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boot    : [b'ut]
Boot \Boot\, n. [OE. bote, OF. bote, F. botte, LL. botta; of
uncertain origin.]
1. A covering for the foot and lower part of the leg,
ordinarily made of leather.
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2. An instrument of torture for the leg, formerly used to
extort confessions, particularly in Scotland.
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So he was put to the torture, which in Scotland they
call the boots; for they put a pair of iron boots
close on the leg, and drive wedges between them and
the leg. --Bp. Burnet.
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3. A place at the side of a coach, where attendants rode;
also, a low outside place before and behind the body of
the coach. [Obs.]
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4. A place for baggage at either end of an old-fashioned
stagecoach.
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5. An apron or cover (of leather or rubber cloth) for the
driving seat of a vehicle, to protect from rain and mud.
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6. (Plumbing) The metal casing and flange fitted about a pipe
where it passes through a roof.
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{Boot catcher}, the person at an inn whose business it was to
pull off boots and clean them. [Obs.] --Swift.

{Boot closer}, one who, or that which, sews the uppers of
boots.

{Boot crimp}, a frame or device used by bootmakers for
drawing and shaping the body of a boot.

{Boot hook}, a hook with a handle, used for pulling on boots.


{Boots and saddles} (Cavalry Tactics), the trumpet call which
is the first signal for mounted drill.

{Sly boots}. See {Slyboots}, in the Vocabulary.
[1913 Webster]


Boot \Boot\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Booted}; p. pr. & vb. n.
{Booting}.]
1. To profit; to advantage; to avail; -- generally followed
by it; as, what boots it?
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What booteth it to others that we wish them well,
and do nothing for them? --Hooker.
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What subdued
To change like this a mind so far imbued
With scorn of man, it little boots to know. --Byron.
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What boots to us your victories? --Southey.
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2. To enrich; to benefit; to give in addition. [Obs.]
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And I will boot thee with what gift beside
Thy modesty can beg. --Shak.
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Boot \Boot\ (b[=oo]t), n. [OE. bot, bote, advantage, amends,
cure, AS. b[=o]t; akin to Icel. b[=o]t, Sw. bot, Dan. bod,
Goth. b[=o]ta, D. boete, G. busse; prop., a making good or
better, from the root of E. better, adj. [root]255.]
1. Remedy; relief; amends; reparation; hence, one who brings
relief.
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He gaf the sike man his boote. --Chaucer.
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Thou art boot for many a bruise
And healest many a wound. --Sir W.
Scott.
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Next her Son, our soul's best boot. --Wordsworth.
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2. That which is given to make an exchange equal, or to make
up for the deficiency of value in one of the things
exchanged.
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I'll give you boot, I'll give you three for one.
--Shak.
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3. Profit; gain; advantage; use. [Obs.]
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Then talk no more of flight, it is no boot. --Shak.
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{To boot}, in addition; over and above; besides; as a
compensation for the difference of value between things
bartered.
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Helen, to change, would give an eye to boot. --Shak.
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A man's heaviness is refreshed long before he comes
to drunkenness, for when he arrives thither he hath
but changed his heaviness, and taken a crime to
boot. --Jer. Taylor.
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Boot \Boot\, n.
Booty; spoil. [Obs. or R.] --Shak.
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Boot \Boot\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Booted}; p. pr. & vb. n.
{Booting}.]
1. To put boots on, esp. for riding.
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Coated and booted for it. --B. Jonson.
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2. To punish by kicking with a booted foot. [U. S.]
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Boot \Boot\, v. i.
To boot one's self; to put on one's boots.
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boot
n 1: footwear that covers the whole foot and lower leg
2: British term for the luggage compartment in a car
3: the swift release of a store of affective force; "they got a
great bang out of it"; "what a boot!"; "he got a quick rush
from injecting heroin"; "he does it for kicks" [synonym: {bang},
{boot}, {charge}, {rush}, {flush}, {thrill}, {kick}]
4: protective casing for something that resembles a leg
5: an instrument of torture that is used to heat or crush the
foot and leg [synonym: {boot}, {the boot}, {iron boot}, {iron
heel}]
6: a form of foot torture in which the feet are encased in iron
and slowly crushed
7: the act of delivering a blow with the foot; "he gave the ball
a powerful kick"; "the team's kicking was excellent" [synonym:
{kick}, {boot}, {kicking}]
v 1: kick; give a boot to
2: cause to load (an operating system) and start the initial
processes; "boot your computer" [synonym: {boot}, {reboot},
{bring up}]

