Synonyms
Antonyms

1. pressure

noun. ['ˈprɛʃɝ'] the force applied to a unit area of surface; measured in pascals (SI unit) or in dynes (cgs unit).

Synonyms

  • force per unit area
  • corpuscular-radiation pressure
  • intraocular pressure
  • blood pressure
  • radiation pressure
  • vapour pressure
  • gas pressure
  • head
  • vapor pressure
  • hydrostatic head
  • sound pressure
  • physical phenomenon
  • pressure level
  • suction
  • instantaneous sound pressure
  • IOP
  • oil pressure

Antonyms

  • unclasp
  • gain
  • behave
  • discontinue

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Rhymes with Blood Pressure

  • refresher
  • thresher
  • prescher
  • fresher
  • flesher
  • dresher
  • drescher
  • mescher
  • lesher
  • chessher
  • cheshire
  • chesher
  • beshore
  • escher

How do you pronounce blood pressure?

Pronounce blood pressure as bləd ˈprɛʃər.

US - How to pronounce blood pressure in American English

UK - How to pronounce blood pressure in British English

Sentences with blood-pressure


1. Noun Phrase
Use a blood pressure cuff that is an appropriate size to use on a person’s leg.

2. Noun Phrase
Mastectomy patients will also be recommended to have their blood pressure taken this way.

3. Noun Phrase
To measure a person’s blood pressure in their legs, certain adjustments will need to be made.

4. Noun Phrase
Adjust the readings of the person’s blood pressure when taken in the legs.

2. pressure

noun. ['ˈprɛʃɝ'] a force that compels.

Antonyms

  • civilian

3. pressure

noun. ['ˈprɛʃɝ'] the act of pressing; the exertion of pressure.

Synonyms

  • push
  • compressing
  • impression
  • compression
  • pressing
  • press

Antonyms

  • walk
  • stay in place
  • pull
  • attract

4. pressure

noun. ['ˈprɛʃɝ'] the state of demanding notice or attention.

Synonyms

  • urgency
  • imperativeness
  • insistence
  • press

Antonyms

  • inactivity
  • overact
  • underact
  • fail

5. pressure

noun. ['ˈprɛʃɝ'] the somatic sensation that results from applying force to an area of skin.

Synonyms

  • somatic sensation
  • somatesthesia
  • somaesthesia
  • somesthesia

Antonyms

  • repulsion
  • attraction
  • centrifugal force
  • adduct

6. pressure

verb. ['ˈprɛʃɝ'] to cause to do through pressure or necessity, by physical, moral or intellectual means :"She forced him to take a job in the city".

Synonyms

  • bludgeon
  • drive
  • coerce
  • squeeze for
  • dragoon
  • obligate
  • steamroll
  • turn up the pressure
  • force
  • oblige
  • terrorise
  • terrorize
  • squeeze
  • steamroller
  • act
  • move
  • railroad
  • sandbag
  • compel
  • bring oneself
  • hale

Antonyms

  • recede
  • ride
  • follow
  • fall

7. blood

noun. ['ˈblʌd'] the fluid (red in vertebrates) that is pumped through the body by the heart and contains plasma, blood cells, and platelets.

Synonyms

  • bloodstream
  • humour
  • liquid body substance
  • bodily fluid
  • blood cell
  • venous blood
  • arterial blood
  • blood group
  • blood stream
  • menstrual flow
  • grume
  • blood serum
  • blood corpuscle
  • humor
  • serum
  • cord blood
  • blood type
  • whole blood
  • blood clot
  • gore
  • menorrhea
  • body fluid
  • menstrual blood
  • lifeblood

Antonyms

  • understock
  • irregular
  • disrepute
  • nonstandard

Etymology

  • blod (Middle English (1100-1500))

8. blood

noun. ['ˈblʌd'] temperament or disposition.

Synonyms

  • disposition

Antonyms

  • ill humor
  • original

Etymology

  • blod (Middle English (1100-1500))

9. blood

noun. ['ˈblʌd'] a dissolute man in fashionable society.

Synonyms

  • roue
  • rake
  • rip
  • libertine
  • rounder
  • profligate
  • debauchee

Antonyms

  • starboard
  • larboard
  • obverse
  • top

Etymology

  • blod (Middle English (1100-1500))

10. blood

noun. ['ˈblʌd'] the descendants of one individual.

Synonyms

  • descent
  • side
  • lineage
  • blood line
  • ancestry
  • bloodline
  • kinfolk
  • stemma
  • origin
  • pedigree
  • family
  • family tree
  • line of descent
  • family line
  • kinsfolk
  • genealogy
  • parentage
  • folk
  • sept
  • line
  • phratry

Antonyms

  • leeward
  • front
  • rear
  • windward

Etymology

  • blod (Middle English (1100-1500))
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