What is another word for sucked out?

Pronunciation: [sˈʌkt ˈa͡ʊt] (IPA)

Sucked out is commonly used to describe a situation in which something is forcibly removed from a container or space. However, there are several synonyms that can be used to convey the same meaning or a similar concept. Some alternatives include extracted, pulled out, emptied, drained, cleared, vacuumed, siphoned, removed, withdrawn, or dislodged. Each of these words may be used in different contexts, but they all share the idea of removing something from a space or container, often with a great force or effort. Choosing the right synonym could help to enhance the tone or convey a specific message to the reader or listener.

What are the hypernyms for Sucked out?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the opposite words for sucked out?

Sucked out is a colloquial term used to describe a situation where something has been drained, emptied, or completely removed. Opposites of the term sucked out include filled-up, replenished, refilled, or restored. These words refer to the process of adding more content, substance, or energy to an object or situation. Another antonym for the term sucked out is inflated, which suggests the expansion or enlargement of an object. Other antonyms that can be used in place of sucked out include amplified, augmented, boosted, and increased, all of which describe an increase or improvement in quantity, quality, or intensity of something.

What are the antonyms for Sucked out?

Famous quotes with Sucked out

  • I used to want to be a lawyer, but I didn't want to have half my brain sucked out.
    Max Walker
  • Inflation continues till common man is completely sucked out of money, then recession sets in and continues till he becomes suckable again.
    B. J. Gupta
  • Studied in the dry light of conservative Christian anarchy, Russia became luminous like the salt of radium; but with a negative luminosity as though she were a substance whose energies had been sucked out — an inert residuum — with movement of pure inertia. From the car window one seemed to float past undulations of nomad life — herders deserted by their leaders and herds — wandering waves stopped in their wanderings — waiting for their winds or warriors to return and lead them westward; tribes that had camped, like Khirgis, for the season, and had lost the means of motion without acquiring the habit of permanence. They waited and suffered. As they stood they were out of place, and could never have been normal. Their country acted as a sink of energy like the Caspian Sea, and its surface kept the uniformity of ice and snow. One Russian peasant kissing an ikon on a saint's day, in the Kremlin, served for a hundred million. The student had no need to study Wallace, or re-read Tolstoy or Tourguenieff or Dostoiewski to refresh his memory of the most poignant analysis of human inertia ever put in words; Gorky was more than enough: Kropotkine answered every purpose.
    Henry Adams
  • Everything delicate & beautiful, from Surrealism to Breakdancing, ends up as fodder for McDeath's ads; 15 minutes later, all the magic has been sucked out, & the art itself dead as a dried locust.
    Peter Lamborn Wilson

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