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  1. jump

    • IPA[jəmp]

    美式

    • v.
      push oneself off a surface and into the air by using the muscles in one's legs and feet;pass over (an obstacle or barrier) by jumping
    • n.
      an act of jumping from a surface by pushing upward with one's legs and feet;an obstacle to be jumped, especially by a horse and rider in an equestrian competition.
    • noun: jump, plural noun: jumps

    • verb: jump, 3rd person present: jumps, gerund or present participle: jumping, past tense: jumped, past participle: jumped

    • 釋義
    • 相關詞
    • 片語
    • v.
      動詞
    • 1. push oneself off a surface and into the air by using the muscles in one's legs and feet:

      the cat jumped off his lap

      he jumped twenty-five feet to the ground

    • 2. pass over (an obstacle or barrier) by jumping:

      one of the deer tried to jump the ditch

    • 3. (of an athlete or horse) perform in a competition that involves jumping over obstacles:

      his horse jumped well and won by five lengths

    • 4. (especially of prices or figures) rise suddenly and by a large amount:

      exports jumped by 500 percent during the decade

    • 5. (of a place) be full of lively activity:

      the bar is jumping on Fridays and Saturdays

    • 6. (of driver or a vehicle) fail to stop at (a red traffic light):

      she jumped at least seven red lights

    • 7. get on or off (a train or other vehicle) quickly, typically illegally or dangerously:

      he jumped a freight train on the German border

    • 8. take summary possession of (a mining concession or other piece of land) after alleged abandonment or forfeiture by the former occupant:

      the same long story about the time somebody jumped his claim

    • 9. (of a person) move suddenly and quickly in a specified way:

      Juliet jumped to her feet

      they jumped back into the car and drove off

    • 10. (of a person) make a sudden involuntary movement in reaction to something that causes surprise or shock:

      an owl hooted nearby, making her jump

    • 11. pass quickly or abruptly from one idea, subject, or state to another:

      she jumped backward and forward in her narrative

    • 12. omit or skip over (part of something) and pass on to a further point or stage.
    • 13. (of a machine or device) move or jerk suddenly and abruptly:

      the vibration can cause the needle to jump

    • 14. (of a person) make a sudden, impulsive rush to do something:

      Gordon jumped to my defense

    • 15. (in checkers) capture (an opponent's piece) by jumping over it.
    • 16. make a bid that is higher than necessary, in order to signal a strong hand:

      East jumped to four spades

    • 17. attack (someone) suddenly and unexpectedly:

      he was jumped by seven men as he opened the front door of his home

    • 18. have sexual intercourse with (someone).
    • 19. start (a vehicle) using jumper cables:

      I jumped his Camry from my Civic

    • n.
      名詞
    • 1. an act of jumping from a surface by pushing upward with one's legs and feet:

      in making the short jump across the gully he lost his balance

    • 2. an obstacle to be jumped, especially by a horse and rider in an equestrian competition.
    • 3. an act of descending from an aircraft by parachute:

      a parachute jump

    • 4. a sudden dramatic rise in amount, price, or value:

      a 51 percent jump in annual profits

    • 5. a large or sudden transition or change:

      the jump from mass-market to luxury goods

    • 6. (in checkers) the act of capturing an opponent's piece by jumping over it.
    • 7. a bid that is higher than necessary, signaling strength:

      a jump to four indicates support for responder's suit

    • 8. a sudden involuntary movement caused by shock or surprise:

      I woke up with a jump

    • 9. extreme nervousness or anxiety:

      you get the jumps—you feel like J. Edgar Hoover's on your tail

    • 10. an act of sexual intercourse.
    • v.
      start (a car with a dead battery) with jumper cables or by a sudden release of the clutch while it is being pushed:
    • he jump-started his old Chrysler
    • n.
      an act of jump-starting a car:
    • a quick jump-start got the jeep running again

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    • v.
      start (a car with a flat battery) with jump leads or by a sudden release of the clutch while the car is being pushed:
    • he jump-started his old Chrysler
    • n.
      an act of jump-starting a car:
    • a quick jump-start got the jeep running again

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    • n. a jump in an upward direction.

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    • n.
      an athletic event in which competitors attempt to jump as far as possible by performing a hop, a step, and a jump from a running start:
    • McDonald won the triple jump
    • v.
      (of an athlete) perform a triple jump:
    • the history of British triple-jumping

    Powered by Oxford Dictionary of English 3e

    • n.
      a track-and-field event in which competitors attempt to jump as far as possible by performing a hop, a step, and a jump from a running start:
    • McDonald won the triple jump
    • v.
      (of an athlete) perform a triple jump:
    • the history of British triple-jumping

    Powered by New Oxford American Dictionary

    • n.
      a jump made by a horse from all four legs:
    • the horse gives a snort, a semi-buck, and a pig-jump
    • v.
      (of a horse) jump from all four legs:
    • my mount began to pig-jump and threw me

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    • v. push into a queue in order to be served or dealt with before one's turn.

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    • n. an abrupt transition of an electron, atom, or molecule from one quantum state to another, with the absorption or emission of a quantum.

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    • IPA[dʒʌmp]

    英式

    • v.
      push oneself off a surface and into the air by using the muscles in one's legs and feet:
    • the cat jumped off his lap

      he jumped twenty-five feet to the ground

    • n.
      an act of jumping from a surface by pushing upwards with one's legs and feet:
    • in making the short jump across the gully he lost his balance

    Powered by Oxford Dictionary of English 3e

  2. 知識+

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    • jump,studio

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