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move

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[muv] [muv]

v.移动;改变;进展;采取行动;搬家;调动;离开;感动;激起;促使;提议;走棋;快点;出售;使(肠)排空

n.行动,举措;移动;改变;迁居;步骤;走棋

常用短语

  1. move up

    提升,上升,向前移动

  2. move away

    离开,搬走,移开

  3. move ahead

    前进,进行,进展

  4. 更多词组短语 »

场景例句

  1. It's your turn to move.

    该你走棋了。

    《牛津词典》

  2. Every move was painful.

    每动一下都很痛。

    《牛津词典》

  3. I can't move my fingers.

    我的手指动不了了。

    《牛津词典》

  4. 更多双语例句 »

近义词

反义词

同义词辨析

  • 以下词都有“运动”的意思,区别是:
  • motion 指不处于静止状态而在移动的过程中,强调运动本身,而不涉及其动因。

    move 着重开始的行动或变化。

    movement 通常抽象地指有规则的动作或定向运动,特指政治性的运动。

  • 以下词都有“从一处移往另一处”的意思,区别是:
  • move 普通用词,指从一处到另一外的任何距离的转移。

    shift 侧重位置与方向的改变。

    transfer 一般表示转送或移交迁移,尤指交通运输中的换乘或职务的调动等。

    remove 作"移动"解时,与move可换用,还可指撤职或开除学藉等。

  • 以下词都有“感动,打动”的意思,区别是:
  • touch 主要用于表示怜悯或同情等场合,侧重感动。

    inspire 指激起勇气和信心,侧重鼓励,有时含"启发灵感"之意。

    move与touch可换用,但语气强一些,运用范围广些。

    词根: -mov-
  1. move [muv] v. 移动;改变;进展;采取行动;搬家;调动;离开;感动;激起;促使;提议;走棋;快点;出售;使(肠)排空 n. 行动,举措;移动;改变;迁居;步骤;走棋

    move: -mov-动 → 移动,行动,搬家,走棋 → 引申词义感动,促使等 + -e 动词或名词后缀

  2. remove [rɪˈmuv] vt. 移动,迁移;开除;调动 vi. 移动,迁移;搬家 n. 移动;距离;搬家

    remove: re-远离 + -mov-动 → 向远离的方向移开 → 移除,去除,迁移 + -e 动词或名词后缀

  3. movie [ˈmuvi] n. 电影;电影院;电影业

    movie: -mov-动 → 动态的图像 → 电影 + -i-中缀 + -e 名词后缀

单词家谱

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move 移动,运动,打动

来自拉丁语movere,移动,运动,词源同mobile,motion.引申词义打动等。

move 移动;迁居;感动

词根词缀:-mov-移动 + -e动词后缀

move (v.)

late 13c., meven, in various senses (see below), from Anglo-French mover, Old French movoir "to move, get moving, set out; set in motion; introduce" (Modern French mouvoir), from Latin movere "move, set in motion; remove; disturb" (past participle motus, frequentative motare), from PIE root *meue- "to push away."

Of the physical meanings, the earliest in English (late 13c.) is the intransitive one of "change one's place or posture, stir, shift; move the body; move from one's place, change position. That of "to go (from one place to another), journey, travel; set out, proceed" is from c. 1300. The transitive sense of "cause to change place or position; shift; dislodge; set in motion" is from late 14c., as is that of "impart motion to, impel; set or sustain in motion." The intransitive sense of "pass from place to place; journey; travel; change position continuously or occasionally" is from c. 1300.

The emotional, figurative, and non-material senses also are mostly from Middle English: The earliest is "excite to action; influence; induce; incite; arouse; awaken" the senses or mental faculties or emotions (late 13c.); specifically "affect (someone) emotionally, rouse to pity or tenderness" by early 14c. Hence also "influence (someone, to do something), guide, prompt or impel toward some action" (late 14c.).

The sense of "propose; bring forward; offer formally; submit," as a motion for consideration by a deliberative assembly" is by early 15c. Sense of "to change one's place of residence" is from 1707. In chess, checkers, and similar games, "to change the position of a piece in the course of play," late 15c. Commercial sense of "sell, cause to be sold" is by 1900.

The policeman's order to move on is attested by 1831. To move heaven and earth "make extraordinary efforts" is by 1798. Related: Moved;moving.

move (n.)

mid-15c., "a proposal" (a sense now obsolete), from move (v.). From 1650s in chess, checkers, etc. Meaning "act of moving from a stationary position, a change of position or relation" is by 1827. Meaning "a change of habitation" is by 1853. Meaning "a particular action or motion" is by 1939. Phrase on the move "in the process of going from one place to another" is by 1779; get a move on "hurry up" is American English colloquial from 1888 (also, and perhaps originally, get a move on you).

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