subside

listen to the pronunciation of subside
Englisch - Englisch
To tend downward; to become lower; to descend; to sink
To sink or fall to the bottom; to settle, as lees
To fall into a state of quiet; to cease to rage; to be ; to settle down; to become tranquil; to abate

The fever has subsided.

to relapse into a state of repose and tranquillity
{v} to sink, tend downwards, cease, end
If a level of water, especially flood water, subsides, it goes down. Local officials say the flood waters have subsided
wear off or die down; "The pain subsided" sink down or precipitate; "the mud subsides when the waters become calm" sink to a lower level or form a depression; "the valleys subside
If fighting subsides, it becomes less intense or general. Violence has subsided following two days of riots
To fall into a state of quiet; to cease to rage; to be calmed; to settle down; to become tranquil; to abate; as, the sea subsides; the tumults of war will subside; the fever has subsided
sink to a lower level or form a depression; "the valleys subside
sink to a lower level or form a depression; "the valleys subside"
{f} sink lower, descend, decline; settle to the bottom; abate, dwindle, lessen, decrease
If a feeling or noise subsides, it becomes less strong or loud. The pain had subsided during the night
If the ground or a building is subsiding, it is very slowly sinking to a lower level. Does that mean the whole house is subsiding?
To fall into a state of quiet; to cease to rage; to be [calmed]; to settle down; to become tranquil; to abate
sink down or precipitate; "the mud subsides when the waters become calm"
wear off or die down; "The pain subsided"
descend into or as if into some soft substance or place; "He sank into bed"; "She subsided into the chair"
subsided
Simple past tense and past participle of subside
subsidence
A sinking of something to a lower level, especially of part of the surface of the Earth due to underground excavation or seismic activity
subsidence
The process of becoming less active or severe
subsides
Third-person singular simple present indicative form of subside
subsidence
{n} a sinking, a tendency downwards
subsided
past of subside
subsidence
A sinking or downward motion of air, often seen in anticyclones It is most prevailent when there is colder, denser air aloft It is often used to imply the opposite of atmospheric convection
subsidence
The lowering of the Earth's surface, caused by such factors as compaction, a decrease in groundwater, or the pumping of oil
subsidence
{i} gradual sinking of land caused by natural shifts or human activity; (Medicine) remittal, remission, decrease in the manifestations (of a disease); sinking in bone
subsidence
A sinking of an area of the Earth's crust due to fluid withdrawal and pressure decline
subsidence
Sinking air that is associated with warming air and little cloud formation
subsidence
Compression of soft aquifer materials in a confined aquifer due to pumping of water from the aquifer Subsidence has occurred in Las Vegas Valley within the Study Unit
subsidence
A form of earth movement, excluded in most property policies
subsidence
A localized gradual downward settling or sinking of a surface with little or no horizontal movement
subsidence
A settling of the ground surface caused by the collapse of porous formations that result from withdrawal of large amounts of groundwater, oil, or other underground materials
subsidence
A sinking or downward motion of air, often seen in anticyclones It is most prevalent when there is colder, denser air aloft It is often used to imply the opposite of atmospheric convection
subsidence
The settling or sinking of a surface as a result of the loss of support from underlying soils or strata
subsidence
a gradual sinking to a lower level
subsidence
Decrease in the elevation of land surface due to tectonic, seismic, or artificial forces, without removal of surface material
subsidence
the settling of waste piles or other areas at mine sites which causes the surface of the land to sink
subsidence
a descending motion of air in the atmosphere occurring over a rather broad area
subsidence
Movement of the land on which property is situated A structure built on a hillside may slide down the hill due to earth movement caused by heavy rains This is different from earthquake damage
subsidence
a gentle movement of a broad area of crust that does not experience appreciable deformation
subsidence
sinking down of part of the earth's crust due to underground excavation, such as removal groundwater
subsidence
When there is subsidence in a place, the ground there sinks to a lower level. the process by which an area of land sinks to a lower level than the land surrounding it, or a building begins to sink into the ground
subsidence
The settling of sediment to a lower level than originally
subsidence
The lowering of the strata, including the surface, due to underground excavations
subsidence
A descending motion of air in the atmosphere, usually with the implication that the condition extends over a broad area
subsidence
Sinking of the ground surface due to the removal of large quantities of water or petroleum from the pores of underlying sediments or rocks
subsidence
the vertical fall of earth, usually caused by the loss of underground water or gas support, sometimes resulting from man-made pumping and sometimes from seismic action
subsidence
Sinking or downwarping of a part of the earth's surface
subsidence
The action of land sinking to a lower level
subsidence
an abatement in intensity or degree (as in the manifestations of a disease); "his cancer is in remission"
subsidence
The act or process of subsiding
subsidence
Lowering or sinking of the Earth's surface
subsidence
the sudden collapse of something into a hollow beneath it
subsides
third-person singular of subside
subsiding
present participle of subside
subsiding
a gradual sinking to a lower level
subsiding
decreasing in amount or intensity
subside
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