or gedd

[ ged ]


, Scot. and North England.
, plural (especially collectively) ged, (especially referring to two or more kinds or species) geds.
  1. any fish of the pike family.


  1. general educational development.
  2. general equivalency diploma.

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Word History and Origins

Origin of ged1

First recorded in 1275–1325; Middle English gedde, from Old Norse gedda “pike”

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Example Sentences

She spends the year out of public view, quietly studying for her GED.

So, I read a lot of books, got my GED while I was in there, and worked out every day.

The average annual salary for a person with a GED is only $37,200.

The boy got his GED and is joining the Army, she said—a win for both.

He encouraged me to get my GED, take college classes, and pursue my architecture license.

This is the new fanaticism of Mr. Alexander Morton, sen. Ged!

Good ged, sir, the man had to put on his overcoat, and was shot in it.

He gifs me a rite py Tenver for vat I dit, und he gifs Matt a chob like vat he could ged anyvere for der same money.

Oof you tell der deputy sheriff, und make some misdakes, den you lose your chob, und ve bot' lose a shance to ged to Tenver.

Oof it vas Pringle, I don'd ged him; und oof id vas Drymore, ve don't ged der bearls.


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