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Search result for pole (6 entries) (6.0856 seconds)
ลองค้นหาคำในรูปแบบอื่นๆ เพื่อให้ได้ผลลัพธ์มากขึ้นหรือน้อยลง: -pole-, *pole*.

Result from Foreign Dictionaries (6 entries found)

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Pole \Pole\, n. [Cf. G. Pole a Pole, Polen Poland.] A native or inhabitant of Poland; a Polander. [1913 Webster] From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Pole \Pole\, n. [As. p[=a]l, L. palus, akin to pangere to make fast. Cf. {Pale} a stake, {Pact}.] 1. A long, slender piece of wood; a tall, slender piece of timber; the stem of a small tree whose branches have been removed; as, specifically: (a) A carriage pole, a wooden bar extending from the front axle of a carriage between the wheel horses, by which the carriage is guided and held back. (b) A flag pole, a pole on which a flag is supported. (c) A Maypole. See {Maypole}. (d) A barber's pole, a pole painted in stripes, used as a sign by barbers and hairdressers. (e) A pole on which climbing beans, hops, or other vines, are trained. [1913 Webster] 2. A measuring stick; also, a measure of length equal to 5? yards, or a square measure equal to 30? square yards; a rod; a perch. --Bacon. [1913 Webster] {Pole bean} (Bot.), any kind of bean which is customarily trained on poles, as the scarlet runner or the Lima bean. {Pole flounder} (Zool.), a large deep-water flounder ({Glyptocephalus cynoglossus}), native of the northern coasts of Europe and America, and much esteemed as a food fish; -- called also {craig flounder}, and {pole fluke}. {Pole lathe}, a simple form of lathe, or a substitute for a lathe, in which the work is turned by means of a cord passing around it, one end being fastened to the treadle, and the other to an elastic pole above. {Pole mast} (Naut.), a mast formed from a single piece or from a single tree. {Pole of a lens} (Opt.), the point where the principal axis meets the surface. {Pole plate} (Arch.), a horizontal timber resting on the tiebeams of a roof and receiving the ends of the rafters. It differs from the plate in not resting on the wall. [1913 Webster] From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Pole \Pole\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Poled}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Poling}.] 1. To furnish with poles for support; as, to pole beans or hops. [1913 Webster] 2. To convey on poles; as, to pole hay into a barn. [1913 Webster] 3. To impel by a pole or poles, as a boat. [1913 Webster] 4. To stir, as molten glass, with a pole. [1913 Webster] From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Pole \Pole\, n. [L. polus, Gr. ? a pivot or hinge on which anything turns, an axis, a pole; akin to ? to move: cf. F. p[^o]le.] 1. Either extremity of an axis of a sphere; especially, one of the extremities of the earth's axis; as, the north pole. [1913 Webster] 2. (Spherics) A point upon the surface of a sphere equally distant from every part of the circumference of a great circle; or the point in which a diameter of the sphere perpendicular to the plane of such circle meets the surface. Such a point is called the pole of that circle; as, the pole of the horizon; the pole of the ecliptic; the pole of a given meridian. [1913 Webster] 3. (Physics) One of the opposite or contrasted parts or directions in which a polar force is manifested; a point of maximum intensity of a force which has two such points, or which has polarity; as, the poles of a magnet; the north pole of a needle. [1913 Webster] 4. The firmament; the sky. [Poetic] [1913 Webster] Shoots against the dusky pole. --Milton. [1913 Webster] 5. (Geom.) See {Polarity}, and {Polar}, n. [1913 Webster] {Magnetic pole}. See under {Magnetic}. {Poles of the earth}, or {Terrestrial poles} (Geog.), the two opposite points on the earth's surface through which its axis passes. {Poles of the heavens}, or {Celestial poles}, the two opposite points in the celestial sphere which coincide with the earth's axis produced, and about which the heavens appear to revolve. [1913 Webster] Poleax From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Rod \Rod\, n. [The same word as rood. See {Rood}.] 1. A straight and slender stick; a wand; hence, any slender bar, as of wood or metal (applied to various purposes). Specifically: (a) An instrument of punishment or correction; figuratively, chastisement. [1913 Webster] He that spareth his rod hateth his son. --Prov. xiii. 24. [1913 Webster] (b) A kind of sceptor, or badge of office; hence, figuratively, power; authority; tyranny; oppression. "The rod, and bird of peace." --Shak. (c) A support for a fishing line; a fish pole. --Gay. (d) (Mach. & Structure) A member used in tension, as for sustaining a suspended weight, or in tension and compression, as for transmitting reciprocating motion, etc.; a connecting bar. (e) An instrument for measuring. [1913 Webster] 2. A measure of length containing sixteen and a half feet; -- called also {perch}, and {pole}. [1913 Webster] {Black rod}. See in the Vocabulary. {Rods and cones} (Anat.), the elongated cells or elements of the sensory layer of the retina, some of which are cylindrical, others somewhat conical. [1913 Webster] From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]: pole n 1: a long (usually round) rod of wood or metal or plastic 2: a native or inhabitant of Poland 3: one of two divergent or mutually exclusive opinions; "they are at opposite poles"; "they are poles apart" 4: a linear measure of 16.5 feet [syn: {perch}, {rod}, {pole}] 5: a square rod of land [syn: {perch}, {rod}, {pole}] 6: one of two points of intersection of the Earth's axis and the celestial sphere [syn: {pole}, {celestial pole}] 7: one of two antipodal points where the Earth's axis of rotation intersects the Earth's surface 8: a contact on an electrical device (such as a battery) at which electric current enters or leaves [syn: {terminal}, {pole}] 9: a long fiberglass sports implement used for pole vaulting 10: one of the two ends of a magnet where the magnetism seems to be concentrated [syn: {pole}, {magnetic pole}] v 1: propel with a pole; "pole barges on the river"; "We went punting in Cambridge" [syn: {punt}, {pole}] 2: support on poles; "pole climbing plants like beans" 3: deoxidize molten metals by stirring them with a wooden pole

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