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     1. pron. (personal) Me and at least one other person; the objective case of we.
     2. pron. (colloquial) Me.
           Give us a look at your paper.
           Give us your wallet!
     3. pron. (Northern England) Our.
           We'll have to throw us food out.
     4. det. The speakers/writers, or the speaker/writer and at least one other person.
           It's not good enough for us teachers.
     5. n. plural of u
the inquest will tell us
he ought to be able to tell us something about it
     1. n. plural of knife
     2. v. third-person singular present indicative of knive
          1. v. (uncommon) (alt form, knife)
     1. n. plural of fork
     2. v. third-person singular present indicative of fork
          1. n. A pronged tool having a long straight handle, used for digging, lifting, throwing etc.
          2. n. (obsolete) A gallows.
          3. n. A utensil with spikes used to put solid food into the mouth, or to hold food down while cutting.
          4. n. A tuning fork.
          5. n. An intersection in a road or path where one road is split into two.
          6. n. One of the parts into which anything is furcated or divided; a prong; a branch of a stream, a road, etc.; a barbed point, as of an arrow.
          7. n. A point where a waterway, such as a river, splits and goes two (or more) different directions.
          8. n. (geography) Used in the names of some river tributaries, e.g. West Fork White River and East Fork White River, joining together to form the White River of Indiana
          9. n. (figuratively) A point in time where one has to make a decision between two life paths.
          10. n. (chess) The simultaneous attack of two adversary pieces with one single attacking piece (especially a knight).
          11. n. (computer science) A splitting-up of an existing process into itself and a child process executing parts of the same program.
          12. n. (software) An event where development of some free software or open-source software is split into two or more separate projects.
          13. n. (software) The, or one of the, software project(s) that underwent changes in such an event; a software project split off from a main project.
                LibreOffice is a fork of OpenOffice.
          14. n. (British) Crotch.
          15. n. (colloquial) A forklift.
          16. n. The individual blades of a forklift.
          17. n. (cycling) In a bicycle, the portion of the frameset holding the front wheel, allowing the rider to steer and balance.
                The fork can be equipped with a suspension on mountain bikes.
          18. v. To divide into two or more branches.
                A road, a tree, or a stream forks.
          19. v. To move with a fork (as hay or food).
          20. v. (computer science) To spawn a new child process in some sense duplicating the existing process.
          21. v. (computer science) To split a (software) project into several projects.
          22. v. (computer science) To split a (software) distributed version control repository
          23. v. (British) To kick someone in the crotch.
          24. v. To shoot into blades, as corn does.
          25. v. euphemistic form of fuck
     1. conj. As a coordinating conjunction; expressing two elements to be taken together or in addition to each other.
     2. conj.          Used simply to connect two noun phrases, adjectives or adverbs.
     3. conj.          Simply connecting two clauses or sentences.
     4. conj.          Introducing a clause or sentence which follows on in time or consequence from the first.
     5. conj.          (obsolete) Yet; but.
     6. conj.          Used to connect certain numbers: connecting units when they precede tens (not dated); connecting tens and units to hundreds, thousands etc. (now often
     7. conj.          (now colloquial, or literary) Used to connect more than two elements together in a chain, sometimes to stress the number of elements.
     8. conj.          Connecting two identical elements, with implications of continued or infinite repetition.
     9. conj.          Introducing a parenthetical or explanatory clause.
     10. conj.          Introducing the continuation of narration from a previous understood point; also used alone as a question: ‘and so what?’.
     11. conj.          (now regional or somewhat colloquial) Used to connect two verbs where the second is dependent on the first: ‘to’. Used especially after come,
     12. conj.          Introducing a qualitative difference between things having the same name; "as well as other".
     13. conj.          Used to combine numbers in addition; plus (with singular or plural verb).
     14. conj. Expressing a condition.:
     15. conj.          (now US dialect) If; provided that.
     16. conj.          (obsolete) As if, as though.
     17. n. (enm, music, often informal) In rhythm, the second half of a divided beat.
     18. n. (UK dialectal) Breath.
     19. n. (UK dialectal) Sea smoke; steam fog.
     20. v. (UK dialectal, intransitive) To breathe; whisper; devise; imagine.
and her things
and the one woman
     1. n. plural of spoon
     2. n. A child's card game.
     3. n. (musical instrument) A pair of spoons used as a musical instrument by tapping them on parts of the body.
     4. v. en-third person singular of spoon
          1. n. An implement for eating or serving; a scooped utensil whose long handle is straight, in contrast to a ladle.
          2. n. An implement for stirring food while being prepared; a wooden spoon.
          3. n. A measure that will fit into a spoon; a spoonful.
          4. n. (sports) A wooden-headed golf club with moderate loft, similar to the modern three wood.
          5. n. (fishing) A type of metal lure resembling the concave head of a table spoon.
          6. n. (dentistry, informal) A spoon excavator.
          7. n. (figuratively, slang) A simpleton, a spooney.
          8. n. (US, military) A safety handle on a hand grenade, a trigger.
          9. v. To serve using a spoon.
                Sarah spooned some apple sauce onto her plate.
          10. v. (intransitive, dated) To flirt; to make advances; to court, to interact romantically or amorously.
          11. v. (transitive, or intransitive, informal, of persons) To lie nestled front-to-back, following the contours of the bodies, in a manner reminiscent of stacked spoons.
          12. v. (tennis, golf, croquet) To hit (the ball) weakly, pushing it with a lifting motion, instead of striking with an audible knock.
          13. v. (intransitive) To fish with a concave spoon bait.
          14. v. To catch by fishing with a concave spoon bait.
          15. v. alternative form of spoom
Dictionary entries from Wiktionary

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