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Related to eject: ejection fraction

eject from (something)

1. To propel someone or something out of something, often an airplane. A noun or pronoun can be used between "eject" and "from." When it became clear that a crash was imminent, the pilot ejected himself from the plane and miraculously survived. The investigation showed that the passenger was ejected from the vehicle.
2. To forcibly remove someone from a situation or place. A noun or pronoun can be used between "eject" and "from." If you keep talking during the play, you'll be ejected from the theater!
See also: eject

eject (someone) from

some place to use force to make someone leave a place; to throw someone out of some place. The management ejected Sam from the theater. He was ejected from the theater.
See also: eject
References in periodicals archive ?
Continuing the company's long-held vision of designing solutions that improve productivity while minimizing maintenance, PHIL Rear Eject Bodies are constructed with a single hydraulic cylinder used to operate both the ejector blade and the rear tailgate mechanism.
The majority of pilots who eject don't suffer any long term effects or paralysis and they can take between six to 12 months to make a full recovery.
This process accelerates the ions outward in a wind that ejects annually as much material from a black hole as the sun contains.
Reserving the right to eject misbehaving customers is nothing new among amusement parks, but Six Flags is the first chain of amusement parks in the United States to specifically single out sex offenders on its tickets, according to one industry expert.
Eject, eject, eject," directed the flight leader, and the wingman ejected at 230 feet above ground level at 271 knots.
Sounds like the stuff of science fiction, but astronomers have known for years that the hearts of distant galaxies can eject material so violently that the matter seems to travel several times the speed of light.