See also: pullout

Contents

EnglishEdit

VerbEdit

pull out ‎(third-person singular simple present pulls out, present participle pulling out, simple past and past participle pulled out)

  1. (idiomatic) To withdraw; especially of military forces; to retreat.
    The troops pulled out of the conflict.
    The mayor pulled out of the race for Senate after numerous opinion polls had him polling at less than 10 percent.
    The racehorse pulled out of the Stakes with a hurt foot.
  2. (literally) To use coitus interruptus as a method of birth control.
    With a tremendous groan, he pulled out and ejaculated all over her belly.
  3. (idiomatic) To remove something from a container.
    He pulled out his gun before she had a chance to scream.
  4. (idiomatic) To maneuver a vehicle from the side of a road onto the lane.
    When joining a road, you should check for traffic before pulling out.

SynonymsEdit

  • (removing something from a container): whip out

Derived termsEdit

TranslationsEdit