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Pronunciation of Moved: Learn how to pronounce Moved in English correctly

Learn how to say Moved correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.

Oxford dictionary definition of the word move:

1 [no object, usually with adverbial of direction] go in a specified direction or manner; change position:
she moved to the door
I heard him moving about upstairs
[with object] change the place, position, or state of:
she moved the tray to a side table
can you move your car so I can get mine out?
change one’s place of residence or work:
his family moved to London when he was a child
[with object]:
they moved house four days after the baby was born
(of a player) change the position of a piece in a board game:
White has forced his opponent to move
[with object]:
if Black moves his bishop he loses a pawn
informal depart; start off:
let’s move—it’s time we started shopping
(in imperative move it) informal hurry up:
come on—move it!
informal go quickly:
Kennings was really moving when he made contact with a tyre at the hairpin and flipped over
(with reference to merchandise) sell or be sold:
[with object]:
booksellers should easily be able to move this biography of Lincoln
2 [no object] make progress; develop in a particular manner or direction:
aircraft design had moved forward a long way
councillors are anxious to get things moving as soon as possible
change from one state, opinion, or activity to another:
the school moved over to the new course in 1987
[with object]:
she deftly moved the conversation to safer territory
(move in/within) spend one’s time in (a particular sphere) or among (a particular group of people):
she moved in the pop and art worlds
3 [with object and infinitive] influence or prompt (someone) to do something:
his deep love of music moved him to take lessons with Dr Hill
[no object] take action:
hardliners may yet move against him, but their success might be limited
[with object] arouse a strong feeling, especially of sorrow or sympathy, in (someone):
she felt deeply moved by this picture of his plight
[with object] archaic stir up (an emotion) in someone:
he justly moves one’s derision
4 [with object] propose for discussion and resolution at a meeting or legislative assembly:
she intends to move an amendment to the Bill
[with clause]:
I beg to move that this House deplores the government’s economic policies
archaic apply formally to (a court or assembly) for something:
his family moved the Special Court for adequate ‘maintenance expenses’ to run the household
5 [with object] empty (the bowels):
if you haven’t moved your bowels today you’d better do it now