punch / pʌntʃ /


punch4 个定义

n. 名词 noun
  1. a thrusting blow, especially with the fist.
  2. forcefulness, effectiveness, or pungency in content or appeal; vigor; zest: a letter to voters that needs more punch.
v. 有主动词 verb
  1. to give a sharp thrust or blow to, especially with the fist.
  2. Western U.S. and Western Canada. to drive.
  3. to poke or prod, as with a stick.
v. 无主动词 verb
  1. to give a sharp blow to a person or thing, as with the fist: The boxer punches well.
v. 动词组 verb
  1. punch away, Informal. to keep trying or working, especially in difficult or discouraging circumstances; persevere: punching away at the same old job.
  2. punch in, to record one's time of arrival at work by punching a time clock.to keyboard into a computer: to punch in the inventory figures.
  3. punch out, to record one's time of departure from work by punching a time clock.Slang.to beat up or knock out with the fists.to extract from a computer by the use of a keyboard: to punch out data on last week's sales.to bail out; eject from an aircraft.
  4. punch up, to call up on a computer by the use of a keyboard: to punch up a list of hotel reservations.Informal.to enliven, as with fresh ideas or additional material: You'd better punch up that speech with a few jokes.

punch 近义词

n. 名词 noun


n. 名词 noun

energy, vigor

v. 动词 verb

perforate, prick

punch 的近义词 9
punch 的反义词 1


  • punch in
  • punch out
  • beat to it (the punch)
  • can't punch one's way out of a paper bag
  • pack a punch
  • pleased as punch
  • pull no punches
  • roll with the punches
  • sucker punch
  • throw a punch


  1. Indeed, adds Ives, the S&P snub is “a gut punch to the bulls.”
  2. This started as a notch-shaped cutout, and companies have lately worked that down to a single circle that looks like someone took a hole punch tool to the display.
  3. The coronavirus hit the fashion industry with a tough combination of punches.
  4. Insects pack a nutritional punch, in part because they’re full of protein.
  5. Cameron pulls few punches in his descriptions of world leaders — Vladimir Putin, for instance.
  6. Like Mike Tyson says, you have a great fight plan until you come out and take the first punch.
  7. “Ordinarily, you see punch-counterpunch-punch,” as the attacked party tries to fend off the intruder, the former official said.
  8. “You might as well punch yourself in the face,” he says when asked if he read about any of the controversy.
  9. And while all he says he has spoken to still believe the interrogations saved lives, he said the report was a punch in the gut.
  10. A squad soon arrived to take him away, and I saw the sergeant punch him in the face even though he went quietly.
  11. Never had Punch secured the telling of that tale with so little opposition.
  12. But Punch was five; and he knew that going to England would be much nicer than a trip to Nassick.
  13. Punch scratched himself in his sleep, and Judy moaned a little.
  14. At the end of the first day Punch demanded to be set down in England, which he was certain must be close at hand.
  15. "Yes," said Punch, lifted up in his father's arms to wave good-bye.