View definitions for cheat
noun as in person who fools others
noun as in trick
verb as in defraud, fool
This comes in part from the fact that the Cullinan has a cheat sheet.
They were salt-packed and full of “preservatives” and that ghastly enemy, MSG, but more than anything, they were the tools of cheats.
“There should be a cheat sheet out there for what test to use when,” Wells said.
For example, when you’re gearing up for a big promotional launch, create a cheat sheet of pre-written social copy and send over several variations that fit different channels.
Using that formula, which is a bit of a cheat, e-commerce is now closer to 21%.
Cheat, in other words—on God, on our fellow man, ultimately, on ourselves.
If a Queen did cheat, her crimes fade into insignificance compared to the extensive philandering engaged in by medieval monarchs.
Clients who are wary of online transactions are liable to see escorts with print ads as less likely to cheat or scam them.
Vennare adds that cheat days can occasionally do more harm than good.
And if so, is it possible to “cheat” without feeling the effects or seeing them on the scale?
He turned to Miller, and said haughtily in his imperfect English, “Did you see the cheat, you?”
And thirdly he knew that his adversary would cheat if he could and that his adversary suspected him of fraudulent designs.
She had submitted to giving up the salmon, but the devil himself should not cheat her out of her dessert.
I soon find out when they are trying to cheat me; then they come smirking and smiling with 'Guten Abis.'
The tongue can't cheat the brain, and right now reading is out of the question.
On this page you'll find 265 synonyms, antonyms, and words related to cheat, such as: charlatan, con artist, crook, hypocrite, impostor, and rascal.
From Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.