The Word is:”did”
past of do1.
past tense: did
“something must be done about the city’s traffic”
synonyms: carry out, undertake, discharge, execute, perpetrate, perform, accomplish, implement, achieve, complete, finish, conclude; More
“Dad always did the washing up on Sundays”
“it takes them longer to do their hair than me”
synonyms: prepare, make, get ready, fix, produce, see to, arrange, organize, be responsible
for, be in charge of, look after, take on More
“Florrie usually did for the Shermans in the mornings”
“many hotels don’t do single rooms at all”
synonyms: paint, draw, sketch
“Joe was doing sums aloud”
synonyms: work out, figure out, calculate, add up;
“if a knife inserted into the centre comes out clean, then your pie is done”
“what does she do?”
synonyms: do for a living, work at, be employed as, earn a living as/at; what is …’s job?
“what does he do?”
“I’m doing English, German, and History”
synonyms: study, read, learn, take a course in, take classes in, be taught
“she’s doing archaeology at university”
“the Royal Shakespeare Company are doing Macbeth next month”
synonyms: put on, present, produce, give; More
imitate (a particular person) in order to entertain people.
“he not only does Schwarzenegger and Groucho, he becomes them”
“he doesn’t smoke, drink, or do drugs”
“the barber said he’d do me next”
have sexual intercourse with.
have sexual intercourse.
“I only ever did it in the missionary position”
urinate or defecate.
2.achieve or complete, in particular:
“one car I looked at had done 112,000 miles”
synonyms: travel, journey, go, cover, travel over, pass over, journey over, traverse, cross, range over, put behind one, get under one’s belt, attain, achieve, log; More
“I was speeding, doing seventy-five”
synonyms: drive at, travel at, go at, proceed at, move at
“he was caught doing 80mph in a 50mph area”
“last time I did Oxford–York return by train it was £50”
“our bestselling album did about a million worldwide”
visit as a tourist, especially in a superficial or hurried way.
“the Americans are allotted only a day to do the Yorkshire Moors”
synonyms: visit, tour, sightsee in, look around/round, take in the sights of
“we’re doing Scotland this summer”
“he did five years for manslaughter”
“you must sit there and wait till I’ve done”
“the special formula continues to beautify your tan when the day is done”
give up concern for; have finished with.
“I should sell the place and be done with it”
be finished with, have finished with, be done with, be through with, want no more to do with, be no longer involved with/in, have given up, have no further dealings with, have turned one’s back on, have washed one’s hands of, have no more truck with
“the drug scene is behind me—I have done with it”
antonyms: get into
3.act or behave in a specified way.
synonyms: act, behave, conduct oneself, acquit oneself; More
“when a team is doing badly, it’s not easy for a new player to settle in”
synonyms: get on, get along, progress, fare, make out, get by, manage, cope, survive; More
have a specified effect on.
“the walk will do me good”
“the years of stagnation did a lot of harm to the younger generation”
4.be suitable or acceptable.
synonyms: suffice, be adequate, be satisfactory, be acceptable, be good enough, be of use, fill the bill, fit the bill, answer the purpose, serve the purpose, meet one’s needs, pass muster; More
suffice or be usable.
“a strip of white cotton about 20 yards long did for a fence”
“one day I’ll do him”
“once you falter, you’re done”
rob (a place).
“this would be an easy place to do and there was plenty of money lying around”
“a thousand pounds for one set of photos—Jacqui had been done”
“we got done for conspiracy to cause GBH”
past tense: did
“do you have any pets?”
used to make tag questions.
“you write poetry, don’t you?”
used in negative commands.
“don’t be silly”
2.used to refer back to a verb already mentioned.
“he looks better than he did before”
3.used to give emphasis to a positive verb.
“I do want to act on this”
used in positive commands to give polite encouragement.
“do tell me!”
4.used with inversion of a subject and verb when an adverbial phrase begins a clause for emphasis.
“only rarely did they succumb”
Source credit: Google