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Search result for ling (8 entries) (6.0823 seconds)
ลองค้นหาคำในรูปแบบอื่นๆ เพื่อให้ได้ผลลัพธ์มากขึ้นหรือน้อยลง: -ling-, *ling*.

Result from Foreign Dictionaries (8 entries found)

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Heath \Heath\ (h[=e]th), n. [OE. heth waste land, the plant heath, AS. h[=ae][eth]; akin to D. & G. heide, Icel. hei[eth]r waste land, Dan. hede, Sw. hed, Goth. hai[thorn]i field, L. bucetum a cow pasture; cf. W. coed a wood, Skr. ksh[=e]tra field. [root]20.] 1. (Bot.) (a) A low shrub ({Erica vulgaris} or {Calluna vulgaris}), with minute evergreen leaves, and handsome clusters of pink flowers. It is used in Great Britain for brooms, thatch, beds for the poor, and for heating ovens. It is also called {heather}, and {ling}. (b) Also, any species of the genus {Erica}, of which several are European, and many more are South African, some of great beauty. See Illust. of {Heather}. [1913 Webster] 2. A place overgrown with heath; any cheerless tract of country overgrown with shrubs or coarse herbage. [1913 Webster] Their stately growth, though bare, Stands on the blasted heath. --Milton [1913 Webster] {Heath cock} (Zool.), the blackcock. See {Heath grouse} (below). {Heath grass} (Bot.), a kind of perennial grass, of the genus {Triodia} ({Triodia decumbens}), growing on dry heaths. {Heath grouse}, or {Heath game} (Zool.), a European grouse ({Tetrao tetrix}), which inhabits heaths; -- called also {black game}, {black grouse}, {heath poult}, {heath fowl}, {moor fowl}. The male is called {heath cock}, and {blackcock}; the female, {heath hen}, and {gray hen}. {Heath hen}. (Zool.) See {Heath grouse} (above). {Heath pea} (Bot.), a species of bitter vetch ({Lathyrus macrorhizus}), the tubers of which are eaten, and in Scotland are used to flavor whisky. {Heath throstle} (Zool.), a European thrush which frequents heaths; the ring ouzel. [1913 Webster] From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: -ling \-ling\ (-l[i^]ng) suff. [AS. -ling.] A noun suffix, commonly having a diminutive or a depreciatory force; as in duckling, gosling, hireling, fosterling, firstling, underling. [1913 Webster] From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: -ling \-ling\ An adverbial suffix; as, darkling, flatling. [1913 Webster] From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Ling \Ling\ (l[i^]ng), n. [OE. lenge; akin to D. leng, G. l[aum]nge, Dan. lange, Sw. l[*a]nga, Icel. langa. So named from its being long. See {Long}, a.] (Zool.) (a) A large, marine, gadoid fish ({Molva vulgaris}) of Northern Europe and Greenland. It is valued as a food fish and is largely salted and dried. Called also {drizzle}. (b) The burbot of Lake Ontario. (c) An American hake of the genus {Phycis}. [Canada] (d) A New Zealand food fish of the genus {Genypterus}. The name is also locally applied to other fishes, as the cultus cod, the mutton fish, and the cobia. [1913 Webster] From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Ling \Ling\, n. [Icel. lyng; akin to Dan. lyng, Sw. ljung.] (Bot.) Heather ({Calluna vulgaris}). [1913 Webster] {Ling honey}, a sort of wild honey, made from the flowers of the heather. --Holland. [1913 Webster] Linga From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Burbot \Bur"bot\, n. [F. barbote, fr. barbe beard. See 1st {Barb}.] (Zool.) A fresh-water fish of the genus {Lota}, having on the nose two very small barbels, and a larger one on the chin. [Written also {burbolt}.] [1913 Webster] Note: The fish is also called an {eelpout} or {ling}, and is allied to the codfish. The {Lota vulgaris} is a common European species. An American species ({Lota maculosa}) is found in New England, the Great Lakes, and farther north. [1913 Webster] From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Eelpout \Eel"pout`\, n. [AS. ?lepute.] (Zo["o]l.) (a) A European fish ({Zoarces viviparus}), remarkable for producing living young; -- called also {greenbone}, {guffer}, {bard}, and {Maroona eel}. Also, an American species ({Z. anguillaris}), -- called also {mutton fish}, and, erroneously, {congo eel}, {ling}, and {lamper eel}. Both are edible, but of little value. (b) A fresh-water fish, the burbot. [1913 Webster] From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]: ling n 1: water chestnut whose spiny fruit has two rather than 4 prongs [syn: {ling}, {ling ko}, {Trapa bicornis}] 2: common Old World heath represented by many varieties; low evergreen grown widely in the northern hemisphere [syn: {heather}, {ling}, {Scots heather}, {broom}, {Calluna vulgaris}] 3: elongated marine food fish of Greenland and northern Europe; often salted and dried [syn: {ling}, {Molva molva}] 4: American hakes 5: elongate freshwater cod of northern Europe and Asia and North America having barbels around its mouth [syn: {burbot}, {eelpout}, {ling}, {cusk}, {Lota lota}]

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