dodge

listen to the pronunciation of dodge
Englisch - Englisch
A surname derived from a Middle English diminutive of Roger. (Typically found in the United States.)
A brand of motor vehicle
To go hither and thither
A trick, evasion or wile
An act of dodging
To avoid by moving out of the way (often suddenly)

He dodged traffic crossing the street.

To avoid; to sidestep

The politician dodged the question with a meaningless reply.

{v} to fly from, follow artfully, quibble
a ruler of Venice while it was a republic
a surname, typically found in the United States
To follow by dodging, or suddenly shifting from place to place
{f} move quickly to the side (to avoid something); by-pass, go around; evade
avoid or try to avoid fulfilling, answering, or performing (duties, questions, or issues); "He dodged the issue"; "she skirted the problem"; "They tend to evade their responsibilities"; "he evaded the questions skillfully"
If this Pokémon would be damaged by an attack during your opponent's next turn, flip a coin If heads, prevent that attack's damage done to this Pokémon (Any other effects of attacks still happen ) Pokémon with this attack: Hitmonchan L31
Darn Old Dirty Gas Eater
an elaborate or deceitful scheme contrived to deceive or evade; "his testimony was just a contrivance to throw us off the track"
move to and fro or from place to place usually in an irregular course; "the pickpocket dodged through the crowd"
A technique used to lighten areas of a photograph
a quick evasive movement
a quick evasive movement a statement that evades the question by cleverness or trickery make a sudden movement in a new direction so as to avoid; "The child dodged the teacher's blow"
v avoid, get out of way
move to and fro or from place to place usually in an irregular course; "the pickpocket dodged through the crowd
To evade a duty by low craft; to practice mean shifts; to use tricky devices; to play fast and loose; to quibble
If you dodge, you move suddenly, often to avoid being hit, caught, or seen. He dodged amongst the seething crowds of men
(See 313) Neither denies, answers, nor ignores the objection, but simply temporarily dodges it Neither denies, answers, nor ignores the objection, but simply temporarily dodges it
If you dodge something, you avoid it by quickly moving aside or out of reach so that it cannot hit or reach you. He desperately dodged a speeding car trying to run him down. = sidestep
If you dodge something, you deliberately avoid thinking about it or dealing with it, often by being deceitful. He boasts of dodging military service by feigning illness = evade Dodge is also a noun. This was not just a tax dodge. American editor and writer best known for her children's classic Hans Brinker, or the Silver Skates (1865). a type of US car made by Chrysler. something dishonest that is done to avoid a rule or law
To evade by craft; as, to dodge a question; to dodge responsibility
a statement that evades the question by cleverness or trickery
To start suddenly aside, as to avoid a blow or a missile; to shift place by a sudden start
To evade an attack by removing ones body from the line of attack
The act of evading by some skillful movement; a sudden starting aside; hence, an artful device to evade, deceive, or cheat; a cunning trick; an artifice
the ability to move out of the way of a weapons way Gives a +1 to evading weapons and projectiles (Open to all classes) Level 1- Cost: 1,000XP Additional +1 to dodging Level 2- Cost: 1,500XP Additional +1 to dodging Must have 30 Dexterity Level 3- Cost: 3,000XP Additional +1 to dodging Must have 45 Dexterity Level 4- Cost: 4,500XP Additional +1 to dodging Must have 60 Dexterity Level 5- Cost: 6,000XP Additional +1 to dodging Must have 75 Dexterity
A strike that protects the minion from the opposing strike
The office created in the late tenth century which housed the leader of the Venetian Republic
To change direction for one stroke
Fig
make a sudden movement in a new direction so as to avoid; "The child dodged the teacher's blow"
{i} evasion; trick, plot
To evade by a sudden shift of place; to escape by starting aside; as, to dodge a blow aimed or a ball thrown
Used against missile attacks If player chooses to dodge, they lose all attacks and blocks for remainder of that turn
To bleach (lighten) an area of an image, Also, a so-so car model
dodge a bullet
to have a narrow escape; to avoid injury or disaster

Harold dodged a bullet. He got a D on the final exam.

