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6 definitions found

From: DICT.TW English-Chinese Dictionary 英漢字典

 moving
 移動

From: Network Terminology

 moving
 移動

From: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)

 Move v. t. [imp. & p. p. Moved p. pr. & vb. n. Moving.]
 1. To cause to change place or posture in any manner; to set in motion; to carry, convey, draw, or push from one place to another; to impel; to stir; as, the wind moves a vessel; the horse moves a carriage.
 2. Chess, Checkers, etc. To transfer (a piece or man) from one space or position to another on a playing board, according to the rules of the game; as, to move a king.
 3. To excite to action by the presentation of motives; to rouse by representation, persuasion, or appeal; to influence.
    Minds desirous of revenge were not moved with gold.   --Knolles.
    No female arts his mind could move.   --Dryden.
 4. To arouse the feelings or passions of; especially, to excite to tenderness or compassion; to touch pathetically; to excite, as an emotion.
    When he saw the multitudes, he was moved with compassion on them.   --Matt. ix. 36.
    [The use of images] in orations and poetry is to move pity or terror.   --Felton.
 5. To propose; to recommend; specifically, to propose formally for consideration and determination, in a deliberative assembly; to submit, as a resolution to be adopted; as, to move to adjourn.
    Let me but move one question to your daughter.   --Shak.
    They are to be blamed alike who move and who decline war upon particular respects.   --Hayward.
 6. To apply to, as for aid. [Obs.]
 Syn: -- To stir; agitate; trouble; affect; persuade; influence; actuate; impel; rouse; prompt; instigate; incite; induce; incline; propose; offer.

From: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)

 Mov·ing, a.
 1. Changing place or posture; causing motion or action; as, a moving car, or power.
 2. Exciting movement of the mind or feelings; adapted to move the sympathies, passions, or affections; touching; pathetic; as, a moving appeal.
    I sang an old moving story.   --Coleridge.
 Moving force Mech., a force that accelerates, retards, or deflects the motion of a body.
 Moving plant Bot., a leguminous plant (Desmodium gyrans); -- so called because its leaflets have a distinct automatic motion.

From: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)

 Mov·ing, n. The act of changing place or posture; esp., the act of changing one's dwelling place or place of business.
 Moving day, a day when one moves; esp., a day when a large number of tenants change their dwelling place.
 

From: WordNet (r) 2.0

 moving
      adj 1: in motion; "a constantly moving crowd"; "the moving parts of
             the machine" [ant: nonmoving]
      2: arousing or capable of arousing deep emotion; "she laid her
         case of destitution before him in a very moving letter"-
         N. Hawthorne [ant: unmoving]
      3: used of a series of photographs presented so as to create
         the illusion of motion; "Her ambition was to be in moving
         pictures or `the movies'" [ant: still]