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Meaning of SCREW

Pronunciation:  skroo

 
WordNet Dictionary
 
 Definition: 
  1. [n]  slang terms for sexual intercourse
  2. [n]  a fastener with a tapered threaded shank and a slotted head
  3. [n]  a propeller with several angled blades that rotates to push against water or air
  4. [n]  a simple machine of the inclined-plane type consisting of a spirally threaded cylindrical rod that engages with a similarly threaded hole
  5. [n]  someone who guards prisoners
  6. [v]  defeat someone in an expectation through trickery or deceit
  7. [v]  fasten something with screws
  8. [v]  tighten or fasten by means of screwing motions; "Screw the bottle cap on"
  9. [v]  cause to penetrate, as with a circular motion"drive in screws or bolts"
  10. [v]  turn like a screw
  11. [v]  have sexual intercourse with; "This student sleeps with everyone in her dorm"; "Adam knew Eve" (know is archaic); "Were you ever intimate with this man?"
 

SCREW is a 5 letter word that starts with S.

 

 Synonyms: ass, bang, be intimate, bed, bonk, cheat, chicane, chouse, do it, drive in, eff, fuck, fuck, fucking, gaoler, get it on, get laid, have a go at it, have intercourse, have it away, have it off, have sex, hump, jailer, jailor, jazz, jockey, know, lie with, love, make love, make out, nookie, nooky, piece of ass, prison guard, roll in the hay, screw propeller, screwing, shaft, shag, shtup, sleep with, turnkey
 
 Antonyms: unscrew
 
 See Also: Allen screw, beat, beat out, bolt, cap screw, carnal knowledge, coition, coitus, congress, copulate, copulation, couple, crush, fasten, fastener, fastening, fix, fixing, fornicate, go around, have, head, holdfast, inclined plane, intercourse, keeper, law officer, lawman, machine screw, mate, metal screw, outboard, outboard motor, pair, peace officer, Phillips screw, propeller, propellor, relation, revolve, rotate, screw thread, screw up, secure, sex act, sexual congress, sexual intercourse, sexual relation, shell, ship, take, thread, thumbscrew, tighten, trounce, vanquish, woodscrew, worm

 

 

Webster's 1913 Dictionary
 
 Definition: 
  1. \Screw\ (skr[udd]), n. [OE. scrue, OF. escroue, escroe,
    female screw, F. ['e]crou, L. scrobis a ditch, trench, in
    LL., the hole made by swine in rooting; cf. D. schroef a
    screw, G. schraube, Icel. skr[=u]fa.]
    1. A cylinder, or a cylindrical perforation, having a
       continuous rib, called the thread, winding round it
       spirally at a constant inclination, so as to leave a
       continuous spiral groove between one turn and the next, --
       used chiefly for producing, when revolved, motion or
       pressure in the direction of its axis, by the sliding of
       the threads of the cylinder in the grooves between the
       threads of the perforation adapted to it, the former being
       distinguished as the external, or male screw, or, more
       usually the screw; the latter as the internal, or female
       screw, or, more usually, the nut.
    
    Note: The screw, as a mechanical power, is a modification of
          the inclined plane, and may be regarded as a
          right-angled triangle wrapped round a cylinder, the
          hypotenuse of the marking the spiral thread of the
          screw, its base equaling the circumference of the
          cylinder, and its height the pitch of the thread.
    
    2. Specifically, a kind of nail with a spiral thread and a
       head with a nick to receive the end of the screw-driver.
       Screws are much used to hold together pieces of wood or to
       fasten something; -- called also {wood screws}, and {screw
       nails}. See also {Screw bolt}, below.
    
    3. Anything shaped or acting like a screw; esp., a form of
       wheel for propelling steam vessels. It is placed at the
       stern, and furnished with blades having helicoidal
       surfaces to act against the water in the manner of a
       screw. See {Screw propeller}, below.
    
    4. A steam vesel propelled by a screw instead of wheels; a
       screw steamer; a propeller.
    
    5. An extortioner; a sharp bargainer; a skinflint; a niggard.
       --Thackeray.
    
    6. An instructor who examines with great or unnecessary
       severity; also, a searching or strict examination of a
       student by an instructor. [Cant, American Colleges]
    
    7. A small packet of tobacco. [Slang] --Mayhew.
    
    8. An unsound or worn-out horse, useful as a hack, and
       commonly of good appearance. --Ld. Lytton.
    
    9. (Math.) A straight line in space with which a definite
       linear magnitude termed the pitch is associated (cf. 5th
       {Pitch}, 10
       (b) ). It is used to express the displacement of a rigid
           body, which may always be made to consist of a
           rotation about an axis combined with a translation
           parallel to that axis.
    
    10. (Zo["o]l.) An amphipod crustacean; as, the skeleton screw
        ({Caprella}). See {Sand screw}, under {Sand}.
    
    {Archimedes screw}, {Compound screw}, {Foot screw}, etc. See
       under {Archimedes}, {Compound}, {Foot}, etc.
    
    {A screw loose}, something out of order, so that work is not
       done smoothly; as, there is a screw loose somewhere. --H.
       Martineau.
    
    {Endless, or perpetual, {screw}, a screw used to give motion
       to a toothed wheel by the action of its threads between
       the teeth of the wheel; -- called also a {worm}.
    
    {Lag screw}. See under {Lag}.
    
