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guard


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

  Guard \Guard\ (g[aum]rd), v. i.
     To watch by way of caution or defense; to be cautious; to be
     in a state or position of defense or safety; as, careful
     persons guard against mistakes.
     [1913 Webster]

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

  Guard \Guard\, n. [OF. guarde, F. garde; of German origin; cf.
     OHG. wart, warto, one who watches, warta a watching, Goth.
     wardja watchman. See Guard, v. t.]
     [1913 Webster]
     1. One who, or that which, guards from injury, danger,
        exposure, or attack; defense; protection.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              His greatness was no guard to bar heaven's shaft.
                                                    --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. A man, or body of men, stationed to protect or control a
        person or position; a watch; a sentinel.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              The guard which kept the door of the king's house.
                                                    --Kings xiv.
                                                    27.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     3. One who has charge of a mail coach or a railway train; a
        conductor. [Eng.]
        [1913 Webster]
  
     4. Any fixture or attachment designed to protect or secure
        against injury, soiling, or defacement, theft or loss; as:
        (a) That part of a sword hilt which protects the hand.
        (b) Ornamental lace or hem protecting the edge of a
            garment.
        (c) A chain or cord for fastening a watch to one's person
            or dress.
        (d) A fence or rail to prevent falling from the deck of a
            vessel.
        (e) An extension of the deck of a vessel beyond the hull;
            esp., in side-wheel steam vessels, the framework of
            strong timbers, which curves out on each side beyond
            the paddle wheel, and protects it and the shaft
            against collision.
        (f) A plate of metal, beneath the stock, or the lock
            frame, of a gun or pistol, having a loop, called a
            bow, to protect the trigger.
        (g) (Bookbinding) An interleaved strip at the back, as in
            a scrap book, to guard against its breaking when
            filled.
            [1913 Webster]
  
     5. A posture of defense in fencing, and in bayonet and saber
        exercise.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     6. An expression or admission intended to secure against
        objections or censure.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              They have expressed themselves with as few guards
              and restrictions as I.                --Atterbury.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     7. Watch; heed; care; attention; as, to keep guard.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     8. (Zool.) The fibrous sheath which covers the phragmacone of
        the Belemnites.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: Guard is often used adjectively or in combination; as,
           guard boat or guardboat; guardroom or guard room; guard
           duty.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     Advanced guard, Coast guard, etc. See under Advanced,
        Coast, etc.
  
     Grand guard (Mil.), one of the posts of the second line
        belonging to a system of advance posts of an army.
        --Mahan.
  
     Guard boat.
        (a) A boat appointed to row the rounds among ships of war
            in a harbor, to see that their officers keep a good
            lookout.
        (b) A boat used by harbor authorities to enforce the
            observance of quarantine regulations.
  
     Guard cells (Bot.), the bordering cells of stomates; they
        are crescent-shaped and contain chlorophyll.
  
     Guard chamber, a guardroom.
  
     Guard detail (Mil.), men from a company regiment etc.,
        detailed for guard duty.
  
     Guard duty (Mil.), the duty of watching patrolling, etc.,
        performed by a sentinel or sentinels.
  
     Guard lock (Engin.), a tide lock at the mouth of a dock or
        basin.
  
     Guard of honor (Mil.), a guard appointed to receive or to
        accompany eminent persons.
  
     Guard rail (Railroads), a rail placed on the inside of a
        main rail, on bridges, at switches, etc., as a safeguard
        against derailment.
  
     Guard ship, a war vessel appointed to superintend the
        marine affairs in a harbor, and also, in the English
        service, to receive seamen till they can be distributed
        among their respective ships.
  
     Life guard (Mil.), a body of select troops attending the
        person of a prince or high officer.
  
     Off one's guard, in a careless state; inattentive;
        unsuspicious of danger.
  
     On guard, serving in the capacity of a guard; doing duty as
        a guard or sentinel; watching.
  
     On one's guard, in a watchful state; alert; vigilant.
  
     To mount guard (Mil.), to go on duty as a guard or
        sentinel.
  
     To run the guard, to pass the watch or sentinel without
        leave.
  
