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Search result for crash (7 entries) (4.1569 seconds)
ลองค้นหาคำในรูปแบบอื่นๆ เพื่อให้ได้ผลลัพธ์มากขึ้นหรือน้อยลง: -crash-, *crash*.

Result from Foreign Dictionaries (7 entries found)

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Crash \Crash\ (kr[a^]sh), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Crashed} (kr[a^]sht); p. pr. & vb. n. {Crashing}.] [OE. crashen, the same word as crasen to break, E. craze. See {Craze}.] To break in pieces violently; to dash together with noise and violence. [R.] [1913 Webster] He shakt his head, and crasht his teeth for ire. --Fairfax. [1913 Webster] From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Crash \Crash\, v. i. 1. To make a loud, clattering sound, as of many things falling and breaking at once; to break in pieces with a harsh noise. [1913 Webster] Roofs were blazing and walls crashing in every part of the city. --Macaulay. [1913 Webster] 2. To break with violence and noise; as, the chimney in falling crashed through the roof. [1913 Webster] From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Crash \Crash\, n. 1. A loud, sudden, confused sound, as of many things falling and breaking at once. [1913 Webster] The wreck of matter and the crash of worlds. --Addison. [1913 Webster] 2. Ruin; failure; sudden breaking down, as of a business house or a commercial enterprise; as, the stock market crash of 1929. [1913 Webster] The last week of October 1929 remains forever imprinted in the American memory. It was, of course, the week of the Great Crash, the stock market collapse that signaled the collapse of the world economy and the Great Depression of the 1930s. From an all-time high of 381 in early September 1929, the Dow Jones Industrial Average drifted down to a level of 326 on October 22, then, in a series of traumatic selling waves, to 230 in the course of the following six trading days. The stock market's drop was far from over; it continued its sickening slide for nearly three more years, reaching an ultimate low of 41 in July 1932. But it was that last week of October 1929 that burned itself into the American consciousness. After a decade of unprecedented boom and prosperity, there suddenly was panic, fear, a yawning gap in the American fabric. The party was over. --Wall street Journal, October 28, 1977. [PJC] From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Crash \Crash\, n. [L. crassus coarse. See {Crass}.] Coarse, heavy, narrow linen cloth, used esp. for towels. [1913 Webster] From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]: crash n 1: a loud resonant repeating noise; "he could hear the clang of distant bells" [syn: {clang}, {clangor}, {clangour}, {clangoring}, {clank}, {clash}, {crash}] 2: a serious accident (usually involving one or more vehicles); "they are still investigating the crash of the TWA plane" [syn: {crash}, {wreck}] 3: a sudden large decline of business or the prices of stocks (especially one that causes additional failures) [syn: {crash}, {collapse}] 4: the act of colliding with something; "his crash through the window"; "the fullback's smash into the defensive line" [syn: {crash}, {smash}] 5: (computer science) an event that causes a computer system to become inoperative; "the crash occurred during a thunderstorm and the system has been down ever since" v 1: fall or come down violently; "The branch crashed down on my car"; "The plane crashed in the sea" 2: move with, or as if with, a crashing noise; "The car crashed through the glass door" 3: undergo damage or destruction on impact; "the plane crashed into the ocean"; "The car crashed into the lamp post" [syn: {crash}, {ram}] 4: move violently as through a barrier; "The terrorists crashed the gate" 5: break violently or noisily; smash; [syn: {crash}, {break up}, {break apart}] 6: occupy, usually uninvited; "My son's friends crashed our house last weekend" 7: make a sudden loud sound; "the waves crashed on the shore and kept us awake all night" 8: enter uninvited; informal; "let's crash the party!" [syn: {barge in}, {crash}, {gate-crash}] 9: cause to crash; "The terrorists crashed the plane into the palace"; "Mother crashed the motorbike into the lamppost" 10: hurl or thrust violently; "He dashed the plate against the wall"; "Waves were dashing against the rock" [syn: {crash}, {dash}] 11: undergo a sudden and severe downturn; "the economy crashed"; "will the stock market crash again?" 12: stop operating; "My computer crashed last night"; "The system goes down at least once a week" [syn: {crash}, {go down}] 13: sleep in a convenient place; "You can crash here, though it's not very comfortable" [syn: {doss}, {doss down}, {crash}] From The Jargon File (version 4.4.7, 29 Dec 2003) [jargon]: crash 1. n. A sudden, usually drastic failure. Most often said of the {system} (q.v., sense 1), esp. of magnetic disk drives (the term originally described what happens when the air gap of a hard disk collapses). ?Three {luser}s lost their files in last night's disk crash.? A disk crash that involves the read/write heads dropping onto the surface of the disks and scraping off the oxide may also be referred to as a head crash, whereas the term system crash usually, though not always, implies that the operating system or other software was at fault. 2. v. To fail suddenly. ?Has the system just crashed?? ?Something crashed the OS!? See {down}. Also used transitively to indicate the cause of the crash (usually a person or a program, or both). ?Those idiots playing {SPACEWAR} crashed the system.? 3. vi. Sometimes said of people hitting the sack after a long {hacking run}; see {gronk out}. From German-English Freedict dictionary [fd-deu-eng]: Crash [krɛʃ] (n) , s.(m ) crash

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