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went[wμnt] gone[g?n, g?n] go.ing， goes[g?z]
To move or travel; proceed:
We will go by bus. Solicitors went from door to door seeking donations. How fast can the boat go?
To move away from a place; depart:
Go before I cry.
To pursue a certain course:
messages that go through diplomatic channels to the ambassador.
To resort to another, as for aid:
went directly to the voters of her district.See Synonyms at resort
To extend between two points or in a certain direction; run:
curtains that go from the ceiling to the floor.
To give entry; lead:
a stairway that goes to the basement.
To function properly:
The car wont go.
To have currency.
To pass from one person to another; circulate:
Wild rumors were going around the office.
To pass as the result of a sale:
The gold watch went to the highest bidder.
Informal Used as an intensifier when joined by and to a coordinate verb:
【非正式用语】 夸大语气：用and 贯串与动词并列操纵，用作巩固语势：
She went and complained to Personnel.
Used in the progressive tense with an infinitive to indicate future intent or expectation:
I am going to learn how to dance.
To be in a certain condition.
To come to be in a certain condition:
go mad; hair that had gone gray.
To continue to be in a certain condition or continue an activity:
go barefoot all summer.
To carry out an action to a certain point or extent:
Your parents went to great expense to put you through college.
To be customarily located; belong:
The fork goes to the left of the plate. Where do the plates go?
To be capable of entering or fitting:
Will the suitcase go into the trunk of your car?
To pass into someones possession:
All the jewelry went to her heirs.
To be allotted:
How much of your salary goes for rent?
To be a contributing factor:
It all goes to show us that the project can be completed on time.
To have a particular form:
as the saying goes.
To be such, by and large:
well behaved, as big dogs go.
To pass by; elapse:
The day went pleasantly enough until I received your call.
To be used up.
To be discarded or abolished:
All luxuries will have to go.
To become weak; fail:
His hearing has started to go.
To come apart; break up.
To cease living; die.
To get along; fare:
How are things going?
To have a successful outcome:
creativity that made the advertising campaign really go.
To be suitable or appropriate as an accessory or accompaniment:
a color that goes beautifully with your complexion.
To have authority:
Whatever I say goes.
To be valid, acceptable, or adequate.
Informal To excrete waste from the bladder or bowels.
Informal To begin an act:
Obsolete To walk.
To proceed or move according to:
I was free to go my own way.
Only two of the runners went the entire distance.
go $20 on the black horse.
Ill go $500 on the vase.
To take on the responsibility or obligation for:
go bail for a client.
To participate to (a given extent):
Will you go halves with me if we win the lottery?
To amount to; weigh:
a shark that went 400 pounds.
Informal To enjoy:
I could go a cold beer right now.
Usage Problem To say. Used chiefly in verbal narration:
First I go, “Thank you,” then he goes, “What for?”
The act or an instance of going.
An attempt; an effort:
had a go at acting.
The time or period of an activity.
Informal Energy; vitality:
had lots of go.
Often Go The starting point:
常作 Go 出发点：
“And from Go there was something deliciously illicit about the whole affair”(Erica Abeel)
Informal A situation in which planned operations can be effectuated:
The space mission is a go.
Informal Functioning correctly and ready for action:
All systems are go.
To set about to do; undertake:
Go about your chores in a responsible way.
They get along by going along.
To satisfy a demand or requirement:
just enough food to go around.
To go here and there; move from place to place.
To have currency:
rumors going around.
To attack, especially with energy.
To approach; undertake:
He went at the job with a lot of energy.
To elapse; pass:
as time goes by.
To pay a short visit:
My parents were away when we went by last week.
To drop below the horizon; set:
The sun went down.
To fall to the ground:
The helicopter went down in a ball of fire.
The torpedoed battleship went down.
To experience defeat or ruin.
To admit of easy swallowing:
a cough syrup that goes down readily.
Chiefly British To leave a university.
Slang To occur; happen:
“a collection of memorable pieces about the general craziness that was going down in those days”(James Atlas)
To be accepted or tolerated:
How will your ideas go down as far as corporate marketing is concerned?
To come to be remembered in posterity:
a debate that will go down as a turning point in the campaign.
Informal To have a special liking for:
I really go for progressive jazz.
an opponent who is known to go for the jugular in arguments.
To pass for or serve as:
a couch that also goes for a bed.
To take part in a cooperative venture:
went in with the others to buy a present.
To make an approach, as before an attack:
Troops went in at dawn.
To undergo detonation; explode.
To make a noise; sound:
The siren went off at noon.
