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7 dicționare găsite pentru flood
Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Flood \Flood\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Flooded; p. pr. & vb. n.
     1. To overflow; to inundate; to deluge; as, the swollen river
        flooded the valley.
        [1913 Webster]
     2. To cause or permit to be inundated; to fill or cover with
        water or other fluid; as, to flood arable land for
        irrigation; to fill to excess or to its full capacity; as,
        to flood a country with a depreciated currency.
        [1913 Webster]

Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Flood \Flood\ (fl[u^]d), n. [OE. flod a flowing, stream, flood,
     AS. fl[=o]d; akin to D. vloed, OS. fl[=o]d, OHG. fluot, G.
     flut, Icel. fl[=o][eth], Sw. & Dan. flod, Goth. fl[=o]dus;
     from the root of E. flow. [root]80. See Flow, v. i.]
     1. A great flow of water; a body of moving water; the flowing
        stream, as of a river; especially, a body of water,
        rising, swelling, and overflowing land not usually thus
        covered; a deluge; a freshet; an inundation.
        [1913 Webster]
              A covenant never to destroy
              The earth again by flood.             --Milton.
        [1913 Webster]
     2. The flowing in of the tide; the semidiurnal swell or rise
        of water in the ocean; -- opposed to ebb; as, young
        flood; high flood.
        [1913 Webster]
              There is a tide in the affairs of men,
              Which, taken at the flood, leads on to fortune.
        [1913 Webster]
     3. A great flow or stream of any fluid substance; as, a flood
        of light; a flood of lava; hence, a great quantity widely
        diffused; an overflowing; a superabundance; as, a flood of
        bank notes; a flood of paper currency.
        [1913 Webster]
     4. Menstrual disharge; menses. --Harvey.
        [1913 Webster]
     Flood anchor (Naut.), the anchor by which a ship is held
        while the tide is rising.
     Flood fence, a fence so secured that it will not be swept
        away by a flood.
     Flood gate, a gate for shutting out, admitting, or
        releasing, a body of water; a tide gate.
     Flood mark, the mark or line to which the tide, or a flood,
        rises; high-water mark.
     Flood tide, the rising tide; -- opposed to ebb tide.
     The Flood, the deluge in the days of Noah.
        [1913 Webster]

Din dicționarul WordNet (r) 2.0 :

       n 1: the rising of a body of water and its overflowing onto
            normally dry land; "plains fertilized by annual
            inundations" [syn: inundation, deluge, alluvion]
       2: an overwhelming number or amount; "a flood of requests"; "a
          torrent of abuse" [syn: inundation, deluge, torrent]
       3: light that is a source of artificial illumination having a
          broad beam; used in photography [syn: floodlight, flood
          lamp, photoflood]
       4: a large flow [syn: overflow, outpouring]
       5: the act of flooding; filling to overflowing [syn: flowage]
       6: the inward flow of the tide; "a tide in the affairs of men
          which, taken at the flood, leads on to fortune"
       v 1: fill quickly beyond capacity; as with a liquid; "the
            basement was inundated after the storm"; "The images
            flooded his mind" [syn: deluge, inundate, swamp]
       2: cover with liquid, usually water; "The swollen river flooded
          the village"; "The broken vein had flooded blood in her
       3: supply with an excess of; "flood the market with tennis
          shoes"; "Glut the country with cheap imports from the
          Orient" [syn: oversupply, glut]
       4: become filled to overflowing; "Our basement flooded during
          the heavy rains"

Din dicționarul Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0 :

