Out definitions

out
External.
adjective
428
7
Beyond regular limits.
adjective
424
6
In disagreement; at variance.
adjective
421
10
That is not successful or in power.
adjective
418
2
Deliberating in order to reach a verdict.

The jury is still out.

adjective
415
9
Having suffered a financial loss.

Out fifty dollars.

adjective
412
1
No longer popular, fashionable, etc.; outmoded.
adjective
409
9
Publicly identified as being homosexual.
adjective
406
4
Failing or having failed to get on base.
adjective
403
4
Outlying; remote.
adjective
400
11
Going or directed outward.

An out flight.

adjective
397
10
Away from work, school, etc.

Out because of sickness.

adjective
394
7
Bared because of torn clothing, etc.

Out at the elbow.

adjective
391
3
Deviating from what is accurate or right.

Out in one's estimates.

adjective
388
6
Not to be considered; not possible.
adjective
385
4
Trying or determined.

He's out to humiliate me.

adjective
382
9
Into or in the open air.

Come out and play.

adverb
379
7
Away from the interior, center, or midst [spread out, reach out, branch out]
adverb
376
3
From one state, as of composure, harmony, or agreement, into another, as of annoyance, discord, or disagreement.

To feel put out; friends may fall out.

adverb
373
11
Into or in disuse, discard, or obsolescence.

Long skirts went out.

adverb
370
10
From a number, group, or stock.

Pick out.

adverb
367
2
Into or in unconsciousness.

To pass out.

adverb
364
9
In a manner that results in an out.

To fly out.

adverb
361
3
Into or in existence or activity.

Disease broke out.

adverb
358
6
Into sight or notice.

The moon came out.

adverb
355
2
So as to remove from power or office.

Vote them out.

adverb
352
4
Forcefully; aloud.

Sing out, speak out.

adverb
349
5
Beyond a regular or normal surface, condition, or position.

Stand out, eke out, lengthen out.

adverb
346
7
Situated at or coming from a point away, outside, external.

Outbuilding, outpatient.

affix
343
9
Going away or forth, outward.

Outbound.

affix
340
6
Better, greater, or more than.
affix
337
6
Get out; go away; begone.
interjection
334
9
Communication completed.
interjection
331
5
Something that is out.
noun
328
8
Exterior; external.

The out surface of a ship's hull.

adjective
327
3
A person, group, etc. that is not in power, in office, or in a favored position.
noun
325
1
Directed away from a place or center; outgoing.

The out doorway.

adjective
324
8
A way out; means of avoiding something; excuse.
noun
322
8
Traveling or landing out-of-bounds.
adjective
321
6
The failure of a batter or runner to reach base safely.
noun
319
5
Unconscious.

Was out for an hour during surgery.

adjective
318
7
A service or return that lands out of bounds.
noun
316
1
Not to be considered or permitted.

A taxi is out, because we don't have enough money. From now on, eating candy before dinner is out.

adjective
315
4
Out of; through to the outside.

He walked out the door.

preposition
313
4
No longer fashionable.
adjective
312
7
Along, and away from a central location or some other point of departure.

To drive out a country road.

preposition
310
7
No longer possessing or supplied with something.

I can't offer you coffee because we're out.

adjective
309
7
Forth from.

A rousing cry from out the trumpet's throat.

preposition
307
8
Openly gay, lesbian, or bisexual.

An out performer.

adjective
306
2
To come out; esp., to become known.

The truth will out.

verb
304
4
Not allowed to continue to bat or run; retired.
adjective
303
7
To put out.
verb
301
5
In a direction away from the inside.

Went out to hail a taxi.

adverb
300
9
Away from the center or middle.

The troops fanned out.

adverb
297
7
Into possession of another or others; into distribution.

Giving out free passes.

adverb
294
9
In the time following; afterward.
adverb
291
5
So as to be retired, or counted as an out.

He grounded out to the shortstop.

adverb
288
5
On strike.

The auto workers went out when management refused to reduce outsourcing.

adverb
285
7
In or into a state of unconsciousness.

The drug put him out for two hours.

adverb
282
1
Into view.

The moon came out.

adverb
279
2
Without inhibition; boldly.

