Bedeutung von “out” — Learner’s Dictionary

out

adjective, adverb us uk /aʊt/
AWAY FROM

B1 used to show movement away from the inside of a place or container:

He dropped the bag and all the apples fell out.
She opened the window and stuck her head out.
OUTSIDE

outside a building or room:

Would you like to wait out here?
It's bitterly cold out today.
NOT THERE

A2 not in the place where you usually live or work, especially for a short time:

I came round to see you this morning but you were out.
FIRE/LIGHT

A fire or light that is out is not burning or shining:

Bring some more wood, the fire's gone out.
AVAILABLE

B1 available to buy or see:

When's the new Spielberg film out?
FASHION

no longer fashionable or popular:

Trousers like that went out years ago.
NOT ACCURATE

not accurate:

Your figures are out by £300.
GAME

no longer able to play or take part in a game or competition:

Two of the best players were out after ten minutes.
APPEAR

B1 able to be seen:

After a few minutes the sun came out.
The daffodils aren't out yet.
NOT POSSIBLE

not possible or not acceptable:

Next weekend is out because we're going away.
be out of sth

B2 to have no more of something left:

We're nearly out of petrol.
be out for sth; be out to do sth

to intend to do something, especially for an unpleasant reason:

He's only out to impress the boss.
→ See also out of

(Definition von “out adjective, adverb” aus dem Cambridge Learner's Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)