Some articles on drop, drops:
... place and averaged 8.7 million viewers per episode, a drop of 22 percent from last season ... to 113th place and averaged 5.85 million viewers per episode, a drop of 33 percent from last season. 175th place and averaged 4.85 million viewers per episode, a drop of 17 percent from last season ...
... Dead drop, a term used in espionage to exchange messages covertly between spies Drop (breakdance move), a breakdance move Drop, Masovian Voivodeship ... Drops (CSI Crime Scene Investigation character), a character in CSI Crime Scene Investigation DROPS, or Demountable Rack Offload and Pickup System, logistic vehicles used by the British Army ...
... Stephen Sykes, John Smit Con Rory Kockott (3) Pen Rory Kockott (2) Drop Rory Kockott Cards Tendai Mtawarira 73' to 80' Attendance 23,908 Referee Marius Jonker 7 March 2009 Highlanders 6 – 0 Crusaders Carisbrook ...
... Dew Drop Inn A pun on "do drop in" ... See also U-Drop Inn, a café ... Hop Inn similar to the Dew Drop Inn ...
... compromised." Ron Somers, also a keynote speaker, termed the decision to drop Modi as "unfortunate and disrespectful", but said that he would attend the event in order to make his point about free speech ... several days before the decision to drop Modi was made ... his disapproval of the decision to drop Modi ...
More definitions of "drop":
- (verb): Give birth; used for animals.
Example: "The cow dropped her calf this morning"
- (verb): Lose (a game).
Example: "The Giants dropped 11 of their first 13"
- (verb): To fall vertically.
Example: "The bombs are dropping on enemy targets"
- (verb): Leave or unload, especially of passengers or cargo.
Synonyms: set down, put down, unload, discharge
- (noun): The act of dropping something.
Example: "They expected the drop would be successful"
- (verb): Stop pursuing or acting.
Example: "Drop a lawsuit"
Synonyms: knock off
- (verb): Leave undone or leave out.
Synonyms: neglect, pretermit, omit, miss, leave out, overlook, overleap
- (noun): A sudden sharp decrease in some quantity.
Example: "A drop of 57 points on the Dow Jones index"; "there was a drop in pressure in the pulmonary artery"
Synonyms: dip, fall, free fall
- (verb): Terminate an association with.
Example: "Drop him from the Republican ticket"
- (noun): A predetermined hiding place for the deposit and distribution of illicit goods (such as drugs or stolen property).
- (verb): Change from one level to another.
Example: "She dropped into army jargon"
- (verb): Go down in value.
Example: "Stock prices dropped"
- (verb): Utter casually.
Example: "Drop a hint"
- (verb): Let fall to the ground.
Example: "Don't drop the dishes"
- (noun): A small quantity (especially of a liquid).
Example: "One drop of each sample was analyzed"; "any child with a drop of negro blood was legally a negro"; "there is not a drop of pity in that man"
- (verb): Lower the pitch of (musical notes).
- (noun): A central depository where things can be left or picked up.
- (noun): A free and rapid descent by the force of gravity.
Example: "It was a miracle that he survived the drop from that height"
Famous quotes containing the word drop:
“I have been oranging and fat,
carrot colored, gaped at,
allowing my cracked os to drop on the sea
near Venice and Mombasa.
Over Maine I have rested.”
—Anne Sexton (19281974)
“Next week Reagan will probably announce that American scientists have discovered that the entire U.S. agricultural surplus can be compacted into a giant tomato one thousand miles across, which will be suspended above the Kremlin from a cluster of U.S. satellites flying in geosynchronous orbit. At the first sign of trouble the satellites will drop the tomato on the Kremlin, drowning the fractious Muscovites in ketchup.”
—Alexander Cockburn (b. 1941)
“Another success is the post-office, with its educating energy augmented by cheapness and guarded by a certain religious sentiment in mankind; so that the power of a wafer or a drop of wax or gluten to guard a letter, as it flies over sea over land and comes to its address as if a battalion of artillery brought it, I look upon as a fine meter of civilization.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)