Key: "S:" = Show Synset (semantic) relations, "W:" = Show Word (lexical) relations
Display options for sense: (gloss) "an example sentence"
- S: (n) consequence, effect, outcome, result, event, issue, upshot (a phenomenon that follows and is caused by some previous phenomenon) "the magnetic effect was greater when the rod was lengthwise"; "his decision had depressing consequences for business"; "he acted very wise after the event"
- S: (n) impression, effect (an outward appearance) "he made a good impression"; "I wanted to create an impression of success"; "she retained that bold effect in her reproductions of the original painting"
- S: (n) effect (an impression (especially one that is artificial or contrived)) "he just did it for effect"
- S: (n) effect, essence, burden, core, gist (the central meaning or theme of a speech or literary work)
- S: (n) effect, force ((of a law) having legal validity) "the law is still in effect"
- S: (n) effect (a symptom caused by an illness or a drug) "the effects of sleep loss"; "the effect of the anesthetic"
- S: (v) effect, effectuate, set up (produce) "The scientists set up a shock wave"
- direct troponym / full troponym
- S: (v) carry through, accomplish, execute, carry out, action, fulfill, fulfil (put in effect) "carry out a task"; "execute the decision of the people"; "He actioned the operation"
- S: (v) draw, get (earn or achieve a base by being walked by the pitcher) "He drew a base on balls"
- S: (v) precipitate (bring about abruptly) "The crisis precipitated by Russia's revolution"
- S: (v) induce, stimulate, rush, hasten (cause to occur rapidly) "the infection precipitated a high fever and allergic reactions"
- S: (v) serve (contribute or conduce to) "The scandal served to increase his popularity"
- direct hypernym / inherited hypernym / sister term
- derivationally related form
- sentence frame
- S: (v) effect (act so as to bring into existence) "effect a change"