succeed

succeed
succeed [sək sēd′]
vi.
[ME succeden < L succedere, to go beneath or under, follow after < sub-, under + cedere, to go: see CEDE]
1.
a) to come next after another; follow; ensue
b) to follow another into office, possession, etc., as by election, appointment, or inheritance: often with to
c) Obs. to devolve, as an estate
2. to happen or turn out as planned or attempted [a plan that succeeded]
3. to achieve or accomplish something planned or attempted [to succeed in persuading someone]
4. to have or enjoy success; realize a goal or goals, esp. in becoming wealthy, winning fame or approval, etc. [to succeed in business]
vt.
1. to take the place left by; follow into office, etc.
2. to come or occur after; follow
SYN.- FOLLOW
succeeder
n.

English World dictionary. . 2014.

Синонимы:

См. также в других словарях:

  • succeed — UK US /səkˈsiːd/ verb ► [I] if you succeed, you achieve something that you have been trying to do or get, and if a plan or a piece of work succeeds, it has the results that you wanted: succeed in sth »He is determined to succeed in the property… …   Financial and business terms

  • Succeed — Suc*ceed , v. i. 1. To come in the place of another person, thing, or event; to come next in the usual, natural, or prescribed course of things; to follow; hence, to come next in the possession of anything; often with to. [1913 Webster] If the… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • succeed — suc·ceed /sək sēd/ vi 1: to come next after another in office or position 2 a: to take something by succession succeed ed to his mother s estate b: to acquire the rights, obligations, and charges of a decedent in property comprising an estate …   Law dictionary

  • Succeed — Suc*ceed , v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Succeeded}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Succeeding}.] [L. succedere, successum; sub under + cedere to go, to go along, approach, follow, succeed: cf. F. succ[ e]der. See {Cede}, and cf. {Success}.] 1. To follow in order; to… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • succeed — 1 *follow, ensue, supervene Analogous words: displace, supplant, replace, supersede Antonyms: precede 2 Succeed, prosper, thrive, flourish can mean to attain or to be attaining a desired end. Succeed (see also FOLLOW) implies little more than… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • succeed — late 14c., come next after, take the place of another, from O.Fr. succeder (14c.), from L. succedere come after, go near to, from sub next to, after + cedere go, move (see CEDE (Cf. cede)). Meaning to continue, endure is from early 15c. The sense …   Etymology dictionary

  • succeed — When it means ‘to be successful’, succeed is followed by in + an ing form, not (unlike fail) by to: • Some local preservation enthusiasts succeeded in getting the house listed as of architectural and historic interest E. Lemarchand, 1972 …   Modern English usage

  • succeed — [v1] attain good outcome accomplish, achieve, acquire, arrive, avail, benefit, be successful, carry off*, come off*, conquer, distance, do all right*, do the trick*, earn, flourish, fulfill, gain, get, get to the top*, grow famous, hit*, make a… …   New thesaurus

  • succeed to — index inherit Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • succeed — ► VERB 1) achieve an aim or purpose. 2) attain fame, wealth, or social status. 3) take over an office, title, etc., from (someone). 4) become the new rightful holder of an office, title, etc. 5) come after and take the place of. ORIGIN Latin… …   English terms dictionary


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