    {Micrometer screw}, a screw with fine threads, used for the
       measurement of very small spaces.
    
    {Right and left screw}, a screw having threads upon the
       opposite ends which wind in opposite directions.
    
    {Screw alley}. See {Shaft alley}, under {Shaft}.
    
    {Screw bean}. (Bot.)
        (a) The curious spirally coiled pod of a leguminous tree
            ({Prosopis pubescens}) growing from Texas to
            California. It is used for fodder, and ground into
            meal by the Indians.
        (b) The tree itself. Its heavy hard wood is used for
            fuel, for fencing, and for railroad ties.
    
    {Screw bolt}, a bolt having a screw thread on its shank, in
       distinction from a {key bolt}. See 1st {Bolt}, 3.
    
    {Screw box}, a device, resembling a die, for cutting the
       thread on a wooden screw.
    
    {Screw dock}. See under {Dock}.
    
    {Screw engine}, a marine engine for driving a screw
       propeller.
    
    {Screw gear}. See {Spiral gear}, under {Spiral}.
    
    {Screw jack}. Same as {Jackscrew}.
    
    {Screw key}, a wrench for turning a screw or nut; a spanner
       wrench.
    
    {Screw machine}.
        (a) One of a series of machines employed in the
            manufacture of wood screws.
        (b) A machine tool resembling a lathe, having a number of
            cutting tools that can be caused to act on the work
            successively, for making screws and other turned
            pieces from metal rods.
    
    {Screw pine} (Bot.), any plant of the endogenous genus
       {Pandanus}, of which there are about fifty species,
       natives of tropical lands from Africa to Polynesia; --
       named from the spiral arrangement of the pineapple-like
       leaves.
    
    {Screw plate}, a device for cutting threads on small screws,
       consisting of a thin steel plate having a series of
       perforations with internal screws forming dies.
    
    {Screw press}, a press in which pressure is exerted by means
       of a screw.
    
    {Screw propeller}, a screw or spiral bladed wheel, used in
       the propulsion of steam vessels; also, a steam vessel
       propelled by a screw.
    
    {Screw shell} (Zo["o]l.), a long, slender, spiral gastropod
       shell, especially of the genus Turritella and allied
       genera. See {Turritella}.
    
    {Screw steamer}, a steamship propelled by a screw.
    
    {Screw thread}, the spiral rib which forms a screw.
    
    {Screw stone} (Paleon.), the fossil stem of an encrinite.
    
    {Screw tree} (Bot.), any plant of the genus {Helicteres},
       consisting of about thirty species of tropical shrubs,
       with simple leaves and spirally twisted, five-celled
       capsules; -- also called {twisted-horn}, and {twisty}.
    
    {Screw valve}, a stop valve which is opened or closed by a
       screw.
    
    {Screw worm} (Zo["o]l.), the larva of an American fly
       ({Compsomyia macellaria}), allied to the blowflies, which
       sometimes deposits its eggs in the nostrils, or about
       wounds, in man and other animals, with fatal results.
    
    {Screw wrench}.
        (a) A wrench for turning a screw.
        (b) A wrench with an adjustable jaw that is moved by a
            screw.
    
    {To put the} {screw, or screws}, {on}, to use pressure upon,
       as for the purpose of extortion; to coerce.
    
    {To put under the} {screw or screws}, to subject to pressure;
       to force.
    
    {Wood screw}, a metal screw with a sharp thread of coarse
       pitch, adapted to holding fast in wood. See Illust. of
       {Wood screw}, under {Wood}.
    
    
  2. \Screw\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Screwed}; p. pr. & vb. n.
    {Screwing}.]
    1. To turn, as a screw; to apply a screw to; to press,
       fasten, or make firm, by means of a screw or screws; as,
       to screw a lock on a door; to screw a press.
    
    2. To force; to squeeze; to press, as by screws.
    
             But screw your courage to the sticking place, And
             we'll not fail.                       --Shak.
    
    3. Hence: To practice extortion upon; to oppress by
       unreasonable or extortionate exactions.
    
             Our country landlords, by unmeasurable screwing and
             racking their tenants, have already reduced the
             miserable people to a worse condition than the
             peasants in France.                   --swift.
    
    4. To twist; to distort; as, to screw his visage.
    
             He screwed his face into a hardened smile. --Dryden.
    
    5. To examine rigidly, as a student; to subject to a severe
       examination. [Cant, American Colleges]
    
    {To screw out}, to press out; to extort.
    
    {To screw up}, to force; to bring by violent pressure.
       --Howell.
    
    
    
    {To screw in}, to force in by turning or twisting.
    
    
    
    
  3. \Screw\, v. i.
    1. To use violent mans in making exactions; to be oppressive
       or exacting. --Howitt.
    
    2. To turn one's self uneasily with a twisting motion; as, he
       screws about in his chair.
    
    
    
    
 
Computing Dictionary
 
 Definition: 

(MIT) A lose, usually in software. Especially used for user-visible misbehaviour caused by a bug or misfeature. This use has become quite widespread outside mit.

[jargon file]

 
Dream Dictionary
 
 Definition: Seeing a screw in your dream, represents your feelings of being taken advantaged or that you are messing things up. It may also mean that you have overlooked the little details that keeps and holds everything together. Alternatively, it may be a metaphor for having sex.
 

 

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