string


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Related to string: String theory
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Synonyms for string

stringed instruments

string along with someone

string someone along

Synonyms

string someone up

string something out

Synonyms for string

a group of people or things arranged in a row

a number of things placed or occurring one after the other

to put (objects) onto a fine continuous filament

Synonyms

string up: to execute by suspending by the neck

Synonyms for string

a lightweight cord

a tightly stretched cord of wire or gut, which makes sound when plucked, struck, or bowed

a sequentially ordered set of things or events or ideas in which each successive member is related to the preceding

Synonyms

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a tie consisting of a cord that goes through a seam around an opening

a tough piece of fiber in vegetables, meat, or other food (especially the tough fibers connecting the two halves of a bean pod)

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(cosmology) a hypothetical one-dimensional subatomic particle having a concentration of energy and the dynamic properties of a flexible loop

a collection of objects threaded on a single strand

a necklace made by a stringing objects together

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thread on or as if on a string

add as if on a string

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move or come along

stretch out or arrange like a string

string together

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remove the stringy parts of

provide with strings

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Antonyms

References in classic literature ?
He was now the first to take the bow and arrow, so he went on to the pavement to make his trial, but he could not string the bow, for his hands were weak and unused to hard work, they therefore soon grew tired, and he said to the suitors, "My friends, I cannot string it; let another have it, this bow shall take the life and soul out of many a chief among us, for it is better to die than to live after having missed the prize that we have so long striven for, and which has brought us so long together.
True, you were not born to be an archer, but there are others who will soon string it.
He also brought a great ball of lard from what they had in the house, and the suitors warmed the bow and again made trial of it, but they were none of them nearly strong enough to string it.
At this moment the bow was in the hands of Eurymachus, who was warming it by the fire, but even so he could not string it, and he was greatly grieved.
Today is the feast of Apollo throughout all the land; who can string a bow on such a day as this?
These were strung on strings, and the strings were called money.
And many strings of money did he give Dog-Tooth and Sea- Lion and all of them.
And he got himself corn, and began to make fire-brew and sell it for strings of money.
Tulliver went out to speak to these naughty children, supposing them to be close at hand; but it was not until after some search that she found Tom leaning with rather a hardened, careless air against the white paling of the poultry-yard, and lowering his piece of string on the other side as a means of exasperating the turkey-cock.
Sitting under the tree, against the pond," said Tom, apparently indifferent to everything but the string and the turkey-cock.
However, in my opinion, it was extremely prudent, as well as generous: for, supposing these people had endeavoured to kill me with their spears and arrows, while I was asleep, I should certainly have awaked with the first sense of smart, which might so far have roused my rage and strength, as to have enabled me to break the strings wherewith I was tied; after which, as they were not able to make resistance, so they could expect no mercy.
When the workmen found it was impossible for me to break loose, they cut all the strings that bound me; whereupon I rose up, with as melancholy a disposition as ever I had in my life.
She touched the strings of her instrument--the ancient harp, as she had said, of the pictured St.
He cannot beat me, and old bones are tender when the round flesh thins to strings.
Softly throbbing, voice and strings arose on sensuous crests of song, died away to whisperings and caresses, drifted through love-dusks and twilights, or swelled again to love-cries barbarically imperious in which were woven plaintive calls and madnesses of invitation and promise.