One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
1That which is thrown out; an ejection or emission; output or production.
2An act or the action of throwing something out; an instance of this.
1with object Chiefly poetic. To throw or thrust out or outwards; to cast out or expel. Now usually in pass.
2To surpass in throwing; to throw further than.
Mid 16th century; earliest use found in Usk's Testament of Loue. From out- + throw, after to throw out or out-throw<br>late Middle English; earliest use found in John Gower (d. 1408), poet. From out- + throw.
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