from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To start living or having an office in a new place
- v. To come close to, as if to catch
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. occupy a place
- v. of trains; move into (a station)
- v. move into a new house or office
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The great John Maynard Smith, who worked as an aircraft designer before returning to university to read zoology on the grounds that aeroplanes were noisy and old-fashioned, pointed out that flying animals can move in evolutionary time, back and forth along the spectrum of this trade-off, sometimes losing inherent stability in the interests of increased manœuvrability, but paying for it in the form of increased instrumentation and computation capability – brain power.
The Stuldys letting us move in with them ought to count for something too.
They move in the same figure-of-eight pattern as the wings of flies.
Mrs. Pickett would throw them out, and they'd move in with us; Dad would throw them out, and they'd move back to the holler.
These hairs move in response to the changing pressures of the transduced sound wave.
As we stood there, her feet began to move in the pattern of a broken boxstep.
Rice listened carefully and said plainly she wanted to move in the direction of the two-to-three-page approach.
He posted his four batteries to command the road and put Elzey's brigade in reserve behind, whence it could move in either direction.
Playfully move in circles as you sing my Ring Around the Yogi song.
How could I go down there later and tell Aunt Sara that I was going to move in with Kenneth Childs?