Must (from the Latin vinum mustum, “young wine”) is freshly pressed fruit juice (usually grape juice) that contains the skins, seeds, and stems of the fruit
emphasis You use must in exclamations to express surprise or shock. `Go! Please go.' --- `You must be joking!' I really must be quite mad!
Conforming objects and xAIML interpreters are required to behave as described; otherwise they are in error
The juice of crushed grapes and crushed grape solids, which are in the process of becoming wine
In this specification, the word "must" is to be interpreted as a mandatory requirement on the implementation or on Strictly Conforming XHTML Documents, depending upon the context The term "shall" has the same definition as "must"
You use must to indicate that you are fairly sure that something is the case. At 29 Russell must be one of the youngest ever Wembley referees I'm sure he must feel he has lost a close family friend, because I know I do I must have been a bore
To be obliged; to be necessitated; - - expressing either physical or moral necessity; as, a man must eat for nourishment; we must submit to the laws
If you say that one thing must have happened in order for something else to happen, you mean that it is necessary for the first thing to have happened before the second thing can happen. In order to take that job, you must have left another job
You say `if you must' when you know that you cannot stop someone doing something that you think is wrong or stupid. If you must be in the sunlight, use the strongest filter cream you can get `Could I have a word?' --- `Oh dear, if you must.'
feelings You use must in questions to express your anger or irritation about something that someone has done, usually because you do not understand their behaviour. Why must she interrupt? Must you always run when the pressure gets too much?
You say `if you must know' when you tell someone something that you did not want them to know and you want to suggest that you think they were wrong to ask you about it. `Why don't you wear your jogging shorts Mum?' --- `Well, my legs are too skinny, if you must know.'. something that you must do or must have
A mixture of grape juice, stem fragments, grape skins, seeds and pulp prior to fermentation
You use must in expressions such as `it must be noted' and `it must be remembered' in order to draw the reader's or listener's attention to what you are about to say. It must be noted, however, that not all British and American officers carried out orders It must be stated that this illness is one of the most complex conditions known to man
emphasis You use must in conversation in expressions such as `I must say' and `I must admit' in order to emphasize a point that you are making. This came as a surprise, I must say I must admit I like looking feminine
You use must to indicate that you think it is very important or necessary for something to happen. You use must not or mustn't to indicate that you think it is very important or necessary for something not to happen. What you wear should be stylish and clean, and must definitely fit well The doctor must not allow the patient to be put at risk
To be morally required; to be necessary or essential to a certain quality, character, end, or result; as, he must reconsider the matter; he must have been insane
You use must to make suggestions or invitations very forcefully. You must see a doctor, Frederick You must see the painting Paul has given me as a wedding present
The juices of fruits, including grapes, that can be fermented for the production of alcohol (See 982)
You use must, or must have with a past participle, to indicate that you believe that something is the case, because of the available evidence. `You must be Emma,' said the visitor Miss Holloway had a weak heart. She must have had a heart attack
You use must to indicate that it is necessary for something to happen, usually because of a rule or (Hukuk) Candidates must satisfy the general conditions for admission Equipment must be supervised if children are in the house
Must- is added to verbs such as `see', `have', or `read' to form adjectives and nouns which describe things that you think people should see, have, or read. For example, a must-have is something which you think people should get, and a must-win game is one which a team needs to win. a list of must-see movies
[ m&s(t), m&st ] (verb.) before 12th century. From Middle English moste (“must”, literally “had to”), from Old English mōste (“had to”), 1st & 3rd person singular past tense of mōtan (“to be allowed, be able to, have the opportunity to, be compelled to, must, may”). Cognate with Dutch moeste (“had to”), German musste (“had to”), Swedish måste (“must, have to, be obliged to”). More at mote.
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