235 Moby Thesaurus words for "boot":
Naval Reservist, Procrustean bed, Royal Marine, Seabee,
abecedarian, additionally, alphabetarian, also, apprentice,
articled clerk, as well, avail, bang, bed of Procrustes, beginner,
besides, bloomer, blooper, blow, bluejacket, bobble, bonehead play,
boner, bonnet, boo-boo, boob stunt, booting out, boots, bounce,
break, breech, bump, bust, cadet, calcitration, can, cap, cashier,
cashiering, catechumen, charge, chaussure, cloak, clodhoppers,
coat, coif, colt, conge, conscript, debutant, defenestration,
defrock, degrade, demote, deplume, deposal, depose, deprive,
detrusion, disbar, discharge, disemploy, disemployment, dismiss,
dismissal, displace, displacing, displume, draft, drafted man,
draftee, drop a brick, drop kick, drop the ball, drum out,
drumming out, duff, dumb trick, eject, ejection, ejectment,
enlistee, enrollee, entrant, expel, expulsion, extrusion, fire,
firing, fledgling, fluff, flush, fool mistake, footgear, footwear,
foozle, forced separation, foul up, foul-up, freshman, frock,
frogman, furlough, furloughing, give the ax, give the gate, gob,
goof, gown, greenhorn, gunboats, hat, help, hood, horse marine,
howler, ignoramus, in addition, inductee, initiate,
into the bargain, iron heel, jacket, jettison, jollies, jolly,
kick, kick upstairs, kicking, kicking downstairs, knee, lay off,
layoff, let go, let out, levy, lift, louse up, louse-up,
make redundant, mantle, marine, midshipman, midshipmite, moreover,
muck up, muck-up, naval cadet, navy man, neophyte, novice,
novitiate, obtrusion, ouster, ousting, pattens, pension off,
pink slip, place kick, postulant, pratfall, probationer,
probationist, profit, propel, pull a boner, punt, push, quiver,
rack, raw recruit, read out of, recruit, rejection, release,
removal, remove, replace, retire, retirement, rookie, rush,
rush of emotion, sabots, sack, scarpines, screamer, screw,
screw up, screw-up, selectee, sensation, separate forcibly, shirt,
shiver, shoe, shoes, shove, shudder, sock, stocking, strip,
superannuate, surge of emotion, surplus, surplusing, suspend,
suspension, swabbie, tenderfoot, the ax, the boot, the bounce,
the gate, the sack, thrill, throwing out, thumbscrew, ticket,
tingle, tingling, titillation, to boot, too, trainee, tremor,
tremor of excitement, turn off, turn out, tyro, unfrock,
walking papers, wallop, wheel, wooden shoes

{bootstrap}

boot: v.,n. [techspeak; fromby one's bootstraps’] To load and
initialize the operating system on a machine. This usage is no longer
jargon (having passed into techspeak) but has given rise to some
derivatives that are still jargon.The derivative reboot implies
that the machine hasn't been down for long, or that the boot is a
bounce (sense 4) intended to clear some state of
wedgitude. This is sometimes used of human thought
processes, as in the following exchange: “You've lost me.”
OK, reboot. Here's the theory....”This term is also found in the variants cold boot (from power-off condition) and
warm boot (with the CPU and all
devices already powered up, as after a hardware reset or software
crash).Another variant: soft boot,
reinitialization of only part of a system, under control of other software
still running: “If you're running the mess-dos
emulator, control-alt-insert will cause a soft-boot of the emulator, while
leaving the rest of the system running.”Opposed to this there is hard
boot, which connotes hostility towards or frustration with the
machine being booted: “I'll have to hard-boot this losing
Sun.” “I recommend booting it hard.” One often
hard-boots by performing a power cycle.



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english dictionary meaning information:
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English Dictionary  2005-2009

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