loose

(redirected from loosing)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Idioms, Encyclopedia.

loose

(lo͞os)
adj.
1. No longer fixed or fully attached, as a tooth.
2. Not compact or dense in arrangement or structure.
3. Relating to a cough that is accompanied by the production of mucus.
4. Characterized by the unrestrained movement of bodily fluids, especially in the gastrointestinal tract.

Patient discussion about loose

Q. Is there a medication that I can take for loosing weight? Maybe natural remedies? I would like to loose weight fast.

A. Unfortunately the term “no pain, no gain” should also be changed to ”no pain, no lose” here is an endocrinologist that talk about your question exactly:
http://www.5min.com/Video/Diet-Pills--Diet-Centers-8032

Q. Will dancing help to loose my body weight? Hi guys, I am planning to reduce my body weight. Will dancing help to loose my body weight?

A. no doubt!
dancing is a great aerobic exercise. it works on so many groups of muscles and on the cardiopulmonary system. and it has another great virtue- it is a sport you enjoy and it's easy to get in a routine of exercises when you go dancing in a group.

Q. What are good ways to loose weight?

A. the right diet and exercise,avoid diet pills they will help you lose the weight but it will leave you with flabby skin,with the right diet and exercise you can lose it all.

More discussions about loose
References in classic literature ?
He still breathed the air, which bit his lungs with a painful sweetness; and dimly he saw and heard, with passing spells of blindness and deafness, the flashes of sight and sound again wherein he saw the hunters of Ivan falling to their deaths, and his own brothers fringing the carnage and filling the air with the tumult of their cries and weapons, and, far above, the women and children loosing the great rocks that leaped like things alive and thundered down.
My informer said, when he was pursuing an Indian, the man cried out for mercy, at the same time that he was covertly loosing the bolas from his waist, meaning to whirl it round his head and so strike his pursuer.
She had even taken a bitter pleasure and found a momentary relief in loosing the thunderbolt which had smitten him down.
While my man Friday fired at them, I pulled out my knife and cut the flags that bound the poor victim; and loosing his hands and feet, I lifted him up, and asked him in the Portuguese tongue what he was.