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EnglishEdit

 
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EtymologyEdit

From earlier shog (to jolt, shake), from Middle English shoggen, schoggen (to shake up and down, jog), from Middle Dutch schocken (to jolt, bounce) or Middle Low German schoggen, schucken (to shog), from Old Saxon *skokkan (to move), from Proto-Germanic *skukkaną (to move, shake, tremble). More at shock.

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

jog (plural jogs)

  1. A form of exercise, slower than a run; an energetic trot.
  2. A sudden push or nudge.
    • 2016, Kes Gray, Daisy and the Trouble With Jack
      Even when I gave her a jog with my elbow, she kept staring at her French book. Even when I gave her a nudge with my knee, she kept ignoring me.

TranslationsEdit

VerbEdit

jog (third-person singular simple present jogs, present participle jogging, simple past and past participle jogged)

  1. To push slightly; to move or shake with a push or jerk, as to gain the attention of; to jolt.
    jog one's elbow
    • c. 1593, John Donne, Satire I,[1]
      Now leaps he upright, Joggs me, and cryes: Do you see
      Yonder well favoured youth? Oh, ’tis hee
      That dances so divinely
    • 1725, Alexander Pope (translator), Homer’s Odyssey, London: Lintot, Volume 3, Book 14, p. 271,[2]
      When now was wasted more than half the night,
      And the stars faded at approaching light;
      Sudden I jogg’d Ulysses, who was laid
      Fast by my side, and shiv’ring thus I said.
  2. To shake, stir or rouse.
    I tried desperately to jog my memory.
  3. To walk or ride forward with a jolting pace; to move at a heavy pace, trudge; to move on or along.
    • c. 1610, William Shakespeare, The Winter’s Tale, Act IV, Scene 3,[3]
      Jog on, jog on, the foot-path way.
    • 1673, John Milton, “Another on the same” [preceded by “On the University Carrier, who sickn’d in the time of his vacancy, being forbid to go to London, by reason of the Plague” referring to Thomas Hobson, in Poems, &c. upon Several Occasions, London: Tho. Dring, p. 33,[4]
      Here lieth one who did most truly prove,
      That he could never die while he could move,
      So hung his destiny, never to rot,
      While he might still jogg on and keep his trot,
    • 1720, Daniel Defoe, Captain Singleton, p. 95,[5]
      When we had towed about four Days more, our Gunner, who was our Pilot, begun to observe that we did not keep our right Course so exactly as we ought, the River winding away a little towards the North, and gave us Notice accordingly. However, we were not willing to lose the Advantage of Water-Carriage, at least not till we were forced to it; so we jogg’d on, and the River served us about Threescore Miles further []
    • 1835, Robert Browning, “Paracelsus” Part 4,[6]
      That fiery doctor who had hailed me friend,
      Did it because my by-paths, once proved wrong
      And beaconed properly, would commend again
      The good old ways our sires jogged safely o’er,
      Though not their squeamish sons; []
  4. (exercise (sport)) To move at a pace between walking and running, to run at a leisurely pace.
  5. To cause to move at an energetic trot.
    to jog a horse
  6. To straighten stacks of paper by lightly tapping against a flat surface.

TranslationsEdit

Related termsEdit


DutchEdit

PronunciationEdit

VerbEdit

jog

  1. first-person singular present indicative of joggen
  2. imperative of joggen

AnagramsEdit


HungarianEdit

EtymologyEdit

From (good).

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

jog (plural jogok)

  1. right
  2. law

DeclensionEdit

Inflection (stem in -o-, back harmony)
singular plural
nominative jog jogok
accusative jogot jogokat
dative jognak jogoknak
instrumental joggal jogokkal
causal-final jogért jogokért
translative joggá jogokká
terminative jogig jogokig
essive-formal jogként jogokként
essive-modal
inessive jogban jogokban
superessive jogon jogokon
adessive jognál jogoknál
illative jogba jogokba
sublative jogra jogokra
allative joghoz jogokhoz
elative jogból jogokból
delative jogról jogokról
ablative jogtól jogoktól
Possessive forms of jog
possessor single possession multiple possessions
1st person sing. jogom jogaim
2nd person sing. jogod jogaid
3rd person sing. joga jogai
1st person plural jogunk jogaink
2nd person plural jogotok jogaitok
3rd person plural joguk jogaik

Derived termsEdit

(Expressions):

ReferencesEdit

  • Pusztai Ferenc, Magyar értelmező kéziszótár. Akadémiai Kiadó, Budapest, 2003, ISBN 963 05 7874 3

LithuanianEdit

ConjunctionEdit

jog

  1. that

LivonianEdit

Alternative formsEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Proto-Finnic *joki.

NounEdit

jog

  1. (Salaca) river

Norwegian BokmålEdit

Alternative formsEdit

VerbEdit

jog

  1. simple past of jage