MOUNT

3 : to get up on something above the level of the ground especially : to seat oneself (as on a horse) for riding

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c(1) : an undercarriage or part on which a device (such as a motor or an artillery piece) rests in service
e : a glass slide with its accessories on which objects are placed for examination with a microscope

Other Words from mount Synonyms và Antonyms More Example Sentences Learn More About mount

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mountable ˈmau̇n-​tə-​bəl
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adjective

Synonyms & Antonyms for mount

Synonyms: Verb

burgeon

Antonyms: Verb

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Verb Their troubles have continued to lớn mount. The pressure mounted as the crisis continued. The cowboy mounted his horse và then quickly dismounted. She mounted her bicycle and rode away.

First Known Use of mount

Noun (1)

before the 12th century, in the meaning defined at sense 1

Verb

14th century, in the meaning defined at intransitive sense 1

Noun (2)

15th century, in the meaning defined at sense 1


History & Etymology for mount

Noun (1)

Middle English munt, mont, mount, in part going back to Old English munt, borrowed from Latin mont-, mons; in part borrowed from Anglo-French munt, mount (continental Old French mon, mont), going back to lớn Latin mont-, mons "mountain, hill, towering heap, pile," derivative, with the suffix *-ti-, of Indo-European *mon- "elevation, height," whence also, from a base *monii̯o-, Welsh mynydd "mountain," Old Cornish menit (Cornish meneth), Old Breton monid (Breton menez)

Note: Also cited as comparable forms are Avestan maiti- "mountain" (hapax legomenon—see C. Bartholomae, Altiranisches Wörterbuch, 1112-13) & Old Icelandic mønir "ridge of a roof." The etymon *mon- is usually taken to be o-grade ablaut of the verbal base *men- (or *min-) seen in Latin minae "threats" and ēminēre "to stick out, protrude" (see minatory, mouth entry 1).

Verb

Middle English mounten, monten "to rise up, ascend, get up onto (a horse), showroom up (to)," borrowed from Anglo-French monter, munter (transitive) "to climb (something), get up onto (a horse), add up to, mix up, prepare," (intransitive) "to go upward, get on horseback, go up in the world, rise in intensity" (also continental Old & Middle French), going back lớn Vulgar Latin *montāre, derivative of Latin mont-, mons "mountain, hill" — more at mount entry 1

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