push

(redirected from push off)
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Related to push off: push back, put off

push

Drug slang verb A street term, to sell drugs Nursing See IV push.

push

(push)
1. To apply a force that tends to move an object away from the source of the force.
2. The power or act of applying such a force.
[M.E. pusshen, fr. L. pulso, to push]

push

(poosh) [ME. pushen]
1. To inject rapidly.
2. A substance that is rapidly injected.
3. A bolus.

Patient discussion about push

Q. part of my daily rutin is that every morning i exercise for about an hour by jogging and push ups and other things ... is it enough to keep my health straight and level ?and also , is it enough for fitness ambition ? do i need to envolve other things with my work out ???

A. a proper diet,like watching what u eat,drink alot of water,eat more fruits,watch your carbs and calories

More discussions about push
References in periodicals archive ?
The results of this study are very similar: the push off times for the young swimmers are 0.
These help create the air bubbles that enable the lizard to push off and walk across the water.
On a ball in the dirt to your glove side, push off the right foot and drive the left knee and shoulder around the ball, with the shoulders slightly off-centered to the pitching rubber.
It shows Indians painting death skulls on a large rock, which they are preparing to push off a cliff.
All you have to do is push off and glide down the side of the mountain as gracefully as possible while enjoying every moment of the adventure.
But Jesus unexpectedly clambered into Simon's boat and told him to push off again.
The objects thus get a push off course (SN: 3/6/99, p.
Push off the wall as hard as you can, stretching your arms forward and pressing them against your ears.
The upstage bridge served as a barre to push off from or to hang on to, as well as a conduit for a line of dancers traveling sequentially across the stage.
The worst thing you can have," Rohde explains, "is a seat that is too low for a person to easily push off.
Many people push off important financial decisions for a later date and never return to it - they become trapped in a dangerous cycle of financial unpreparedness.