ride irde rdie drie idre dire ried ired reid erid ierd eird rdei drei redi erdi deri edri ider dier iedr eidr deir edir
Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word ride. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in ride.
Definitions and meaning of ride
From Middle Englishriden, from Old Englishrīdan, from Proto-Germanic*rīdaną, from Proto-Indo-European*Hreydʰ-.
(Received Pronunciation, General American) IPA(key): /ɹaɪd/
ride (third-person singular simple presentrides, present participleriding, simple pastrodeor(obsolete)radeor(obsolete)rid, past participleriddenor(now colloquial and nonstandard)rode)
(intransitive, transitive) To transport oneself by sitting on and directing a horse, later also a bicycle etc. [from 8th c., transitive usage from 9th c.]
1597, William Shakespeare, King Henry IV, Part 1
Go Peto, to horse: for thou, and I, / Haue thirtie miles to ride yet ere dinner time.
1923, "Mrs. Rinehart", Time, 28 Apr 1923
It is characteristic of her that she hates trains, that she arrives from a rail-road journey a nervous wreck; but that she can ride a horse steadily for weeks through the most dangerous western passes.
2010, The Guardian, 6 Oct 2010
The original winner Azizulhasni Awang of Malaysia was relegated after riding too aggressively to storm from fourth to first on the final bend.
(intransitive, transitive) To be transported in a vehicle; to travel as a passenger. [from 9th c., transitive usage from 19th c.]
1851, Herman Melville, Moby-Dick
Now, in calm weather, to swim in the open ocean is as easy to the practised swimmer as to ride in a spring-carriage ashore.
1960, "Biznelcmd", Time, 20 Jun 1960
In an elaborately built, indoor San Francisco, passengers ride cable cars through quiet, hilly streets.
(transitive, chiefly US and South Africa) To transport (someone) in a vehicle. [from 17th c.]
(intransitive) Of a ship: to sail, to float on the water. [from 10th c.]
1717, John Dryden, Art of Love
where ships at anchor ride.
1719, Daniel Defoe, Robinson Crusoe
By noon the sea went very high indeed, and our ship rode forecastle in, shipped several seas, and we thought once or twice our anchor had come home […]
(transitive, intransitive) To be carried or supported by something lightly and quickly; to travel in such a way, as though on horseback. [from 10th c.]
(transitive) To traverse by riding.
1999, David Levinson, Karen Christensen, Encyclopedia of World Sport: From Ancient Times to the Present
Early women tobogganists rode the course in the requisite attire of their day: skirts. In spite of this hindrance, some women riders turned in very respectable performances.
(transitive) To convey, as by riding; to make or do by riding.
(intransitive) To support a rider, as a horse; to move under the saddle.
(intransitive, transitive) To mount (someone) to have sex with them; to have sexual intercourse with. [from 13th c.]
1997, Linda Howard, Son of the Morning, page 345
She rode him hard, and he squeezed her breasts, and she came again.
(transitive, colloquial) To nag or criticize; to annoy (someone). [from 19th c.]
2002, Myra MacPherson, Long Time Passing: Vietnam and the haunted generation, page 375
“One old boy started riding me about not having gone to Vietnam; I just spit my coffee at him, and he backed off.
(intransitive) Of clothing: to gradually move (up) and crease; to ruckle. [from 19th c.]
2008, Ann Kessel, The Guardian, 27 Jul 2008
In athletics, triple jumper Ashia Hansen advises a thong for training because, while knickers ride up, ‘thongs have nowhere left to go’: but in Beijing Britain's best are likely, she says, to forgo knickers altogether, preferring to go commando for their country under their GB kit.
(intransitive) To rely, depend (on). [from 20th c.]
2006, "Grappling with deficits", The Economist, 9 Mar 2006:
With so much riding on the new payments system, it was thus a grave embarrassment to the government when the tariff for 2006-07 had to be withdrawn for amendments towards the end of February.
(intransitive) Of clothing: to rest (in a given way on a part of the body). [from 20th c.]
2001, Jenny Eliscu, "Oops...she's doing it again", The Observer, 16 Sep 2001
She's wearing inky-blue jeans that ride low enough on her hips that her aquamarine thong peeks out teasingly at the back.
(lacrosse) To play defense on the defensemen or midfielders, as an attackman.
To manage insolently at will; to domineer over.
1731, Jonathan Swift, The Presbyterians Plea of Merit
The nobility[…] could no longer endure to be ridden by bakers, coblers[sic], brewers, and the like.
(surgery) To overlap (each other); said of bones or fractured fragments.
(radio, television, transitive) To monitor (some component of an audiovisual signal) in order to keep it within acceptable bounds.
2006, Simran Kohli, Radio Jockey Handbook
The board operator normally watches the meter scale marked for modulation percentage, riding the gain to bring volume peaks into the 85% to 100% range.
2017, Michael O'Connell, Turn Up the Volume: A Down and Dirty Guide to Podcasting (page 22)
“You don't want them riding the volume knob, so that's why you learn how to do your levels properly to make the whole thing transparent for the listener. […]
(music) In jazz, a steady rhythmical style.
(to have sexual intercourse):do it, get it on; see also Thesaurus:copulate
An instance of riding.
(informal) A vehicle.
An amusement ridden at a fair or amusement park.
A lift given to someone in another person's vehicle.
(Britain) A road or avenue cut in a wood, for riding; a bridleway or other wide country path.
(Britain, dialect, archaic) A saddle horse.
(Can we find and add a quotation of Wright to this entry?)
(Ireland) A person (or sometimes a thing or a place) that is visually attractive.
2007 July 14, Michael O'Neill, Re: More mouthy ineffectual poseurs...[was Re: Live Earth - One Of The Most Important Events On This Particular Planet - don't let SCI distract you, in soc.culture.irish, Usenet:
Absolutely, and I agree about Madonna. An absolute ride *still*. :-) M.
(music) In jazz, to play in a steady rhythmical style.
2000, Max Harrison, Charles Fox, Eric Thacker, The Essential Jazz Records: Modernism to postmodernism (page 238)
The quintet in Propheticape muses out-of-measured-time until Holland leads it into swift, riding jazz.
A wild, bewildering experience of some duration.
(informal) An act of sexual intercourse
Synonyms:shag, fuck, cop, bang
Dier, IDer, Reid, dier, dire, drie, ired
IPA(key): /riːðə/, [ˈʁiðð̩]
Borrowed from Faroeseryta, rita or Icelandicrita, from Old Norserytr, derived from the verb rjóta(“to cry”), from the verb Proto-Germanic*reutaną.