Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

The most popular online dictionary and thesaurus for learners of English

Polish translation of “move”

move

verb
 
 
/muːv/
CHANGE PLACE [I] B1 If a person or an organization moves, they go to a different place to live or work.
przeprowadzać się, przenosić się, wyprowadzać się
Eventually, he moved to Germany. She's moving into a new apartment. Our children have all moved away.Changing homes and moving
POSITION [I, T] A2 to change place or position, or to make something change place or position
przenosić (się), przesuwać (się), ruszać (się)
We moved the chairs to another room. Someone was moving around upstairs.General words for movementTransferring and transporting objectsChangingAdapting and modifying Adapting and attuning to somethingChanging frequently
move ahead/along/forward, etc to make progress with something that you have planned to do
przystępować do realizacji
The department is moving ahead with changes to its teaching programme.Making progress and advancingBecoming better
ACTION [I] to take action
podejmować kroki
[+ to do sth] The company moved swiftly to find new products.Acting and actsDealing with things or people
TIME [T] to change the time or order of something
przesuwać
We need to move the meeting back a few days.ChangingAdapting and modifying Adapting and attuning to somethingChanging frequently
FEELING [T] B2 to make someone have strong feelings of sadness or sympathy
poruszać
[often passive] I was deeply moved by his speech. Many people were moved to tears (= were so sad they cried). → Compare unmovedMaking people sad, shocked and upsetStrong feelings
move house UK B1 to leave your home in order to live in a new one
przeprowadzać się, wyprowadzać się
Changing homes and moving
(Definition of move verb from the Cambridge English-Polish Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

Definitions of “move” in other dictionaries

Word of the Day

look on the bright side

to find good things in a bad situation

Word of the Day

The language of work

by Kate Woodford,
October 15, 2014
Most of us talk about our jobs. We tell our family and friends interesting or funny things that have happened in the workplace (=room where we do our job), we describe – and sometimes complain about – our bosses and colleagues and when we meet someone for the first time, we tell

Read More 

life tracking noun

October 20, 2014
the use of one or more devices or apps to monitor health, exercise, how time is spent, etc.

Read More