What is give out?

  • (verb): Prove insufficient.
    Synonyms: fail, run out
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on give:

George Davies (retailer) - GIVe
... that he was to launch his fourth fashion business under the name of GIVe as in George 1V – his fourth large fashion venture ... The company has also been named GIVe because it is Davies' intention to donate part of the profits to charitable causes – he was quoted in the Sunday ... of the motivations behind the decision to launch the current brand, GIVe ...
Dictator Game - Challenges
... experiments where individuals are given the opportunity to give money, give nothing, or take money from the respondent ... with dictator games which start from the same endowments, most people who give in the dictator game would take in a taking game ... as being about giving, since they can either do nothing or give, and so ask themselves how much to give ...
Richie Rosenberg - "LaBamba"
... "But Bruce got up on the bar there and started shouting, 'Give me an L give me an A give me a B.' He christened me, you know ...
Give Up The Funk (Tear The Roof Off The Sucker)
... "Give Up the Funk (Tear the Roof off the Sucker)" is a funk song by Parliament ... the name "Tear the Roof off the Sucker (Give Up the Funk)" ...
Oprah's Big Give
... Oprah's Big Give (also referred to as The Big Give) is a reality television series that aired Sunday nights at 900 PM Eastern/800PM Central on ABC, and is hosted by Nate Berkus ... The Big Give is produced by Harpo Productions, and created and produced by Oprah Winfrey, and also produced by Bert Van Munster and Elise Doganieri ...

More definitions of "give out":

  • (verb): Give off, send forth, or discharge; as of light, heat, or radiation, vapor, etc..
    Synonyms: emit, give off

Famous quotes containing the word give:

    Do not ask the name of the person who seeks a bed for the night. He who is reluctant to give his name is the one who most needs shelter.
    Victor Hugo (1802–1885)

    The peculiarity of sculpture is that it creates a three-dimensional object in space. Painting may strive to give on a two-dimensional plane, the illusion of space, but it is space itself as a perceived quantity that becomes the peculiar concern of the sculptor. We may say that for the painter space is a luxury; for the sculptor it is a necessity.
    Sir Herbert Read (1893–1968)