Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

El diccionario y el tesauro de inglés online más consultados por estudiantes de inglés.

Definición de “go out” en inglés

See all translations

go out

verb uk phrasal verb with go   /ɡəʊ/ us    /ɡoʊ/ ( present participle going, past tense went, past participle gone)

(LEAVE)

A1 to leave a room or building, especially in order to do something for entertainment: Please close the door as you go out. Do you fancy going out for a meal after work? It's terribly smoky in here - I'm just going out for a breath of fresh air. [+ -ing verb] I wish you'd spend more time at home instead of going out drinking with your friends every night.
More examples

(RELATIONSHIP)

B1 to have a romantic and usually sexual relationship with someone: How long have you been going out with him? They'd been going out (together/with each other) for almost five years before he moved in with her.
More examples
  • They went out with each other for five years before getting married.
  • She's going out with one of her colleagues.
  • He hasn't gone out with anyone since he got divorced two years ago.
  • He has gone out with a string of beautiful women.
  • She will only go out with men who are taller than her.

(SEA)

If the tide goes out, it moves back and covers less of the beach.
Compare
More examples

(LIGHT/FIRE)

B1 If a light or something that is burning goes out, it stops producing light or heat: When I woke up the fire had gone out.

(SPORT)

UK to lose when you are playing in a sports competition, so that you must stop playing in the competition: England went out to France in the second round of the championship.
(Definition of go out from the Cambridge Advanced Learner's Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)
Más sobre la pronunciación de go out
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

“go out” in English

    Definiciones de “go out” en otros diccionarios

    Palabra del día

    justice

    fairness in the way people are dealt with

    Palabra del día

    A certain je ne sais quoi: French words and phrases used in English

    by Liz Walter,
    January 21, 2015
    It is an odd irony that the more sophisticated your use of English is, the more likely you are to use French words and phrases. Or, to be more accurate, ones you know to be French – words such as ballet, au pair, abattoir, fiancé, café, and restaurant are so entrenched in

    Aprende más 

    flower beard noun

    January 19, 2015
    a beard adorned with flowers And some of said beard-rockers are even turning it up a notch, painting trend on top of trend with what’s come to be known as ‘the flower beard.’

    Aprende más