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WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2019
coast /koʊst/USA pronunciation   n. [countable]
  1. the land next to the sea;
    seashore:We drove along the coast on Route 1.
  2. the region next to this land:Up and down the eastern coast the storm raged.
  3. a slide down a hill or slope, as on a sled.

v. [no object]
  1. to descend or go down, as in a car, on a bicycle, etc., without using power:We cut off the motor and coasted into town.
  2. to go forward or progress with little effort: In senior year many students want to coast through to graduation.
  1. Idiomsthe coast is clear, nothing is present to interfere with one's progress:The guard's gone and the coast is clear; forward, men!

WordReference Random House Unabridged Dictionary of American English © 2019
coast  (kōst),USA pronunciation n. 
  1. the land next to the sea;
    seashore:the rocky coast of Maine.
  2. the region adjoining it:They live on the coast, a few miles from the sea.
  3. a hill or slope down which one may slide on a sled.
  4. a slide or ride down a hill or slope, as on a sled.
  5. Informal Terms[Obs.]the boundary or border of a country.
  6. the Coast, [Informal.](in the U.S. and Canada) the region bordering on the Pacific Ocean;
    the West Coast:I'm flying out to the Coast next week.
  7. Idiomsthe coast is clear, no danger or impediment exists;
    no persons are in the path or vicinity:The boys waited until the coast was clear before climbing over the wall.

  1. to slide on a sled down a snowy or icy hillside or incline.
  2. to descend a hill or the like, as on a bicycle, without using pedals.
  3. to continue to move or advance after effort has ceased;
    keep going on acquired momentum:We cut off the car engine and coasted for a while.
  4. to advance or proceed with little or no effort, esp. owing to one's actual or former assets, as wealth, position, or name, or those of another:The actor coasted to stardom on his father's name.
  5. to sail along, or call at the various ports of, a coast.
  6. [Obs.]to proceed in a roundabout way.

  1. to cause to move along under acquired momentum:to coast a rocket around the sun.
  2. to proceed along or near the coast of.
  3. [Obs.]to keep alongside of (a person moving).
  4. [Obs.]to go by the side or border of.
  • Anglo-French costeier, Old French costoier, derivative of the noun, nominal
  • Latin costa rib, side, wall; (verb, verbal) Middle English cost(e)yen, costen
  • Anglo-French, Middle French
  • (noun, nominal) Middle English cost(e) 1325–75
    • 1.See corresponding entry in Unabridged strand, seaside, littoral. See  shore1. 

Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::

coast /kəʊst/ n
  1. the line or zone where the land meets the sea or some other large expanse of water
  2. Related adjective(s): littoral
  3. Brit the seaside
  4. US a slope down which a sledge may slide
  5. the act or an instance of sliding down a slope
  6. the coast is clearinformal the obstacles or dangers are gone
  1. to move or cause to move by momentum or force of gravity
  2. (intransitive) to proceed without great effort: to coast to victory
  3. to sail along (a coast)
Etymology: 13th Century: from Old French coste coast, slope, from Latin costa side, rib

ˈcoastal adj


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