Meaning of DO in English
noun deed; act; fear.
2. do ·noun a cheat; a swindle.
3. do ·noun ado; bustle; stir; to do.
4. do ·vi to act or behave in any manner; to conduct one's self.
5. do ·vt or ·v·aux to cash or to advance money for, as a bill or note.
6. do ·vt or ·v·aux to place; to put.
7. do ·vt or ·v·aux to see or inspect; to explore; as, to do all the points of interest.
8. do ·vi to fare; to be, as regards health; as, they asked him how he did; how do you do to-day?.
9. do ·vt or ·v·aux to cheat; to gull; to overreach.
10. do ·vt or ·v·aux to cause; to make;
with an infinitive.
11. do ·add. ·vt to deal with for good and all; to finish up; to undo; to ruin; to do for.
12. do ·vt or ·v·aux to bring about; to produce, as an effect or result; to effect; to achieve.
13. do ·add. ·vt to perform work upon, about, for, or at, by way of caring for, looking after, preparing, cleaning, keeping in order, or the like.
14. do ·vt or ·v·aux to make ready for an object, purpose, or use, as food by cooking; to cook completely or sufficiently; as, the meat is done on one side only.
15. do ·vt or ·v·aux to perform, as an action; to execute; to transact to carry out in action; as, to do a good or a bad act; do our duty; to do what i can.
xvi. do ·vi to succeed; to avail; to answer the purpose; to serve; as, if no better plan can be found, he will make this do.
xvii. do ·vt or ·v·aux to bring to an end by action; to perform completely; to finish; to accomplish;
a sense conveyed by the construction, which is that of the past participle done.
xviii. do ·vt or ·v·aux to put or bring into a form, state, or condition, especially in the phrases, to do death, to put to death; to slay; to do away (often do away with), to put away; to remove; to do on, to put on; to don; to do off, to take off, as dress; to doff; to do into, to put into the form of; to translate or transform into, as a text.
xix. do ·noun a syllable attached to the first tone of the major diatonic scale for the purpose of solmization, or solfeggio. it is the first of the seven syllables used by the italians as manes of musical tones, and replaced, for the sake of euphony, the syllable ut, applied to the note c. in england and america the same syllables are used by mane as a scale pattern, while the tones in respect to absolute pitch are named from the first seven letters of the alphabet.
Webster English vocab. Английский словарь Webster. 2012