Dont go off mad.
Informal To adhere to the expected course of events or the expected plan:
The project went off smoothly.
To take place; happen:
didnt know what was going on.
Life must go on.
To keep on doing (something):
Dont go on talking.
She went on to become a senator.
Informal To talk volubly:
My, you do go on.
To become extinguished.
To go outdoors; leave ones residence:
He went out at seven.
To take part in social life outside the home:
goes out a lot.
To become unfashionable:
High boots went out last year.
To undergo structural collapse:
The bridge went out.
To gain acceptance or approval:
a new style that didnt go over.
go over the test scores.
To examine carefully:
went through the students papers.
We went through hell while working on this project.
I went through the sonata in 30 minutes.
To suffer defeat or destruction; fail.
To lose consciousness.
Chiefly British To go to a university.
To date regularly.
go all the way
To engage in sex.
go back on
To fail to honor or keep:
go back on a promise.
To be in little or no demand:
“Prestige or no prestige, directors jobs at some companies have actually gone begging”(Bill Powell)
go belly up【非正式用语】
To undergo total financial failure:
“A record number of . . . banks went belly up”(New Republic)
To undergo financial collapse:
“Railroads were in the news mainly when they were going bust”(Christian Science Monitor)
go by the board
To be discarded or ignored:
old dress codes that have now gone by the board.
go down on【芜俚用语】 【俚语】
To perform oral sex on.
go down the line
To provide strong support.
go fly a kite【非正式用语】
To cease being an annoyance. Often used in the imperative.
go for broke【非正式用语】
To commit or expend all of ones available resources toward achievement of a goal:
“Why not go for broke and take on somebody who is quite young and see what he does?”(Roger L. Stevens)
go for it【非正式用语】
To expend all ones strength and resources toward achievement of an end or purpose.
go in for
To have interest in:
goes in for classical music.
To take part in:
goes in for water skiing.
go it alone
To undertake a project, trip, or responsibility without the presence or help of others.
go off the deep end
To behave hysterically or very recklessly.
go one better
To surpass or outdo by one degree:
Hes gone me one better.
go out for
To seek to become a participant in:
go out for varsity soccer.
go out of (ones) way
To inconvenience oneself in doing something beyond what is required.
go out the window【非正式用语】
To become insignificant or inoperative:
“As soon as a third body is introduced to the Newtonian system, all lawful ordering of processes goes out the window”(Fusion)
To be on the way to success:
a young executive who is clearly going places.
To date someone exclusively.
go the distance
To carry a course of action through to completion.
go the vole
To risk all of ones resources in the prospect of achieving great gains.
go to pieces
To lose ones self-control.
To suffer the loss of ones health.
go to the mat【非正式用语】
To fight or dispute until one side or another is victorious:
The governor will go to the mat with the legislature over the controversial spending bill.
go to town【非正式用语】
To work or perform efficiently and rapidly.
To be highly successful.
go up in flames或
go up in smoke
To be utterly destroyed.
go without saying
To be self-evident:
It goes without saying that success is the product of hard work.
on the go
Constantly busy or active.
To be taken out, as restaurant food or drink:
coffee and doughnuts to go.
Middle English gon
from Old English g3n * see gh?-
源自 古英语 g3n *参睹 gh?-
Go has long been used to describe the production of nonlinguistic noises, as in The train went “toot.” The cow goes “moo.” In recent years, however, younger speakers have extended this use of go to the report of speech, as in Then he goes, “You think youre real smart, dont you.” For speakers young enough to get away with it, this usage serves a useful purpose in informal spoken narrative as an explicit indicator of a direct quotation, particularly when the speaker wishes to mimic the accent or intonation of the original spoken source. Largely restricted to the “narrative present” used in vivid description, it is highly inappropriate in formal speech or writing.
Go 悠久从此用来描画非言语学上的发声， 如正在火车发出“突突”声， 牛“哞哞”地叫。 然而，近些年来，年青的演讲者把go 的这一用法应用到演讲呈报中去了， 如正在接着他说道，“你以为你 真实 机智，是吗？” 。 因为年青人太年青了而被人们小看了这一误用，这一用法正在非正式白话中举动直接引语的清楚的指示词起到万分有益的效率，更加正在发言者念仿制原白话原料的重音或语调时，这一效率更清楚。苛重用于敏捷气象的“描画”里，限于陈述句现正在时中，正在正式的演讲或书面语中万分不实用
A Japanese game for two, played with counters on a board that is ruled with 19 vertical and 19 horizontal lines.
General Office 总部, 总局go是什么意思