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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.
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 ?
Global Banking News-June 8, 2015--JPMorgan could eject Nigeria from key bond index
PHIL Rear Eject Bodies are also versatile enough to be used as auxiliary feeders within quarries and mines, providing an alternative tool for delivering material to a crusher or asphalt plant if a primary feeder malfunctions or breaks down.
For example, Baltimore Orioles took an average of 11 min to puncture eject real cowbird eggs (Sealy and Neudorf 1995).
But in most cases the choice is eject and face possible injury or die.
And advanced variable-volume hydraulics provide proportional control of all machine functions--clamp, injection, eject, extruder, and sled-while optimizing energy efficiency, according to Milacron.
MX Sports is excited to welcome Shock Doctor and the Eject System to the Loretta Lynn family," said Tim Cotter, director of MX Sports.
AIC identifies bottles on an inspection conveyor and ejects them from a 40-ft-long sorting conveyor; undetermined bottles stay on the conveyor for recirculation or disposal.
In contrast, massive outer planets with elongated orbits act like gravitational slingshots that are likely to eject an inner planet that's on an Earthlike path, notes Hugh R.
A study reported last week suggests that during the roughly 10 billion years that these black holes power the brilliant light beacons known as quasars, they also generate high-speed winds that eject an amount of gas equivalent to billions of suns.
The low-fuel warning light came on as he arrived over the home field, and the flight leader advised him to point the Fury seaward and eject.
When put together with the already available standard ejector, this configuration allows designers the flexibility to put the eject button on either side of their card, regardless of board mount side.
Save the mention of convicted sex offenders, the language regarding the theme parks' rights to eject ex-con visitors is general.