Did you maybe mean down?
- used to indicate decrease.
- used to indicate lower position or direction, literally or figuratively.
- used to indicate de-emphasis.
- From Middle English, from Old English dūne- ("down-"), from dūne ("down, downward"). More at down. (Wiktionary)
“The American people do want this budget brought down-”
“Boston's "Style down- syndrome" a neat trick we take pride in given that close to 50% of the City is comprised of people who have moved to Boston in the last 10 years or less.”
“Every now and then we see someone cruising down- or upriver on a boat.”
“But only is a relative concept when at any moment a capricious up-, down-, or cross-draft might have dashed the dangling deputy against the side of the cliff or sent the helicopter spiraling into the ravine.”
“She slipped the cell back in her pocket and stepped off the sidewalk, leaving the throngs of down- and wool-bundled workers on Grant Street to begin her descent.”
“Although both dry cleaning and laundering will to some extent remove oils, most manufacturers today seem to regard laundering as the cleaning method of choice for down- and feather-filled clothes and furnishings.”
“However, the idea that soaps necessarily are milder than detergents is mistaken, and until someone informs me of any other reason for choosing soap for laundering down- and feather-filled objects, I will continue to use a mild detergent.”
“Whatever you do, it is important to get down- and feather-filled articles completely dry.”
“Instructions for laundering down- and feather-filled articles today are much more cautious than they were fifteen or twenty years ago.”
“Plump up down- or feather-filled pillows by punching them back to front and end to end.”
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