The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:
Slide \Slide\, v. t. [imp. Slid; p. p. Slidden, Slid; p.
pr. & vb. n. Slidding.] [OE. sliden, AS. sl[imac]dan; akin
to MHG. sl[imac]ten, also to AS. slidor slippery, E. sled,
Lith. slidus slippery. Cf. Sled.]
1. To move along the surface of any body by slipping, or
without walking or rolling; to slip; to glide; as, snow
slides down the mountain's side.
2. Especially, to move over snow or ice with a smooth,
uninterrupted motion, as on a sled moving by the force of
gravity, or on the feet.
They bathe in summer, and in winter slide. --Waller.
3. To pass inadvertently.
Beware thou slide not by it. --Ecclus.
4. To pass along smoothly or unobservedly; to move gently
onward without friction or hindrance; as, a ship or boat
slides through the water.
Ages shall slide away without perceiving. --Dryden.
Parts answering parts shall slide into a whole.
5. To slip when walking or standing; to fall.
Their foot shall slide in due time. --Deut. xxxii.
6. (Mus.) To pass from one note to another with no
perceptible cassation of sound.
7. To pass out of one's thought as not being of any
consequence. [Obs. or Colloq.]
With good hope let he sorrow slide. --Chaucer.
With a calm carelessness letting everything slide.