pull 英 [pʊl] 美 [ pʊl]
vt. 拉；拔；拖 vi. 拉，拖；拔 n. 拉，拉绳；拉力，牵引力；拖
进行时:pulling 过去式:pulled 过去分词:pulled 第三人称单数:pulls 名词复数:pulls
- To pull is to use force to drag or yank something toward you. You might pull a rolling suitcase as you run to catch your train, for example.
- vt. 拉；拔；拖
- vi. 拉，拖；拔
- n. 拉，拉绳；拉力，牵引力；拖
1. The girl is pulling the cart.
2. Stop pulling her hair!
3. Pull the door shut.
4. Don't pull the trigger!
5. You push and I'll pull.
6. Pull the curtains—it's dark outside.
7. Pull your chair nearer the table.
- pull (n.) c. 1300, "a fishing net;" mid-14c., "a turn at pulling," from pull (v.). From mid-15c. as "an act of pulling." Meaning "personal or private influence" is by 1889, American English, from earlier sense "power to pull (and not be pulled by)" a rival or competitor (1580s).
- pull (v.) c. 1300, "to move forcibly by pulling, to drag," from Old English pullian "to pluck off (wool), to draw out," of unknown origin, perhaps related to Low German pulen "remove the shell or husk," Frisian pûlje "to shell, husk," Middle Dutch polen "to peel, strip," Icelandic pula "work hard." Related: Pulled; pulling.