What is discharge?

  • (verb): Pour forth or release.
    Example: "Discharge liquids"
    See also — Additional definitions below

More definitions of "discharge":

  • (noun): Any of several bodily processes by which substances go out of the body.
    Example: "The discharge of pus"
    Synonyms: emission, expelling
  • (verb): Go off or discharge.
    Synonyms: fire, go off
  • (verb): Remove the charge from.
  • (verb): Free from obligations or duties.
    Synonyms: free
  • (noun): A formal written statement of relinquishment.
    Synonyms: release, waiver
  • (verb): Release from military service.
    Synonyms: muster out
  • (noun): The act of venting.
    Synonyms: venting
  • (verb): Become empty or void of its content.
    Synonyms: empty
  • (verb): Cause to go off.
    Synonyms: fire
  • (noun): The sudden giving off of energy.
  • (noun): A substance that is emitted or released.
    Synonyms: emission
  • (verb): Complete or carry out.
    Example: "Discharge one's duties"
    Synonyms: dispatch, complete

Famous quotes containing the word discharge:

    ... women of the North, I ask you to rise up with earnest, honest purpose, and go forward in the way of right, fearlessly, as independent human beings, responsible to God alone for the discharge of every duty, for the faithful use of every gift, the good Father has given you. Forget conventionalisms; forget what the world will say, whether you are in your place or out of your place; think your best thoughts, speak your best words, do your best works, looking to your own conscience for approval.
    Susan B. Anthony (1820–1906)

    It is wonderful when a calculation is made, how little the mind is actually employed in the discharge of any profession.
    Samuel Johnson (1709–1784)

    Gratitude among friends is like credit among tradesmen: it keeps business up, and maintains commerce. And we pay not because it is just to discharge our debts, but that we might the more easily find lenders on another occasion.
    François, Duc De La Rochefoucauld (1613–1680)