  352 Moby Thesaurus words for "flood":
     Niagara, abundance, access, accession, accretion, accrual,
     accruement, accumulation, acres, addition, advance, affluence,
     aggrandizement, alluvion, alluvium, ample sufficiency, ampleness,
     amplification, amplitude, appreciation, arc, arc light, army,
     ascent, augmentation, avalanche, bags, ballooning, barrels,
     be prodigal with, bloating, bonanza, boom, boost, bountifulness,
     bountiousness, brash, broadening, buildup, bumper crop,
     burst of rain, bushel, cascade, cataclysm, cataract, choke,
     cloudburst, cluster, cohue, color filter, copiousness,
     countlessness, course, cover, crescendo, crowd, crush, current,
     debacle, deluge, development, dimmer, dip, direct tide, downfall,
     downflow, downpour, drencher, drift, drown, duck, dunk, ebb,
     ebb and flow, ebb tide, edema, elevation, embarras de richesses,
     engulf, engulfment, enlargement, enough, excess, expansion,
     extension, extravagance, extravagancy, exuberance, fertility, fill,
     float, floats, flock, flood the market, flood tide, flooding,
     floodlight, flow, flow back, flow in, flow on, flow out, flush,
     flux, flux and reflux, foison, footlights, foots, fresh, freshet,
     full measure, full tide, fullness, gain, galaxy, gelatin,
     generosity, generousness, glut, great abundance, great plenty,
     greatening, growth, gush, gushing rain, heap, heavy rain,
     high tide, high water, hike, horde, host, immerse, increase,
     increment, inflation, inundate, inundation, issue, jam, jump,
     klieg light, know no bounds, landslide, lavishness, leap, legion,
     liberality, liberalness, light plot, lights, limelight, load, lots,
     low tide, low water, lunar tide, luxuriance, luxuriate, make,
     marquee, mass, maximum, medium, mob, money to burn,
     more than enough, mountain, mounting, much, multiplication,
     multitude, myriad, myriads, neap, neap tide, nimiety, numerousness,
     ocean, oceans, opposite tide, opulence, opulency, outpouring,
     overabound, overabundance, overaccumulation, overbounteousness,
     overbrim, overcopiousness, overdose, overequip, overflow,
     overflowing, overfurnish, overgrow, overlavish, overlavishness,
     overluxuriance, overmeasure, overmuchness, overnumerousness,
     overplentifulness, overplenty, overpopulation, overprofusion,
     overprovender, overprovide, overprovision, overrun, overrunning,
     oversell, overspill, overspread, overstock, oversufficiency,
     oversupply, overswarm, overwhelm, panoply, peck, permeate, plash,
     plenitude, plenteousness, plentifulness, plenty, plethora, pour,
     pour on, pour out, pour over, press, prevalence, prodigality,
     productiveness, profuseness, profusion, proliferation, pullulate,
     quantities, quantity, rabble, rain, rainburst, rainspout,
     rainstorm, raise, redundancy, refluence, reflux, regurgitate,
     repleteness, repletion, rich harvest, rich vein, richness, riot,
     riotousness, rip, riptide, rise, river, rout, ruck, run, run over,
     run riot, rush, satiety, saturate, scads, scud, sea, set, shower,
     slop, slosh, sluice, snowballing, soaker, soaking rain, solar tide,
     spate, spill, spill out, spill over, spillage, spot, spotlight,
     spout, spread, spring tide, stream, submerge, submersion,
     substantiality, substantialness, superabound, superabundance,
     superfluity, superflux, surfeit, surge, surge back, surplus, swamp,
     swarm, sweep, swelling, teem, teemingness, thalassometer,
     the Deluge, the Flood, throng, tidal amplitude, tidal current,
     tidal current chart, tidal flow, tidal range, tidal wave, tide,
     tide chart, tide gate, tide gauge, tide race, tide rip, tidewater,
     tideway, tons, torrent, torrent of rain, trend, tumescence, up,
     upping, upsurge, upswing, uptrend, upturn, volume, washout,
     waterflood, waterspout, waxing, wealth, whelm, whelming, widening,
     world, worlds  
Din dicționarul Jargon File (4.3.1, 29 Jun 2001) :

  flood v. [common] 1. To overwhelm a network channel with
     mechanically-generated traffic; especially used of IP, TCP/IP, UDP, or
     ICMP denial-of-service attacks. 2. To dump large amounts of text onto an
     IRC channel. This is especially rude when the text is uninteresting
     and the other users are trying to carry on a serious conversation. Also
     used in a similar sense on Usenet. 3. [Usenet] To post an unusually
     large number or volume of files on a related topic.

Din dicționarul The Free On-line Dictionary of Computing (27 SEP 03) :

           On a real-time network (whether at the level of
          TCP/IP, or at the level of, say, IRC), to send a huge
          amount of data to another user (or a group of users, in a
          channel) in an attempt to annoy him, lock his terminal, or to
          overflow his network buffer and thus lose his network
          The basic principles of flooding are that you should have
          better network bandwidth than the person you're trying to
          flood, and that what you do to flood them (e.g., generate ping
          requests) should be *less* resource-expensive for your machine
          to produce than for the victim's machine to deal with.  There
          is also the corrolary that you should avoid being caught.
          Failure to follow these principles regularly produces
          hilarious results, e.g., an IRC user flooding himself off the
          network while his intended victim is unharmed, the attacker's
          flood attempt being detected, and him being banned from the
          network in semi-perpetuity.
          See also pingflood, clonebot and botwar.
          [{Jargon File]

Din dicționarul Easton's 1897 Bible Dictionary :

     an event recorded in Gen. 7 and 8. (See DELUGE.) In
     Josh. 24:2, 3, 14, 15, the word "flood" (R.V., "river") means
     the river Euphrates. In Ps. 66:6, this word refers to the river

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