settled, past tense; settles, 3rd person singular present; settled, past participle; settling, present participle;
Resolve or reach an agreement about (an argument or problem)
every effort was made to settle the dispute
End (a legal dispute) by mutual agreement
the matter was settled out of court
he sued for libel and then settled out of court
Determine; decide on
exactly what goes into the legislation has not been settled
they had not yet settled on a date for the wedding
Pay (a debt or account)
his bill was settled by charge card
I settled up with your brother for my board and lodging
Complete the administration and distribution of a decedent's estate
Give money or property to (someone) through a deed of settlement or a will
Accept or agree to (something that one considers to be less than satisfactory)
it was too cold for champagne so they settled for a cup of tea
Silence (someone considered a nuisance) by some means
he told me to hold my tongue or he would find a way to settle me
Adopt a more steady or secure style of life, esp. in a permanent job and home
one day I will settle down and raise a family
Make one's permanent home somewhere
in 1863 the family settled in London
Begin to feel comfortable or established in a new home, situation, or job
she settled in happily with a foster family
he had settled into his new job
Establish a colony in
European immigrants settled much of Australia
Turn one's attention to; apply oneself to
Catherine settled down to her studies
Become or make calmer or quieter
after a few months the controversy settled down
try to settle your puppy down before going to bed
Sit or come to rest in a comfortable position
he settled into an armchair
Make (someone) comfortable in a particular place or position
she allowed him to settle her in the taxi
Move or adjust (something) so that it rests securely
she settled her bag on her shoulder
Fall or come down on to a surface
dust from the mill had settled on the roof
(of suspended particles) Sink slowly in a liquid to form sediment; (of a liquid) become clear or still through this process
sediment settles near the bottom of the tank
he pours a glass and leaves it on the bar to settle
(of an object or objects) Gradually sink down under its or their own weight
they listened to the soft ticking and creaking as the house settled
(of a ship or boat) Sink gradually
established or decided beyond dispute or doubt; "with details of the wedding settled she could now sleep at night"
established in a desired position or place; not moving about; "nomads...absorbed among the settled people"; "settled areas"; "I don't feel entirely settled here"; "the advent of settled civilization"
colonized: inhabited by colonists
not changeable; "a period of settled weather"
(settle) a long wooden bench with a back
settle into a position, usually on a surface or ground; "dust settled on the roofs"
A settler is a person who has migrated to an area and established permanent residence there, often to colonize the area. Settlers are generally people who take up residence on land and cultivate it, as opposed to nomads. ...
Settle is a small market town and civil parish within the Craven district of North Yorkshire, England. It is served by the Settle railway station, which is located near the town centre, and Giggleswick railway station which is a mile away. ...
(Settle (band)) Settle is an indie rock band from the Easton, Pennsylvania currently signed to Epitaph Records whose debut album, At Home We Are Tourists, was released May 19, 2009. "." Allmusic. Retrieved July 18, 2009.Kellehar, Rachel (June 2009). "Settle – At Home We Are Tourists. ...
(SETTLE (constraint)) In mechanics, a constraint algorithm is a method for satisfying constraints for bodies that obey Newton's equations of motion. ...
(Settle (furniture)) A settle is a wooden bench, usually with arms and a high back, long enough to accommodate three or four sitters.
(Settlement (closing)) Closing (or settlement) is the final step in executing a real estate transaction.
Comfortable and at ease, especially after a period of change or unrest
(settle) A seat of any kind; A long bench, often with a high back and arms, with storage space underneath for linen; A place made lower than the rest; a wide step or platform lower than some other part; To place in a fixed or permanent condition; to make firm, steady, or stable; to establish; ...
(settlement) The state of being settled; A colony that is newly established; a place or region newly settled; The gradual sinking of a building. ...
(settling) Dregs; sediment
(Settle) Reach an agreement with a lender to repay only part of the original debt.
(Settle) the gradual sinking of your body weight and height each time you alter the width or depth of your stance. Gravitational marriage occurs with each height adjustment.
(Settle) The last price paid for a commodity on any trading day. The exchange clearinghouse determines a firm's net gains or losses, margin requirements, and the next day's price limits, based on each futures and options contract settlement price. ...
(Settle) A wooden bench with a high back and solid arms, often featuring drawers or a hinged seat that covers storage space, originally brought to America by the pilgrims. Find an
(Settle) The part of the race (or other piece) where the crew decreases the rating from the initial high stroke to a lower pace that the crew will maintain until the final sprint.
(settle) The portion of the start in which the athlete lies back on the sled.
(SETTLE) Finalize, or to knock down or stun any one.
(Settle) A Yorkshire term meaning the same as Ring Down. Also used as the command to ring down, like Downwards! (From Contact me)
(Settle) A player is able to control the ball after receiving it.