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

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

Oxford dictionary definition of the word ramp:

noun
1a sloping surface joining two different levels, as at the entrance or between floors of a building:
a wheelchair ramp
a movable set of steps for entering or leaving an aircraft.
British a transverse ridge in a road to control the speed of vehicles.
North American an inclined slip road leading on to or off a main road or motorway:
an exit ramp
North American term for catwalk (sense 1).
2an upward bend in a stair rail.
3an electrical waveform in which the voltage increases or decreases linearly with time:
a voltage ramp
4British informal a swindle, especially one involving a fraudulent increase of the price of a share:
the Stock Exchange is investigating two blatant share ramps
verb
1 [with object] (often ramp something up) increase the level or amount of (something) sharply:
the company has moved into new quarters in order to ramp up production
[no object]:
the level of violence is ramping up
British drive up the price of (a company’s shares) in order to gain a financial advantage:
(as noun ramping)
a rule against share price ramping which forbids a broker to account for more than 30 per cent of trading in a share
2 [no object] archaic (of an animal) rear up on its hind legs in a threatening posture:
they roared and ramped in cages
(as adjective ramping)
a ramping lion
[with adverbial of direction] rush about uncontrollably:
an awful beast ramping about the woods and fields
[with adverbial of direction] (of a plant) grow or climb luxuriantly:
ivy ramped over the flower beds
3 [no object] (of an electrical waveform) increase or decrease voltage linearly with time:
the integrated circuit’s output then ramps in the negative direction
4 [with object] provide with a ramp:
(as adjective ramped)
ramped access to public buildings
Origin:
Middle English (as a verb in the sense ‘rear up’, also used as a heraldic term): from Old French ramper ‘creep, crawl’, of unknown origin. Sense 1 of the noun dates from the late 18th century