] it.
11. Those [boots] aren't waterproof, so your feet might get wet when you get out of the boat.
12. He sat on a chair in the kitchen, and slowly took off his mud covered [boots].
13. The girl was wearing a short skirt and knee high leather [boots].
14. A Yiddish proverb notes that a very poor man has a dry throat and wet [boots].
15. In his famous novel 1984, George Orwell wrote, "If you want to imagine the future, imagine a [boot] stamping on a human face forever."
16. The marks left by Neil Armstrong's [boots] when he walked on the moon will remain in the dust there for thousands of years.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.

Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Boot — (et) …   Kölsch Dialekt Lexikon

  • boot — boot·er; boot·ery; boot·heel; boot; boot·hose; boot·leg·ger; boot·less; boot·lick·er; boot·man; free·boot; free·boot·er; gum·boot·ed; boot·lick; boot·strap; boot·a·ble; boot·less·ly; boot·less·ness; fire·boot; …   English syllables

  • Boot — Ein Boot ist ein Fahrzeug, das nach dem Archimedischen Prinzip auf dem Wasser, oder als U Boot exakt ausbalanciert, ebenfalls nach dem Archimedischen Prinzip, in einer von der Besatzung exakt definierbaren Tiefe im Wasser schwimmt.… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Boot — Boot, kleine Fahrzeuge mit geringem Tiefgang für den Kleinverkehr, unter sich in Größe, Form und Bauart sehr verschieden; sie werden durch Riemen (Ruder), häufig auch durch Segel und Dampfkraft, durch Petroleummotoren oder elektrisch bewegt… …   Meyers Großes Konversations-Lexikon

  • boot — n [obsolete or dialect boot compensation, from Old English bōt advantage, compensation]: additional money or property received to make up the difference in an exchange of business or investment property that is of like kind but unequal in value ◇ …   Law dictionary

  • boot — Ⅰ. boot [1] ► NOUN 1) a sturdy item of footwear covering the foot and ankle, and sometimes the lower leg. 2) informal a hard kick. 3) Brit. a space at the back of a car for carrying luggage. ► VERB 1) kick hard. 2) …   English terms dictionary

  • Boot — (b[=oo]t), n. [OE. bot, bote, advantage, amends, cure, AS. b[=o]t; akin to Icel. b[=o]t, Sw. bot, Dan. bod, Goth. b[=o]ta, D. boete, G. busse; prop., a making good or better, from the root of E. better, adj. [root]255.] 1. Remedy; relief; amends; …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Boot-CD — Boot CD,   eine CD, mit deren Hilfe ein Computer in Betrieb genommen werden kann (Booten), ohne auf Daten der Festplatte zugreifen zu müssen. Auf ihr sind die wichtigsten Teile eines Betriebssystems gespeichert, die dann vom Boot Sektor dieser CD …   Universal-Lexikon

  • boot — [buːt] also boot up verb COMPUTING 1. [intransitive] if a computer boots, it starts working and is ready to use: • The machine takes a long time to boot up. 2. [transitive] to make a computer ready to be used by getting all the programs it nee …   Financial and business terms

  • Boot — Boot, n. [OE. bote, OF. bote, F. botte, LL. botta; of uncertain origin.] 1. A covering for the foot and lower part of the leg, ordinarily made of leather. [1913 Webster] 2. An instrument of torture for the leg, formerly used to extort confessions …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Boot — Boot: Das im 16. Jh. aus der niederd. Seemannssprache übernommene Wort geht zurück auf mnd. bōt, das – wie auch niederl. boot – aus mengl. bot entlehnt ist (vgl. engl. boat). Voraus liegt aengl. bāt »Boot, Schiff«, dem die gleichbedeutenden… …   Das Herkunftswörterbuch