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- Used other than figuratively or idiomatically: see go, for.
- I'll go for some milk.
- If John goes for three days without sleep, he will be very tired.
- I need to go for a checkup at the clinic.
- Tickets are going for upwards of $100.
- (transitive) To try for, to attempt to reach.
- I'll go for the world record.
- Go for it!
- (transitive) To undertake (an action); to choose an option.
- His phone was off so I couldn't ask his permission, so I decided to just go for it.
- I'll go for a swim if it's warm enough.
- I went for the pay-as-you-go plan.
- (transitive) To attack.
- Careful, he'll go for your throat!
- (transitive) To develop a strong interest in, especially in a sudden manner; to be infatuated with.
- Clyde took one look at Bonnie and really went for her.
- To favor, accept; to have a preference for.
- Management won't go for such a risky project now.
- "Do you want to climb the mountain with me?" ― "Yeah, I could go for that."
- And the judge and the jury / They all put the blame on me / They wouldn't go for my story / They wouldn't hear my plea
- (transitive) To apply equally to.
- Stop taking my food from the fridge! That goes for you too, Nick!
- What I'm about to say goes for all of you.
- My wife hates football, and that goes for me as well.
- (transitive) To suffice to be used for; to serve as.
- It's a desk that goes for a dresser too.
to go somewhere in order to get something
to try for something
to attack something
- The translations below need to be checked and inserted above into the appropriate translation tables, removing any numbers. Numbers do not necessarily match those in definitions. See instructions at Wiktionary:Entry layout § Translations.