See also: pullout
- Used other than with a figurative or idiomatic meaning: see pull, out.
- I need to pull the splinter out of my hand.
- (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.
- (literally) To use coitus interruptus as a method of birth control.
- With a tremendous groan, he pulled out and ejaculated all over her belly.
- (idiomatic) To remove something from a container.
- He pulled his gun out before she had a chance to scream.
- (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.
- To draw out or lengthen.
- (removing something from a container): whip out
to use coitus interruptus as a method of birth control
to remove something from a container
to maneuver a vehicle from the side of a road onto the lane