Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Hump"

The meaning of "Hump" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> the air mean?
A: technically this means to appear to have sex with an imaginary partner that isn’t there
Q: What does Over the hump. mean?
A: It means the hardest part of your current task is complete. It is also used to describe Wednesday in a work week from Monday to Friday. It is halfway or more of your work week. The idiom to describe Wednesday is. "<span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> day"
Q: What does <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> (Please see below the sentence.)→So does he have a <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span>? A <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> and a hairpiece? mean?
A: A <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> is something that camels have. A hairpiece is a wig.
Q: What does I'm not <span class="dictionary_keyword">humping</span> them mean?
A: Probably "having sex with"
Q: What does <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> day mean?
A: Hump day is Wednesday. It means the middle of the week or the "<span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span>."
Once you get passed that day, than the rest of the week is easy.

Example sentences using "Hump"

Q: Please show me example sentences with <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span>.
A: "there is a <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> on the road"

errrr.... there is another explicit meaning to this word.. try not to use this word often. :) "bump" has the same meaning of "<span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span>" too :)
Q: Please show me example sentences with <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> day.
A: Hump day= Wednesday
This is because it's the middle of the work day so it's like we're half way through climbing a hill and we're at the top of the <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span>. It shouldn't be used as a replacement to Wednesday; you shouldn't say 'let's meet next <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> day.' Usually it's used on the day of.
Example ) It's <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> day, only two more days until Friday.

Q: Please show me example sentences with go over the <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span>.
A: <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> is a synonym for bump or very small hill. It is not commonly used this way in America anymore, and is more commonly used to reference sex or as innuendo.

A proper example, the way your phrase uses it:
To get to grandmother's house we had to go over the <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> in the road, and this always made us bounce despite our seat belts.

Synonyms of "Hump" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> and lump and bump ?
A: an H
an L
and
a B !

Hump - A camel has a <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span>.

Lump- She put a lump of sugar in her tea.

Bump- We went over a bump in the road.


These words have multiple meanings actually.
They are unrelated ie not related to each other in meaning at all

They rhyme.

Hump: ( noun) a rounded mass of earth, a camel’s <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span>
( verb) to make <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> shaped
( slang) to have sex

Bump: (noun) a light jolt. He got a bump on his head.
( verb) to run into something. He bumped his arm on the table.
To move or travel along. The car bumped along the road.

Lump ( noun) a mass. It was a lump of coal.
( verb) to put in a group. They lumped them all together
To go in an awkward way. He came lumping along.



Q: What is the difference between over the <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> and over the hill ?
A: Over the hill is an expression meaning someone is old, like 50+.

Over the <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> means overcoming an obstacle or the hardest part of an event.
Q: What is the difference between <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> and bump ?
A: Interesting question! They're essentially the same shape aren't they? My dictionary doesn't distinguish very clearly unfortunately but I want to say that size is the major difference. You can have a small round protrusion on your face. That would be a bump. However if you had a large round protrusion on your back that would be a <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span>. Camels have <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span>s, not bumps. Roads can have <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span>s or bumps depending on how large they are I imagine. Does that make any sense?

Translations of "Hump"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? a <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> and a hairpiece
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span>
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> day
A: Wednesday

Other questions about "Hump"

Q: Happy <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> day – of your three-day weekend! We hope you enjoy a little R&amp;R as we honor our forebe...
A: Usually, "<span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> day" refers to Wednesday, because it's the middle of the work week. Once you get past Wednesday, you're "over the <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span>" and closer to the weekend. (Imagine Monday is the start of the hill/<span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span>, and you keep climbing to Wednesday, then you start going downhill toward the weekend.)

For a three-day weekend (Fri/Sat/Sun or Sat/Sun/Mon), <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> day is whatever day is in the middle.

"R&amp;R" stands for "rest &amp; relaxation."
Q: Please show me how to pronounce so does he have a <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span>?

wait does he eat Chalk?.
A: This seems like an interesting conversation?
Q: What’s <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> day?
A: Wednesday (= because it is in the middle of the week).
Q: What does "<span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span>" in 670 mean?
A: Hump, in this context, means obstacle.
Usually people say "get over this <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span> (hill)." Saying "through" actually doesn't make sense. This man is probably combining the phrase "get through this" with "get over this <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span>" by accident. They both mean to overcome.
Q: What is "Almost over the <span class="dictionary_keyword">hump</span>" mean?

is it mean the things are pass a middle of all?
A: This means you are almost over the worst of things in a particular task or can be used to refer to the middle of the work week (Wednesday) - the week is over half done.

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