You searched for: “go
A unit related to: “go
(Greek: bear or carry; support; go)
(Greek > Latin: stepping, to step, to go, to walk; a place where someone steps; a pedestal; a foot for stepping; foundation, ground, base)
(Latin: to be in motion; to go, to go away, to yield, to give up, to withdraw)
(Greek: a suffix: to spread, to disperse; to move, to go; to withdraw, to advance; a means or agency for distribution)
(Latin: surrounding, to encircle, to go around; to bind, to gird)
(Latin: madness; crazy, rave, deranged; literally, to go off the furrow; from delirare, "to turn aside from the furrow", whence arose the meanings "to deviate, to become deranged, to be crazy, or to be delirious")
(Latin: a by-road, a turn away, go in different directions; branching away from)
(Greek: in, into, inward; within; near, at; to put, to go into, or to cover with; as, entomb, encamp, enfold; to provide with; as, to enlighten; to cause to be; as, to enlarge; thoroughly; as, enmesh; in, within, into; as enzootic)
(Latin: to go into exile; to be in exile, banishment)
(Greek: Γ, γ; the third letter of the Greek alphabet; corresponding to g, as in go and as a numeral, it indicates 3)
(Greek: ion, "going"; neuter present participle of ienai, "to go"; because an ion moves toward the electrode of an opposite charge)
(Latin: to go, to walk away; to travel, to journey, a journey)
(Latin: opening or passageway in the body, bodily opening or canal; to go, to pass, passage)
(Latin: to send, to let go, to cause to go; to throw, to hurl, to cast)
(Latin: musum, "muzzle, snout"; Old French muser "to meditate, to ponder", perhaps literally "to go around with one's nose in the air" from muse "muzzle, snout")
(Latin: penetrare, penetratus, to go into, to enter, to pierce; to pass through, to pass into; a place within)
(Latin: to aim at, aim for, go toward; to seek, seek out, ask, request; strive after)
(Greek > Latin: a prefix signifying before; forward, forth; for, in favor of; in front of; in place of, on behalf of; according to; as, to place before; to go before or forward, to throw forward)
(Latin: to go, to walk)
(Latin: valere, to be strong, to be well, to be worth; strong; power, strength; and "fare well" [go with strength])
Word Entries containing the term: “go
A teacher at school had to go to an ophthalmologist to get her eyes examined because she couldn't control her pupils.
This entry is located in the following unit: paraprosdokian, paraprosdokia (page 2)
go berserk (verb), goes berserk; went berserk; going berserk
Erupt in furious rage, become crazily violent: "When the officials announced the gymnast's score, her coach went berserk."
This entry is located in the following unit: Berserk (page 1)
go for the jugular
To attack a vital part that is particularly vulnerable.

To go for the jugular is to attack a vital part that is particularly vulnerable or to make an attack that is intended to be highly destructive and conclusive.

The word jugular refers to the throat or neck and is derived from the Latin jugulum meaning "throat" or "collarbone" and the Latin jugum meaning yoke.

This entry is located in the following unit: junct-, jug-, join- (page 4)
set to go
1. Infants: Wet set.
2. Neurotics: Fret set.
3. Racing fans: Bet set.
4. Old soldiers: Vet set.
5. Tennis fans: Net set.
6. Ultra rich: Jet set.
7. Opera fans: Met set.
8. Most of us: Debt set.
This entry is located in the following unit: Dictionary with a Touch of Humor (page 7)
Some people cause happiness wherever they go; others, whenever they go.
This entry is located in the following unit: paraprosdokian, paraprosdokia (page 5)
Word Entries at Get Words containing the term: “go
Father who imprisoned daughter to go on trial

Josef Fritzl, who has admitted imprisoning his daughter in a cellar for 24 years and fathering seven children by her, will go on trial on March 16, 2009, on charges including murder, an Austrian court said Thursday.

Fritzl, 73, has been charged by prosecutors with the murder of one of his daughter's children who died shortly after birth. He is also charged with rape, enslavement, incest, coercion, and deprivation of liberty.

1. rape: The crime of forcing an unwilling or legally incompetent person to participate in sexual intercourse.

Destructive assault, as on a city, landscape, etc.

2. enslavement: The process of making someone a slave.
3. incest: Sexual relations between people who are so closely related that their marriage is illegal or forbidden by custom; such as, with a man's daughter.
4. coercion: To force to act or to think in a certain way by use of pressure, domination, restraining, or forcibly controlling.
5. deprivation of liberty: the act of taking a person's freedom away or preventing someone from having personal freedom from servitude or confinement or oppression.
—From the International Herald Tribune; Reuters; Vienna; January 23, 2009; page 8.
This entry is located in the following unit: Father who imprisoned his daughter (page 1)
go off
1. Start; "The alarm will start buzzing at seven o'clock in the morning."
2. End; "The TV show will go off at midnight."
This entry is located in the following unit: Contranyms (page 1)
nothing to go on
All the toilets in New York's police stations have been stolen and it appears that the police have nothing to go on.
This entry is located in the following unit: Fun with Words (page 1)