Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. pitch

verb. ['ˈpɪtʃ'] throw or toss with a light motion.

Synonyms

  • fling
  • sky
  • toss
  • submarine
  • flip
  • toss back
  • throw back

Antonyms

  • hypotonus
  • hypertonus
  • hypertonicity
  • colorlessness

Etymology

  • pic (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • pix (Latin)
  • pitch (Middle English (1100-1500))

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Rhymes with High Pitch

  • unhitch
  • enrich
  • bewitch
  • which
  • twitch
  • tritsch
  • tritch
  • triche
  • switch
  • stitch
  • stich
  • snitch
  • krych
  • klich
  • glitch
  • fritzsche
  • fritsche
  • fritsch
  • fritch
  • britsch
  • blitch
  • zich
  • witch
  • wich
  • ritch
  • riche
  • rich
  • pitsch
  • piche
  • nycz

2. pitch

noun. ['ˈpɪtʃ'] the property of sound that varies with variation in the frequency of vibration.

Synonyms

  • tune
  • concert pitch
  • philharmonic pitch
  • tenor
  • low frequency
  • low
  • low pitch
  • high
  • treble
  • alto
  • low-pitched
  • high pitch
  • soprano
  • high frequency
  • key
  • bass
  • tone
  • sound property
  • high-pitched

Antonyms

  • low pitch
  • high pitch
  • high
  • unbend

Etymology

  • pic (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • pix (Latin)
  • pitch (Middle English (1100-1500))

3. pitch

verb. ['ˈpɪtʃ'] move abruptly.

Synonyms

  • lurch
  • shift

Antonyms

  • silence
  • loudness
  • descent

Etymology

  • pic (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • pix (Latin)
  • pitch (Middle English (1100-1500))

4. pitch

noun. ['ˈpɪtʃ'] (baseball) the act of throwing a baseball by a pitcher to a batter.

Synonyms

  • submarine pitch
  • beanball
  • spitball
  • passed ball
  • delivery
  • knuckleball
  • submarine ball
  • throw
  • beaner
  • balk
  • wild pitch
  • screwball
  • knuckler
  • ball
  • overhand pitch
  • duster
  • breaking ball
  • smoke
  • change-of-pace ball
  • change-up
  • heater
  • change-of-pace
  • fastball
  • off-speed pitch
  • curve ball
  • spitter
  • strike
  • curve
  • bullet
  • sinker
  • bender

Antonyms

  • disengage
  • switch off
  • obey
  • practical

Etymology

  • pic (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • pix (Latin)
  • pitch (Middle English (1100-1500))

5. high

adjective. ['ˈhaɪ'] greater than normal in degree or intensity or amount.

Synonyms

  • grade
  • full
  • utmost
  • broad
  • higher
  • superior
  • advanced
  • graduate
  • degree
  • postgraduate
  • level
  • soaring

Antonyms

  • inferior
  • ascend
  • rise
  • pointless

Etymology

  • high (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • hiȝe (Middle English (1100-1500))

6. high

adjective. ['ˈhaɪ'] (literal meaning) being at or having a relatively great or specific elevation or upward extension (sometimes used in combinations like `knee-high').

Synonyms

  • up
  • high-altitude
  • high-level
  • height
  • tall
  • high-stepped
  • soaring
  • commanding
  • high-top
  • steep
  • overlooking
  • tallness
  • high-topped
  • eminent
  • top
  • altitudinous
  • dominating
  • upper
  • lofty
  • towering

Antonyms

  • down
  • side
  • bottom
  • low

Etymology

  • high (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • hiȝe (Middle English (1100-1500))

7. high

adverb. ['ˈhaɪ'] at a great altitude.

Antonyms

  • forceless

Etymology

  • high (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • hiȝe (Middle English (1100-1500))

8. high

adjective. ['ˈhaɪ'] standing above others in quality or position.

Synonyms

  • superior

Antonyms

  • gradual
  • pleasant

Etymology

  • high (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • hiȝe (Middle English (1100-1500))

9. high

adjective. ['ˈhaɪ'] used of sounds and voices; high in pitch or frequency.

Synonyms

  • tenor
  • sopranino
  • shrill
  • pinched
  • falsetto
  • adenoidal
  • treble
  • screaky
  • alto
  • spiky
  • pitch
  • squealing
  • sharp
  • peaky
  • nasal
  • soprano
  • screechy
  • squeaking
  • squeaky
  • altissimo
  • high-pitched

Antonyms

  • dull
  • dullness
  • unperceptive
  • stupid

Etymology

  • high (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • hiȝe (Middle English (1100-1500))

10. high

noun. ['ˈhaɪ'] a lofty level or position or degree.

Synonyms

  • level
  • grade

Antonyms

  • asleep
  • decrease
  • unfinished

Etymology

  • high (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • hiȝe (Middle English (1100-1500))

Sentences with high-pitch


1. Noun Phrase
He also may have audible wheezing in a high pitch accompanied by the cough as he tries to clear his airways and obtain more air in his lungs.

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