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Definition for: SHARE
- (n.) The part (usually an iron or steel plate) of a plow which cuts the ground at the bottom of a furrow; a plowshare.
- (n.) The part which opens the ground for the reception of the seed, in a machine for sowing seed.
- (v.) A certain quantity; a portion; a part; a division; as, a small share of prudence.
- (v.) Especially, the part allotted or belonging to one, of any property or interest owned by a number; a portion among others; an apportioned lot; an allotment; a dividend.
- (v.) Hence, one of a certain number of equal portions into which any property or invested capital is divided; as, a ship owned in ten shares.
- (v.) The pubes; the sharebone.
- (v. i.) To have part; to receive a portion; to partake, enjoy, or suffer with others.
- (v. t.) To part among two or more; to distribute in portions; to divide.
- (v. t.) To partake of, use, or experience, with others; to have a portion of; to take and possess in common; as, to share a shelter with another.
- (v. t.) To cut; to shear; to cleave; to divide.
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- (n.) See Arrish.
- Run quickly, like a hare; "He hared down the hill"
- Swift timid long-eared mammal larger than a rabbit having a divided upper lip and long hind legs; young born furred and with open eyes
- Flesh of any of various rabbits or hares (wild or domesticated) eaten as food
- Receive a communication from someone; "We heard nothing from our son for five years"
- Perceive (sound) via the auditory sense
- Listen and pay attention; "Listen to your father"; "We must hear the expert before we make a decision"
- Examine or hear (evidence or a case) by judicial process; "The jury had heard all the evidence"; "The case will be tried in California"
- Get to know or become aware of, usually accidentally; "I learned that she has two grown-up children"; "I see that you have been promoted"
- Larger of two tall fast-running flightless birds similar to ostriches but three-toed; found from Brazil to Patagonia
- Smaller of two tall fast-running flightless birds similar to ostriches but three-toed; found from Peru to Strait of Magellan
- Fertility goddess in ancient Greek mythology; wife of Cronus and mother of Zeus; identified with Roman Ops and Cybele of ancient Asia Minor
- (v. t.) To cut, clip, or sever anything from with shears or a like instrument; as, to shear sheep; to shear cloth.
- (v. t.) To separate or sever with shears or a similar instrument; to cut off; to clip (something) from a surface; as, to shear a fleece.
- (v. t.) To reap, as grain.
- (v. t.) Fig.: To deprive of property; to fleece.
- (v. t.) To produce a change of shape in by a shear. See Shear, n., 4.
- (v. t.) A pair of shears; -- now always used in the plural, but formerly also in the singular. See Shears.
- (v. t.) A shearing; -- used in designating the age of sheep.
- (v. t.) An action, resulting from applied forces, which tends to cause two contiguous parts of a body to slide relatively to each other in a direction parallel to their plane of contact; -- also called shearing stress, and tangential stress.
- (v. t.) A strain, or change of shape, of an elastic body, consisting of an extension in one direction, an equal compression in a perpendicular direction, with an unchanged magnitude in the third direction.
- (v. i.) To deviate. See Sheer.
- (v. i.) To become more or less completely divided, as a body under the action of forces, by the sliding of two contiguous parts relatively to each other in a direction parallel to their plane of contact.