Posted on

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

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

Oxford dictionary definition of the word out:

adverb
1moving or appearing to move away from a particular place, especially one that is enclosed or hidden:
he walked out into the street
watch the stars come out
situated or operating in the open air, away from buildings:
the search-and-rescue team have been out looking for you
no longer detained in prison:
they would be out on bail in no time
2situated far or at a particular distance from somewhere:
an old farmhouse right out in the middle of nowhere
they lived eight miles out of town
a cold front hundreds of miles out in the Atlantic
to sea, away from the land:
the Persian fleet put out from Cyprus
(of the tide) falling or at its lowest level:
the tide was going out
indicating a specified distance away from the goal line or finishing line:
he scored from 70 metres out
3away from home:
he’s gone out
in or to a public place for purposes of pleasure or entertainment:
an evening out at a restaurant
4so as to be revealed or known:
find out what you can
aloud; so as to be heard:
Miss Beard cried out in horror
5at or to an end:
the romance fizzled out
so as to be finished or complete:
I’ll leave them to fight it out
I typed out the poem
in various other completive uses:
the crowd had thinned out
he crossed out a word
6(of a light or fire) so as to be extinguished or no longer burning:
at ten o’clock the lights went out
(of a stain or mark) no longer visible; removed:
try and get the stain out
7no longer involved in a situation, competition, or activity:
Oxford United are out of the FA Cup
preposition
non-standard contraction of out of:
he ran out the door
adjective
[predic.]
1not at home or at one’s place of work:
if he called, she’d pretend to be out
2revealed or made public:
the secret was soon out
published:
the book should be out before the end of the month
informal in existence or use:
it works as well as any system that’s out
(of a jury) considering its verdict in secrecy.
dated (of a young upper-class woman) introduced into society:
where is the use of having a lot of dresses when she isn’t out yet?
open about one’s homosexuality:
I had been out since I was 17
3no longer alight; extinguished:
the fire was nearly out
4at an end:
school was out for the summer
informal no longer in fashion:
grunge is out
5not possible or worth considering:
a trip to the seaside is out for a start
6in a state of unconsciousness.
Boxing unable to rise from the floor.
7mistaken; in error:
he was slightly out in his calculations
8(of the ball in tennis and similar games) outside the designated playing area.
9 Cricket & Baseball no longer batting or at bat; having had one’s innings or at bat ended by the fielding side:
England were all out for 159
10(of a flower) in bloom; open.
noun
1 informal a way of escaping from a problem or dilemma:
he was desperately looking for an out
2 Baseball an act of putting a player out.
3 (the outs) the political party not in office.
verb
[with object]
1knock (someone) out.
2 informal reveal the homosexuality of (a prominent person).
3West Indian extinguish:
out the lamp when you’re ready
4 dated expel, reject, or dismiss:
they had outed Asquith quite easily
Phrases

at outs (North American on the outs)
in dispute:
you were at outs with my uncle Ned
not out
Cricket (of a side or batsman) having begun an innings and not been dismissed:
Hussain scored 89 not out as Essex won by three wickets
out and about
engaging in normal activity after an illness.
out for
intent on having:
he was out for a good time
out of
1indicating the source or derivation of something; from:
a bench fashioned out of a fallen tree trunk
I get a lot of enjoyment out of teaching
having (the thing mentioned) as a motivation:
he was acting out of spite
2indicating the dam of a pedigree animal, especially a horse.
3from among (a number):
nine times out of ten, companies are the source of such information
4not having (a particular thing):
they had run out of cash
you’re out of luck, mate, there’s none left
out of it
informal
1not included; rejected:
I hate feeling out of it
2unaware of what is happening as a result of being uninformed.
unable to think or react properly, especially as a result of taking drugs or drinking too much alcohol.
out to do something
keenly striving to do something:
they were out to impress
out with it
say what you are thinking.
Origin:

Old English ūt (adverb), ūtian (verb), of Germanic origin; related to Dutch uit and German aus