English version

eject in Air topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishejecte‧ject /ɪˈdʒekt/ ●○○ verb  1 [transitive]LEAVE A PLACE to make someone leave a place or building by using forceeject somebody from something The demonstrators were ejected from the hall.2 [transitive] to make someone leave a job or position very quicklyeject somebody from something 420 workers have been ejected from their jobs with no warning.3 [transitive]SEND to suddenly send something out Two engines cut out and the plane started to eject fuel as it lost height.4 [intransitive]TTA if a pilot ejects, he or she escapes from a plane, using an ejector seat because it is going to crash5 [intransitive, transitive]T if you eject a disk or a tape, or if it ejects, it comes out of a machine after you have pressed a particular buttonejection /ɪˈdʒekʃən/ noun [countable, uncountable]→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
ejectThe ultimate fate of most of this collision debris is to collide again with the satellite from which it was originally ejected.From time to time it contracted, and Davies saw a small pale mass ejected.Let them see that Seton was ejected.Did you see me eject anybody?This concerned the way in which electrons were ejected from metals by an incident beam of light.Several demonstrators were ejected from the hall.The manager threatened to have them ejected if there was any more trouble.Finch ejected the cassette, peered at it, replaced it and tried again.Press the stop button again to eject the tape.One of the ejected was Samuel Newell.The driver was ejected when the car hit an embankment and rolled over.