Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. door

noun. ['ˈdɔr'] a swinging or sliding barrier that will close the entrance to a room or building or vehicle.

Synonyms

  • swing door
  • cargo door
  • doorway
  • French door
  • swinging door
  • room access
  • movable barrier
  • revolving door
  • double door
  • revolver
  • screen door
  • threshold
  • lock
  • storm door
  • sliding door
  • interior door
  • screen
  • fire door
  • trap door

Antonyms

  • end
  • disengage
  • unfasten
  • unbolt

Etymology

  • dore (Middle English (1100-1500))

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Words that Rhyme with Trap Door

  • villasenor
  • espectador
  • cavalli-sfor
  • montemayor
  • montefiore
  • bensenyore
  • underscore
  • sotomayor
  • heretofore
  • guarantor
  • balthazor
  • armentor
  • postwar
  • longcor
  • livermore
  • hardcore
  • explore
  • antiwar
  • senor
  • roquemore
  • restore
  • prewar
  • paramore
  • outscore
  • noncore
  • jambor
  • implore
  • gilgore
  • deplore
  • cat-4

Example sentences of the word trap-door


1. Noun Phrase
Insert the 9-inch diameter throat with the trap door into the rear of the cylinder.

2. Noun Phrase
When the trap door is shut, the outlet is completely hidden from everyone, including inquisitive toddlers.

3. Noun Phrase
Replace the trap door and reconnect the retaining screw.

4. Noun Phrase
Remove the oil filter trap door in front of the oil pan.

2. door

noun. ['ˈdɔr'] the entrance (the space in a wall) through which you enter or leave a room or building; the space that a door can close.

Synonyms

  • doorsill
  • wall
  • room access
  • doorway
  • entranceway
  • outside door
  • entrance
  • casing
  • doorframe
  • doorcase
  • doorstep
  • entry
  • exterior door
  • case
  • entryway
  • threshold

Antonyms

  • credit
  • debit
  • fixed-width font
  • proportional font

Etymology

  • dore (Middle English (1100-1500))

3. door

noun. ['ˈdɔr'] anything providing a means of access (or escape).

Synonyms

  • access
  • admission
  • admittance
  • accession
  • open door

Antonyms

  • unbox
  • unpack
  • nominative
  • oblique

Etymology

  • dore (Middle English (1100-1500))

4. trap

noun. ['ˈtræp'] a device in which something (usually an animal) can be caught and penned.

Synonyms

  • rattrap
  • pitfall
  • mantrap
  • noose
  • mousetrap
  • decoy
  • net
  • lobster pot
  • bait
  • pit
  • lure
  • device
  • snare
  • gin
  • web
  • steel trap
  • flytrap
  • entanglement

Antonyms

  • repel
  • get off
  • detach
  • unhitch

Etymology

  • trappe (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • træppe (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

5. trap

noun. ['ˈtræp'] drain consisting of a U-shaped section of drainpipe that holds liquid and so prevents a return flow of sewer gas.

Synonyms

  • drainpipe
  • waste pipe

Antonyms

  • enable
  • increase
  • accelerate

Etymology

  • trappe (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • træppe (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

6. trap

verb. ['ˈtræp'] catch in or as if in a trap.

Synonyms

  • entrap
  • gin
  • trammel
  • catch
  • capture
  • ensnare

Antonyms

  • let
  • uncover
  • rotor
  • unrestricted

Etymology

  • trappe (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • træppe (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

7. trap

verb. ['ˈtræp'] place in a confining or embarrassing position.

Synonyms

  • detain
  • pin down

Antonyms

  • freedom
  • clear
  • available

Etymology

  • trappe (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • træppe (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

8. trap

verb. ['ˈtræp'] hold or catch as if in a trap.

Synonyms

  • take hold

Antonyms

  • liberated
  • footloose

Etymology

  • trappe (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • træppe (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

9. trap

noun. ['ˈtræp'] a device to hurl clay pigeons into the air for trapshooters.

Antonyms

  • strengthen

Etymology

  • trappe (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • træppe (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

10. trap

noun. ['ˈtræp'] the act of concealing yourself and lying in wait to attack by surprise.

Synonyms

  • ambuscade
  • coup de main
  • lying in wait
  • ambush
  • surprise attack

Antonyms

  • unfasten
  • outgo
  • gross
  • proximate

Etymology

  • trappe (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • træppe (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
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