Speak out.

adverb
276
5
Used in two-way radio to indicate that a transmission is complete and no reply is expected.
interjection
273
3
One that is out, especially one who is out of power.
noun
270
8
A means of escape.

The window was my only out.

noun
267
5
A serve or return that falls out of bounds in a court game.
noun
264
7
A word or other part of a manuscript omitted from the printed copy.
noun
261
6
In a way that surpasses, exceeds, or goes beyond.

Outdistance.

prefix
258
7
Forth from; through.

He fell out the window.

preposition
255
1
Beyond or outside of.

Out this door is the garage.

preposition
252
2
Within the area of.

The house has a garden out back.

preposition
249
1
To be disclosed or revealed; come out.

Truth will out.

verb
246
2
To send (a tennis ball, for example) outside the court or playing area.
verb
243
2
To knock unconscious.
verb
240
4
Released, available for purchase, download or other use.

Did you hear? Their newest CD is out!

adjective
27
0
(cricket, baseball) Of a batter or batsman, having caused an out called on himself while batting under various rules of the game.
adjective
24
0
The definition of out is something beyond the set limit or boundary.

An example of out is a baseball hit over the fence or the field.

adjective
24
0
Openly acknowledging one's homosexuality.

It's no big deal to be out in the entertainment business.

adjective
21
0
Out means someone who is openly gay.

An example of out is Ellen DeGeneres.

adjective
21
0
Away from home or one's usual place, or not indoors.

Let's eat out tonight.

Leave a message with my secretary if I'm out when you call.

adverb
18
0
Out is defined as away, in the open, into existence, visible or clearly.

An example of out is having a date, to go out.

An example of out is going to the park to play, to be out in the park.

An example of out is leaving one room to another, to go out of the room.

adverb
18
0
Away from; at a distance.

Keep out!

adverb
15
0
Away from the inside or the centre.

The magician pulled the rabbit out of the hat.

adverb
12
0
Into a state of non-operation; into non-existence.

Switch the lights out.

Put the fire out.

adverb
9
0
To the end; completely.

I hadn't finished. Hear me out.

adverb
6
0
Used to intensify or emphasize.

The place was all decked out for the holidays.

adverb
3
0
(cricket, baseball) Of a player, disqualified from playing further by some action of a member of the opposing team (such as being stumped in cricket).
adverb
0
0
Away from the inside.

He threw it out the door.

preposition
0
0
(colloquial) Outside.

It's raining out.

It's cold out.

preposition
0
0
A means of exit, escape, reprieve, etc.

They wrote the law to give those organizations an out.

noun
0
0
(baseball) A state in which a member of the batting team is removed from play due to the application of various rules of the game such as striking out, hitting a fly ball which is caught by the fielding team before bouncing, etc.
noun
0
0
(cricket) A dismissal; a state in which a member of the batting team finishes his turn at bat, due to the application of various rules of the game such as hit wicket, wherein the bowler has hit the batsman's wicket with the ball.
noun
0
0
(poker) A card which can make a hand a winner.
noun
0
0
(dated) A trip out; an outing.
noun
0
0
(chiefly in the plural) One who, or that which, is out; especially, one who is out of office.
noun
0
0
A place or space outside of something; a nook or corner; an angle projecting outward; an open space.
noun
0
0
(printing, dated) A word or words omitted by the compositor in setting up copy; an omission.
noun
0
0
To eject; to expel.
verb
0
0
To reveal (a person) to be secretly homosexual.
verb
0
0
To reveal (a person or organization) as having a certain secret.
verb
0
0
To reveal (a secret).

A Brazilian company outed the new mobile phone design.

verb
0
0
(intransitive) To come or go out; to get out or away; to become public.
verb
0
0
prefix
0
0
Toward the outside of, away from.

Outcast.

Outlead.

Outflee.

prefix
0
0
Greater than, beyond.

Outsize.

prefix
0
0
prefix
0
0

Origin of out

From Middle English ut-, from Old English Å«t- (“out, without, outside") (also as Å«ta-, Å«tan- (“from or on the outside, without"), as in Å«tanweard (“outward, external")), from Proto-Germanic *Å«t- (“out-"). Cognate with Dutch uit-, German aus-, Swedish ut-, Icelandic út-. More at out.