Synonyms
Antonyms

1. shock

noun. ['ˈʃɑːk'] the feeling of distress and disbelief that you have when something bad happens accidentally.

Synonyms

  • daze
  • stupefaction

Antonyms

  • stay in place
  • succeed
  • understate

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Rhymes with Shock Wave

  • misbehave
  • shortwave
  • aftershave
  • mcclave
  • kunaev
  • enslave
  • engrave
  • deprave
  • concave
  • unfav
  • lefave
  • lafave
  • forgave
  • behave
  • stave
  • slave
  • quave
  • grave
  • crave
  • brave
  • waive
  • they've
  • shave
  • schave
  • save
  • rave
  • pave
  • nave
  • mave
  • lave

Sentences with shock-wave


1. Noun Phrase
For example, a seismograph is a tool that measures shock waves as they pass through the earth.

2. Noun Phrase
If a large rock deep underground shifts position, a shock wave will travel outward from it.

3. Noun Phrase
This shock wave then bounces back and forth throughout the system.

4. Noun Phrase
Rehabilitation efforts may include electromagnetic pulse and shock wave treatments as well as laser and ultrasound therapy.

2. shock

verb. ['ˈʃɑːk'] surprise greatly; knock someone's socks off.

Synonyms

  • ball over
  • take aback
  • blow out of the water
  • galvanise
  • galvanize
  • floor
  • surprise

Antonyms

  • anchovy butter
  • fishpaste
  • oleomargarine
  • paste

3. shock

verb. ['ˈʃɑːk'] strike with disgust or revulsion.

Synonyms

  • scandalize
  • outrage
  • churn up
  • disgust
  • scandalise
  • sicken
  • appal
  • nauseate
  • offend
  • revolt

Antonyms

  • margarine
  • pimento butter
  • nut butter
  • humus

4. wave

noun. ['ˈweɪv'] one of a series of ridges that moves across the surface of a liquid (especially across a large body of water).

Synonyms

  • comber
  • roller
  • whitecap
  • roll
  • rolling wave
  • movement
  • surge
  • motion
  • white horse
  • lift
  • rippling
  • wavelet
  • ripple
  • riffle
  • wake
  • surf
  • backwash
  • breaker
  • tsunami
  • billow
  • swell
  • swash
  • crestless wave
  • breakers
  • moving ridge
  • rise

Antonyms

  • lower
  • begin
  • unfold
  • anesthetize

Etymology

  • waven (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • wafian (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

5. wave

verb. ['ˈweɪv'] signal with the hands or nod.

Synonyms

  • motion
  • gesture
  • beckon

Antonyms

  • disarrange
  • deglycerolize
  • pressurize
  • depressurise

Etymology

  • waven (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • wafian (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

6. wave

noun. ['ˈweɪv'] a movement like that of a sudden occurrence or increase in a specified phenomenon.

Synonyms

  • motion
  • motility
  • move

Antonyms

  • opening
  • retreat
  • boo
  • moving

Etymology

  • waven (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • wafian (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

7. wave

noun. ['ˈweɪv'] (physics) a movement up and down or back and forth.

Synonyms

  • blast wave
  • traveling wave
  • gravitation wave
  • travelling wave
  • oscillation
  • movement
  • motion
  • pulsation
  • acoustic wave
  • sine wave
  • flapping
  • stationary wave
  • fluctuation
  • flutter
  • impulse
  • wave form
  • fluttering
  • pulsing
  • sound wave
  • gravity wave
  • shock wave
  • standing wave
  • pulse
  • vibration
  • seiche
  • wave shape
  • undulation
  • flap

Antonyms

  • stay
  • ebb
  • deflate
  • worsen

Etymology

  • waven (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • wafian (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

8. wave

verb. ['ˈweɪv'] move or swing back and forth.

Synonyms

  • brandish
  • take hold
  • flourish
  • displace
  • move
  • hold

Antonyms

  • winterize
  • summerize
  • ascend
  • rise

Etymology

  • waven (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • wafian (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

9. wave

verb. ['ˈweɪv'] move in a wavy pattern or with a rising and falling motion.

Synonyms

  • luff
  • move
  • flap
  • roll

Antonyms

  • unsettled
  • unready
  • disarranged
  • soft

Etymology

  • waven (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • wafian (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

10. wave

noun. ['ˈweɪv'] something that rises rapidly.

Antonyms

  • cause to sleep

Etymology

  • waven (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • wafian (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
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