     Syn: Defense; shield; protection; safeguard; convoy; escort;
          care; attention; watch; heed.
          [1913 Webster]

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

  Guard \Guard\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Guarded; p. pr. & vb. n.
     Gurding.] [OF. guarder, garder, warder, F. garder, fr. OHG.
     wart?n to be on the watch, await, G. marten. See Ward, v. &
     n., and cf. Guard, n.]
     1. To protect from danger; to secure against surprise,
        attack, or injury; to keep in safety; to defend; to
        shelter; to shield from surprise or attack; to protect by
        attendance; to accompany for protection; to care for.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              For Heaven still guards the right.    --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. To keep watch over, in order to prevent escape or restrain
        from acts of violence, or the like.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     3. To protect the edge of, esp. with an ornamental border;
        hence, to face or ornament with lists, laces, etc.
  
              The body of your discourse is sometime guarded with
              fragments, and the guards are but slightly basted on
              neither.                              --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     4. To fasten by binding; to gird. [Obs.] --B. Jonson.
  
     Syn: To defend; protect; shield; keep; watch.
          [1913 Webster]

Din dicționarul WordNet (r) 2.0 :

  guard
       n 1: a person who keeps watch over something or someone
       2: the person who plays that position on a football team; "the
          left guard was injured on the play"
       3: a device designed to prevent injury [syn: safety, safety
          device]
       4: a posture of defence in boxing or fencing; "keep your guard
          up"
       5: the person who plays the position of guard on a basketball
          team
       6: a group of men who escort and protect some important person
          [syn: bodyguard]
       7: a precautionary measure warding off impending danger or
          damage or injury etc.; "he put an ice pack on the injury
          as a precaution"; "an insurance policy is a good
          safeguard"; "we let our guard down" [syn: precaution, safeguard]
       8: the duty of serving as a sentry; "he was on guard that
          night" [syn: guard duty, sentry duty, sentry go]
       9: a position on the line of scrimmage; "guards must be good
          blockers"
       10: a position on a basketball team
       v 1: to keep watch over; "there would be men guarding the horses"
       2: watch over or shield from danger or harm; protect; "guard my
          possessions while I'm away" [syn: ward]
       3: protect against a challenge or attack; "Hold that position
          behind the trees!"; "Hold the bridge against the enemy's
          attacks" [syn: defend, hold]
       4: take precautions in order to avoid some unwanted
          consequence; "guard against becoming too friendly with the
          staff"; "guard against infection"

Din dicționarul Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0 :

