Nautical: Away; obvious (since through the land, a danger, etc.): against on, onto, or toward.
Away (as from wind): in opposition to close, near, or up: since, to help keep a ship off a place or two.
Away; quite away (expressing movement, or even the work of departure or elimination); to a distance; such a fashion concerning drive or ward off; in another path (in opposition to toward): as, he went off; to conquer off an enemy; to push away personal bankruptcy; to wave off an intruder; to place off the bad day; to go down a danger; to choke down query; to laugh down an accusation; to look off.
from a particular place, link, attachment, or connection; away by actual treatment or split: as, to cut, pare, video, peel, pull, strip, or tear off; to lose an individual's cap; to mark off the length; to shake off a drowsy feeling.
[within good sense usually used in combination with ellipsis associated with verb (get, get, just take, etc.), and sometimes with with after.
in a way concerning interrupt continuity or progress; in order to end or cause a discontinuance: since, to break down negotiations; to go out of down work; to make off the gasoline.
Away; such a way on be or come to be abated or decreased: as, the fever begun to pass down; the need has fallen down.
very toward end; in order to complete; utterly; to exhaustion or extermination: a rigorous: as, to destroy down vermin; to drain off a swamp.
Forthwith; offhand: because, to rattle off a tale; to dash down a string of verses.
Nautical, on alternative tacks, today toward and from now on out of the land; to and fro.
look at verbs.
From; remote from.
instead of (a street or highway); leading from or away from.
Nautical, to seaward of at short-distance; other or abreast of to seaward: as, the ship ended up being off St. Lucia.
A way from; with separation or elimination from; whilst not is or sleep in: since, to take a novel off a shelf; he dropped down his horse; my eye is never off him; that treatment is off their mind: frequently pleonastically from down.
Deviating from, particularly from what exactly is typical or regular: since, from the mark; off the square; off the pitch (in music).
In a situation of not being engaged in or occupied with: as, he's off duty to-day.
From: showing supply: because, I bought this book off him.
Of: showing material: since, which will make dinner off seafood: also pleonastically away from.
By expansion, maybe not regarding the appropriate personality; perhaps not associated with the finest quality, reputation, etc.; particularly, equivocal or of skeptical morality, as an account or printing.
regarding kinds; indisposed.
More distant; further; ergo, as applied to horses, oxen, etc., driven in pairs abreast (the motorist's position becoming on left of them), correct; right-hand: in opposition to near or left-hand: as, the off side in operating; the off horse.
In cricket, on that side of the area that will be to the left associated with the bowler: against on. See drawing under cricket.
Leading from or far from a main range: placed on streets: as, we turned-out of Oxford road into an off street.
described as discontinuance or interruption of the which will be usual or regular; not occupied with or specialized in the typical business or affairs: as, this will be an off time; off time; an off year (in usa politics, a-year which no important elections happen).
a means through the mark or right way; mistaken; incorrect: because, you might be rather off in that matter. [Colloq.]
Away! depart! begone!
Nautical, to maneuver off shore; steer through the land: said of a ship, and utilized just in the present participle: since, the vessel had been offing at the time the accident happened.