Bedeutung von “feel” im Essential English Dictionary


verb uk /fiːl/ felt

A1 to experience happiness, sadness, fear, etc.:

I feel guilty about shouting at her.
He’s feeling lonely.
I felt sorry for her.

A1 to experience a touch, a pain, or something else that is physical:

I felt a sharp pain in my foot.
Do you feel sick?

B1 to have an opinion about something:

I feel that she’s the best person for the job.
feel like someone/something

B1 to seem to be similar to a type of person, thing, or situation:

Your hands feel like ice.
feel as if/feel like

B1 to have a feeling or idea about something that you have experienced, even though it might not be true:

It feels like I’ve been here forever, but it’s only been a week.
feel like something

B1 to want something:

I feel like a sandwich.
feel like doing something

B1 to want to do something:

Jane felt like crying.

to touch something in order to examine it:

He felt her ankle to see if it was broken.
feel different, strange, etc.

If a place, situation, etc. feels different, strange, etc., that is how it seems to you:

It felt strange to see him again after so long.
The house feels empty without the kids.

(Definition von “feel” aus dem Cambridge Essential Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)