  350 Moby Thesaurus words for "guard":
     Coldstream Guards, Foot Guards, Grenadier Guards, Life Guards,
     Scots Guards, accompany, advance guard, advocate, aegis,
     amateur athlete, apologist, archer, arm, arm guard, armament,
     armed guard, armor, arrest, athlete, attend, avoidance reaction,
     backstop, baggage man, bakehead, ballplayer, bank guard,
     baseballer, baseman, batter, battery, beefeaters, bless,
     blocking back, bodyguard, bowman, brakeman, brakie, bridle, buffer,
     bull, bulwark, bumper, butcher, catcher, cavalier, center,
     champion, chaperon, check, cloak, coach, coast guard, commandant,
     companion, compass about, competitor, conduct, conductor, conserve,
     constrain, contain, contraceptive, control, convoy, cool, cool off,
     copyright, cordon, cordon sanitaire, cover, crash helmet,
     cricketer, curb, curtail, cushion, custodian, custodianship,
     custody, dashboard, decelerate, defence, defend, defender, defense,
     defense in depth, defense mechanism, defenses, defensive lineman,
     deterrent capacity, dispatcher, dodger, dompt, duenna, eagle eye,
     ego defenses, end, enjoin, ensure, escape mechanism, escort,
     esquire, eye, face mask, fellow traveler, fence, fend, fender,
     finger guard, fireman, flank, foot guard, footballer,
     footplate man, fuse, games-player, gamester, gaoler, garrison,
     gentleman-at-arms, goalie, goalkeeper, goaltender, goggles, govern,
     governor, guarantee, guard against, guardedness, guarder, guardian,
     guardianship, guardrail, guards, guardsman, guide, hand guard,
     handrail, harbor, hard hat, haven, helmet, hinder, hold at bay,
     hold back, hold fast, hold in, hold in check, hold in leash,
     hold up, household troops, infielder, inhibit, inlying picket,
     insulation, insure, interlock, invigilation, jailer, jock, jumper,
     keep, keep alive, keep back, keep from, keep from harm, keep in,
     keep in check, keep intact, keep inviolate, keep safe,
     keep under control, keep up, keep watch over, keeper, knee guard,
     knuckle guard, laminated glass, lay under restraint, lead, lee,
     life preserver, lifeline, lightning conductor, lightning rod,
     lineman, look after, lookout, maintain, make safe, marshal, mask,
     mind, monitoring, mudguard, negative taxis, nestle, nose guard,
     not destroy, not endanger, not expend, not use up, not waste,
     observance, offensive lineman, outfield, outfielder, outguard,
     outpost, pad, padding, paladin, palladium, patent, patrol,
     patrolman, peeled eye, picket, pilot, player, police, poloist,
     porter, praetorian guard, preservation, preserve, preventive,
     principal keeper, prison guard, proctoring, professional athlete,
     prohibit, prophylactic, protect, protection, protective clothing,
     protective custody, protective umbrella, protector, prudence,
     psychological defenses, pugilist, pull, pull in, quarterback,
     qui vive, racer, railroad man, railroader, rear guard, redcap,
     refuge, register, rein, rein in, resistance, restrain, retard,
     retrench, ride shotgun for, safe-conduct, safeguard, safekeeping,
     safety, safety glass, safety plug, safety rail, safety shoes,
     safety switch, safety valve, save, screen, screw, seat belt,
     secure, security, security guard, self-defense, self-preservation,
     self-protection, sentinel, sentry, set back, shade, shadow,
     sharp eye, shelter, shepherd, shield, shin guard, shroud, skater,
     slow down, smoke agent, snub, spare, sport, sportsman, squire,
     stationmaster, stewardship, stoker, straiten, sun helmet, support,
     supporter, surveillance, sustain, swain, switchman, tackle,
     tailback, take out, tend, the defensive, toxophilite, train guard,
     trainboy, trainman, trainmaster, turnkey, umbrella, underwrite,
     uphold, upholder, usher, van, vanguard, vigil, vigilance,
     vindicator, wait on, ward, warden, warder, wariness, watch,
     watch and ward, watchful eye, watchfulness, watching, watchman,
     weather eye, windscreen, windshield, wingback, withhold, wrestler,
     yardman, yardmaster, yeoman  
     
Din dicționarul The Free On-line Dictionary of Computing (27 SEP 03) :

  guard
       
           1. In functional programming, a Boolean
          expression attached to a function definition specifying when
          (for what arguments) that definition is appropriate.
       
          2. In (parallel) logic programming, a Boolean expression
          which is used to select a clause from several alternative
          matching clauses.
       
          See Guarded Horn Clauses.
       
          3. In parallel languages, a Boolean expression which
          specifies when an message may be sent or received.
       
          (1995-05-09)
       
       

Din dicționarul Easton's 1897 Bible Dictionary :

  Guard
     (1.) Heb. tabbah (properly a "cook," and in a secondary sense
     "executioner," because this office fell to the lot of the cook
     in Eastern countries), the bodyguard of the kings of Egypt (Gen.
     37:36) and Babylon (2 Kings 25:8; Jer. 40:1; Dan. 2:14).
     
       (2.) Heb. rats, properly a "courier," one whose office was to
     run before the king's chariot (2 Sam. 15:1; 1 Kings 1:5). The
     couriers were also military guards (1 Sam. 22:17; 2 Kings
     10:25). They were probably the same who under David were called
     Pelethites (1 Kings 14:27; 2 Sam. 15:1).
     
       (3.) Heb. mishmereth, one who watches (Neh. 4:22), or a
     watch-station (7:3; 12:9; Job 7:12).
     
       In the New Testament (Mark 6:27) the Authorized Version
     renders the Greek _spekulator_ by "executioner," earlier English
     versions by "hangman," the Revised Version by "soldier of his
     guard." The word properly means a "pikeman" or "halberdier," of
     whom the bodyguard of kings and princes was composed. In Matt.
     27:65, 66; 28:11, the Authorized Version renders the Greek
     _kustodia_ by "watch," and the Revised Version by "guard," the
     Roman guard, which consisted of four soldiers, who were relieved
     every three hours (Acts 12:4). The "captain of the guard"
     mentioned Acts 28:16 was the commander of the Praetorian troops,
     whose duty it was to receive and take charge of all prisoners
     from the provinces.
     

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