Thesaurus.com
Thesaurus / catch

EXAMPLE SENTENCES FROM THE WEB

Canix caught the eye of several critical investors in its short life.
How to vote in your stateOn the pandemic, fears of becoming infected persist, with more than 6 in 10 Minnesota voters “very” or “somewhat” worried about an immediate family member catching the novel coronavirus.
To find out more about how his company is navigating through current challenges and what the future holds for business travel, Fortune recently caught up with Cohen—several weeks after the CEO made his first work trip in months.
The engineers are working hard to meet their deadlines, and this reporter even caught Gil pulling aside some engineers to tell them to remember to take time off.
It didn’t take me long to realize that catching star-nosed moles did not include hopping from stone to stone along clear mountain streams like a wood elf.
Because the products tend sell out so quickly that it reverberates into alternative consumer conversations, he said, and people will brag about their purchases on social or will be angry that they didn’t, and then the media catches on to that.
States should also consider sending notices of any changes in voter registration to voters, as Florida already does, so discrepancies can be caught.
The catch is that this particular chain of events only happens when you’re faced with a new or unfamiliar situation.
Take pictures and keep receipts for expensive or one-of-a-kind items, then upload them to the cloud, where things never catch fire or flood.
The combination of cheaper gasoline, really good food, fair prices, and friendly service caught on in a hurry.

WORDS RELATED TO CATCH

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

WORD OF THE DAY

lucidanoun | [loo-si-duh ]SEE DEFINITION
See Today's Synonym