There are 2 definitions of Forth in English:

Forth

Line breaks: Forth
Pronunciation: /fɔːθ
 
/
  • 1A river of central Scotland, rising on Ben Lomond and flowing eastwards through Stirling into the North Sea.
  • 1.1A shipping forecast area covering Scottish coastal waters roughly from Berwick in the south to Aberdeen in the north, including the Firth of Forth.

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Word of the day skosh
Pronunciation: skəʊʃ
noun
a small amount; a little

There are 2 definitions of Forth in English:

forth

Line breaks: forth
Pronunciation: /fɔːθ
 
/

adverb

formal or • literary
  • 1Out and away from a starting point: we rose at dawn and sallied forth
    More example sentences
    • And finally, we sallied forth into the centre of Nottingham in all our finery.
    • Sally paced back and forth, trying to absorb all of the new sights and smells at once.
    • At the war's end Britain had secured a global network of naval bases from which it could sally forth to crush any opposition.
    Synonyms
    out, outside, away, off, ahead, forward, away from home, abroad; into view, into the open, out of hiding; into existence
  • 1.1So as to be known or revealed; out: a paper setting forth their grievances
    More example sentences
    • Despite all of Britain's efforts, each new generation has brought forth a fresh set of volunteers.
    • Some of the case presentations bring forth vividly the problems of good patient management.
    • Increased popularity and action brought forth legislation that could force change.
  • 2Onwards in time: from that day forth he gave me endless friendship
    More example sentences
    • But essentially, I ceased to regard lying as a viable option from that day forth.
    • From that day forth we have had a lowering of public confidence in the police.
    Synonyms
    onward, onwards, on, forward, forwards; for ever, into eternity; until now

Phrases

and so forth

see so1.
More example sentences
  • FIG. 4 is a front plan view of another embodiment of a drape for nursing and so forth of the invention.

Origin

Old English, of Germanic origin; related to Dutch voort and German fort, from an Indo-European root shared by fore-.

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