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feel

EN[fiːl] [-iːl]
US
WFeel
  • Feel may refer to:
  • Feeling

    Definition of feel in English Dictionary

  • NounPLfeels
    1. A quality of an object experienced by touch.
      1. Bark has a rough feel.
    2. A vague mental impression.
      1. You should get a feel of the area before moving in.
    3. An act of fondling.
      1. She gave me a quick feel to show that she loves me.
    4. A vague understanding.
      1. I'm getting a feel for what you mean.
    5. An intuitive ability.
      1. She has a feel for music.
    6. Alternative form of feeling.
      1. I know that feel.
  • Pronoun
    1. (dialectal or obsolete) Alternative form of fele.
    2. VerbSGfeelsPRfeelingPT, PPfelt
      1. (heading) To use the sense of touch.
        1. You can feel a heartbeat if you put your fingers on your breast. ‎
        2. I felt hot and miserable all night. ‎
        3. I felt my way through the darkened room. ‎
        4. I felt my way cautiously through the dangerous business maneuver. ‎
        5. He felt for the light switch in the dark. ‎
      2. (heading) To sense or think emotionally or judgmentally.
        1. I can feel the sadness in his poems. ‎
        2. I feel that we need to try harder. ‎
        3. He obviously feels strongly about it. ‎
        4. She felt even more upset when she heard the details. ‎
        5. I feel for you and your plight. ‎
      3. VT To be or become aware of.
        1. VT To experience the consequences of.
          1. Feel my wrath! ‎
        2. (copulative) To seem (through touch or otherwise).
          1. It looks like wood, but it feels more like plastic. ‎
          2. This is supposed to be a party, but it feels more like a funeral! ‎
        3. VT (US, slang) To understand.
          1. I don't want you back here, ya feel me? ‎
      4. Adjective
        1. Alternative form of fele.
        2. Adverb
          1. Alternative form of fele.
          2. More Examples
            1. Used in the Middle of Sentence
              • "When you are here," Martin cups the air vaguely in loose-handed gesture, "do you feel the freedom around you? Can you feel it?"
              • Participants felt that the medicalised, chemicalised, sexually liberal and accelerated culture of the host society damaged their own, and the local populations’ health.
              • I feel I hardly know him; I just wish he'd communicate with me a little more.
            2. Used in the Beginning of Sentence
              • felt that the man was of a vindictive nature, and would do me an evil turn if he found the opportunity  [ …] . ‎
            3. Used in the Ending of Sentence
              • A-kneeling, a lad armcrosses his chest as a knight afoot, armed-at-all-points, both-handedly overhelms a sword & swooshes ~ the colée is dealt & felt!
              • After she found out the truth, she had words with him, to tell him how she felt.
              • Unfortunately, the M60 is about twenty-four pounds and is very unbalanced. You try carrying the pig around the jungle and see how you feel.
          • Part-of-Speech Hierarchy
            1. Adjectives
              • Uncomparable adjectives
              • Adverbs
                • Uncomparable adverbs
                • Nouns
                  • Countable nouns
                  • Pronouns
                    • Verbs
                      • Copulative verbs
                        • Intransitive verbs
                          • Transitive verbs
                            • Verbs by inflection type
                              • Irregular verbs
                          Related Links:
                          1. en feeling
                          2. fr feeling
                          3. en feelings
                          4. fr feelings
                          5. en feels
                          Source: Wiktionary
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                          Meaning of feel for the defined word.

                          Grammatically, this word "feel" is an adjective, more specifically, an uncomparable adjective. It's also an adverb, more specifically, an uncomparable adverb. It's also a noun, more specifically, a countable noun. It's also a pronoun. It's also a verb, more specifically, a copulative verb, an intransitive verb, a transitive verb and a verbs by inflection type.
                          Difficultness: Level 1
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                          Definiteness: Level 9
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                          Definite    ➨     Versatile