Dodge City
A city of southwest Kansas on the Arkansas River west of Wichita. Laid out on the Santa Fe Trail in 1872, it soon became a wild and rowdy cow town whose residents included such legendary figures as Wyatt Earp and Bat Masterson. Population: 21,129. a city in the US state of Kansas. In the 19th century, Dodge City was a place where many people came to drink and play cards for money, and there was a lot of fighting and shooting. People sometimes use the name Dodge City to talk about a place where there is a lot of fighting and there seems to be no law
dodge ball
A game in which players on one team try to eliminate players on another by hitting them with an inflated ball
dodge ball
circle game in which players try to hit the rivals inside the circle with a large inflated or rubber ball
dodge city
a town of southwestern Kansas on the Arkansas River; formerly a rowdy cow town
dodge the issue
evade the subject, avoid the problem
get out of Dodge
To leave; in particular to leave a difficult or dangerous environment with all possible haste

When Jasper surfaced, Skiles though to himself, Woody will come through. He'll find the way. He always gets us out of predicaments like this. Now that he's back it's just a matter or gearing up, getting in the water and getting the hell out of Dodge.

Dodges
plural of Dodge
Mary Mapes Dodge
orig. Mary Elizabeth Mapes born Jan. 26, 1831, New York, N.Y., U.S. died Aug. 21, 1905, Onteora Park, N.Y. U.S. author. She began writing children's stories when she was suddenly widowed with two small sons. Her first collection, Irvington Stories (1864), was followed by Hans Brinker; or, The Silver Skates (1865), which became a children's classic. In 1873 she was named editor of the new children's magazine St. Nicholas; its success stemmed from her high standards, which attracted such writers as Mark Twain, Louisa May Alcott, Robert Louis Stevenson, and Rudyard Kipling
William E Dodge
born Sept. 4, 1805, Hartford, Conn., U.S. died Feb. 9, 1883, New York, N.Y. U.S. mining entrepreneur. He was a dry-goods merchant in Hartford, Conn., before founding the metal dealership Phelps, Dodge & Co. with his father-in-law, Anson G. Phelps, in 1833. They soon established a prosperous metal-importing business. Dodge made numerous other investments in timberland, mills, and iron and copper mines. After purchasing the Copper Queen mine in Arizona in 1882, the company became a major U.S. mining concern. Further acquisitions and diversifications have made Phelps Dodge Corp. one of the world's largest copper producers
William Earl Dodge
born Sept. 4, 1805, Hartford, Conn., U.S. died Feb. 9, 1883, New York, N.Y. U.S. mining entrepreneur. He was a dry-goods merchant in Hartford, Conn., before founding the metal dealership Phelps, Dodge & Co. with his father-in-law, Anson G. Phelps, in 1833. They soon established a prosperous metal-importing business. Dodge made numerous other investments in timberland, mills, and iron and copper mines. After purchasing the Copper Queen mine in Arizona in 1882, the company became a major U.S. mining concern. Further acquisitions and diversifications have made Phelps Dodge Corp. one of the world's largest copper producers
dodged
past of dodge
dodges
third-person singular of dodge
dodging
A process used to hold back light which passes through certain parts of the negative or positive and prevents exposure to sensitized material Manual dodging is done by holding a piece of opaque material between the enlarger lens and the easel Electronic dodging is produced by feedback of signal voltage through the negative or positive to be printed to minimize density variations of produced material
dodging
nonperformance of something distasteful (as by deceit or trickery) that you are supposed to do; "his evasion of his clear duty was reprehensible"; "that escape from the consequences is possible but unattractive"
dodging
present participle of dodge
dodging
- Selectively lightening part of a photo with an image-editing program
dodging
deliberately avoiding; keeping away from or preventing from happening
dodging
Means of reducing exposure in selected areas during printing by holding a solid object between the lens and the light-sensitive paper By moving the object, abrupt changes in tone can be avoided
dodging
Dodging is a process used to lighten areas of a photographic print during the main exposure so that the areas which need lightening receive less than the regular exposure This process, which generally provides more image detail and reduces scene contrast, is performed by a skilled technician using their hands or a paddle over the area in need of less exposure
dodging
Holding back the image-forming light from a part of the image projected on an enlarger easel during part of the basic exposure time to make that area of the print lighter
dodging
- Selectively lightening part of a photo with an image editing program
dodging
a statement that evades the question by cleverness or trickery
dodging
Also called holding back; in traditional darkroom work, the hand of the developer or a piece of cardboard would be used to block light passing from the enlarger to the print, thus lessening the exposure in only specific parts of the picture Digitally, the effect is to lighten part of the image without affecting the rest
dodging
Blocking a portion of the light when printing a photograph so that an area of the print will be made lighter
dodging
Photographic term referring to the subtraction of exposure to selected areas of a print
tax dodge
a way of paying less tax
dodge
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