Of a body, person, etc, to move around an axis through itself. (verb)
To change the direction or orientation of. (verb)
To change one's direction of travel. (verb)
To position (something) by folding it. (verb)
To become (begin to be). (verb)
To fundamentally change; to metamorphose. (verb)
To rebel; to go against something formerly tolerated. (verb)
To shape (something) symmetrically by rotating it against a stationary cutting tool, as on a lathe. (verb)
To sour or spoil; to go bad. (verb)
To change the color of the leaves in the autumn. (verb)
To complete. (verb)
Of a bowler, to make (the ball) move sideways off the pitch when it bounces. (verb)
Of a ball, to move sideways off the pitch when it bounces. (verb)
To change one's course of action; to take a new approach. (verb)
To change personalities, such as from being a face (good guy) to heel (bad guy) or vice versa. (verb)
Of a player, to go past an opposition player with the ball in one's control. (verb)
A change of direction or orientation. (noun)
A movement of an object about its own axis in one direction that continues until the object returns to its initial orientation. (noun)
A single loop of a coil. (noun)
A chance to use (something) shared in sequence with others. (noun)
One's chance to make a move in a game having two or more players. (noun)
A figure in music, often denoted ~, consisting of the note above the one indicated, the note itself, the note below the one indicated, and the note itself again. (noun)
The time required to complete a project. (noun)
A fit or a period of giddiness. (noun)
A change in temperament or circumstance. (noun)
A sideways movement of the ball when it bounces (caused by rotation in flight) (noun)
The fourth communal card in Texas hold 'em. (noun)
The flop (the first three community cards) in Texas hold 'em (noun)
A deed done to another. (noun)
A pass behind or through an object. (noun)
character; personality; nature (noun)
An instances of going past an opposition player with the ball in one's control. (noun)
Examples of word turn
When I turn on the coffee machine in the morning it is intentional under the description of Ëœturn on the coffee machineâ„¢ that's what I intend to do.
"_Let us_ turn to survey," &c.; the verbs, _be enacted, be blessed, turn_, &c. according to an idiom of our language, or the poet's license, are used in the _imperative_, agreeing with a nominative of the first or third person.
"My soul, turn from them: -- _turn we_ to survey," &c.
To turn in another direction; to _turn thoroughly_ from a former course.
_Tea and turn out_ you could not call it; for there was the _turn out_ in rigor, but not the _tea_.