1. To throw out forcefully; expel.
2. To compel to leave:
The patron of the bar was ejected for creating a disturbance.
3. To evict:
tenants who were ejected for violations of their lease.
4. To make an emergency exit from an aircraft by deployment of an ejection seat or capsule.
5. Middle English ejecten
6. from Latin ?icere ?iect-
源自 拉丁语 ?icere ?iect-
7. ?-, ex- [ex-]
?-, ex- [向外]
8. iacere [to throw] * see y?-
iacere [扔] *参见 y?-
9. These verbs mean to put out by force. To eject is to throw or cast out from within:
The fire ejected yellow flames into the night sky.
The heckler was ejected from the auditorium for creating a disturbance.
10. Expel means to drive out or away; it implies permanent removal:
expelled the invaders from the country;
expel a student from a university.
11. Evict most commonly refers to the expulsion of persons from property, as for failing to live up to the terms of a lease, by legal process:
evicted the tenants to convert the building into condominiums.
12. Dismiss refers to putting someone or something out of one's mind (trying to dismiss his fears ) or, in law, to refusing to give something, such as an appeal or a complaint, further consideration (dismissed the case for lack of evidence ).
Dismiss 指将某人或某事从某人头脑中去除（极力消除他的畏惧 ） 或者在法律上拒绝给予诸如上诉或控告更多的考虑（因为缺少证据而不受理此案 ）。
13. Oust is applied chiefly to the removing of persons from a position, such as a political office, by means lawful or otherwise:
There were no grounds for ousting the prime minister.