Exclaimed



[ik-skleym] /ɪkˈskleɪm/

verb (used without object)
1.
to cry out or speak suddenly and vehemently, as in surprise, strong emotion, or protest.
verb (used with object)
2.
to cry out; say loudly or vehemently.
/ɪkˈskleɪm/
verb
1.
to cry out or speak suddenly or excitedly, as from surprise, delight, horror, etc
v.

1560s, back-formation from exclamation or else from Middle French exclamer (16c.), from Latin exclamare “cry out loud,” from ex- intensive prefix “out” (see ex-) + clamare “cry, shout, call” (see claim (v.)). Spelling influenced by claim. Related: Exclaimed; exclaiming.

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  • Exclaim

    [ik-skleym] /ɪkˈskleɪm/ verb (used without object) 1. to cry out or speak suddenly and vehemently, as in surprise, strong emotion, or protest. verb (used with object) 2. to cry out; say loudly or vehemently. /ɪkˈskleɪm/ verb 1. to cry out or speak suddenly or excitedly, as from surprise, delight, horror, etc v. 1560s, back-formation from […]

  • Excl

    1. . 2. excluding. 3. . exclamation mark 1. exclamation 2. excluding 3. exclusive



  • Exe

    /eks’ee/ or /eek’see/ or /E-X-E/ An executable binary file. Some operating systems (notably MS-DOS, VMS, and TWENEX) use the extension .EXE to mark such files. This usage is also occasionally found among Unix programmers even though Unix executables don’t have any required suffix. [Jargon File]

  • Exeat

    [ek-see-at] /ˈɛk siˌæt/ noun 1. permission granted by a bishop to a priest to leave the diocese. 2. British. official permission for a student to be absent from a college or university. /ˈɛksɪət/ noun (Brit) 1. leave of absence from school or some other institution 2. a bishop’s permission for a priest to leave his […]



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