dictionar englez roman

tooth


5 dicționare găsite pentru tooth
Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Tooth \Tooth\ (t[=oo]th), n.; pl. Teeth (t[=e]th). [OE.
     toth,tooth, AS. t[=o][eth]; akin to OFries. t[=o]th, OS. & D.
     tand, OHG. zang, zan, G. zahn, Icel. t["o]nn, Sw. & Dan.
     tand, Goth. tumpus, Lith. dantis, W. dant, L. dens, dentis,
     Gr. 'odoy`s, 'odo`ntos, Skr. danta; probably originally the
     p. pr. of the verb to eat. [root]239. Cf. Eat, Dandelion,
     Dent the tooth of a wheel, Dental, Dentist, Indent,
     Tine of a fork, Tusk. ]
     1. (Anat.) One of the hard, bony appendages which are borne
        on the jaws, or on other bones in the walls of the mouth
        or pharynx of most vertebrates, and which usually aid in
        the prehension and mastication of food.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: The hard parts of teeth are principally made up of
           dentine, or ivory, and a very hard substance called
           enamel. These are variously combined in different
           animals. Each tooth consist of three parts, a crown, or
           body, projecting above the gum, one or more fangs
           imbedded in the jaw, and the neck, or intermediate
           part. In some animals one or more of the teeth are
           modified into tusks which project from the mouth, as in
           both sexes of the elephant and of the walrus, and in
           the male narwhal.
           In adult man there are thirty-two teeth, composed
           largely of dentine, but the crowns are covered with
           enamel, and the fangs with a layer of bone called
           cementum. Of the eight teeth on each half of each jaw,
           the two in front are incisors, then come one canine,
           cuspid, or dog tooth, two bicuspids, or false molars,
           and three molars, or grinding teeth. The milk, or
           temporary, teeth are only twenty in number, there being
           two incisors, one canine, and two molars on each half
           of each jaw. The last molars, or wisdom teeth, usually
           appear long after the others, and occasionally do not
           appear above the jaw at all.
           [1913 Webster]
  
                 How sharper than a serpent's tooth it is
                 To have a thankless child!         --Shak.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     2. Fig.: Taste; palate.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              These are not dishes for thy dainty tooth. --Dryden.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     3. Any projection corresponding to the tooth of an animal, in
        shape, position, or office; as, the teeth, or cogs, of a
        cogwheel; a tooth, prong, or tine, of a fork; a tooth, or
        the teeth, of a rake, a saw, a file, a card.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     4.
        (a) A projecting member resembling a tenon, but fitting
            into a mortise that is only sunk, not pierced through.
        (b) One of several steps, or offsets, in a tusk. See
            Tusk.
            [1913 Webster]
            [1913 Webster]
  
     5. (Nat. Hist.) An angular or prominence on any edge; as, a
        tooth on the scale of a fish, or on a leaf of a plant;
        specifically (Bot.), one of the appendages at the mouth of
        the capsule of a moss. See Peristome.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     6. (Zool.) Any hard calcareous or chitinous organ found in
        the mouth of various invertebrates and used in feeding or
        procuring food; as, the teeth of a mollusk or a starfish.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     In spite of the teeth, in defiance of opposition; in
        opposition to every effort.
  
     In the teeth, directly; in direct opposition; in front.
        "Nor strive with all the tempest in my teeth." --Pope.
  
     To cast in the teeth, to report reproachfully; to taunt or
        insult one with.
  
     Tooth and nail, as if by biting and scratching; with one's
        utmost power; by all possible means. --L'Estrange. "I
        shall fight tooth and nail for international copyright."
        --Charles Reade.
  
     Tooth coralline (Zool.), any sertularian hydroid.
  
     Tooth edge, the sensation excited in the teeth by grating
        sounds, and by the touch of certain substances, as keen
        acids.
  
     Tooth key, an instrument used to extract teeth by a motion
        resembling that of turning a key.
  
     Tooth net, a large fishing net anchored. [Scot.]
        --Jamieson.
  
     Tooth ornament. (Arch.) Same as Dogtooth, n., 2.
  
     Tooth powder, a powder for cleaning the teeth; a
        dentifrice.
  
     Tooth rash. (Med.) See Red-gum, 1.
  
     To show the teeth, to threaten. "When the Law shows her
        teeth, but dares not bite." --Young.
  
     To the teeth, in open opposition; directly to one's face.
        "That I shall live, and tell him to his teeth ." --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]

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

  Tooth \Tooth\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Toothed; p. pr. & vb. n.
     Toothing.]
     1. To furnish with teeth.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              The twin cards toothed with glittering wire.
                                                    --Wordsworth.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. To indent; to jag; as, to tooth a saw.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     3. To lock into each other. See Tooth, n., 4. --Moxon.
        [1913 Webster]

Din dicționarul WordNet (r) 2.0 :

  tooth
       n 1: hard bonelike structures in the jaws of vertebrates; used
            for biting and chewing or for attack and defense
       2: something resembling the tooth of an animal
       3: toothlike structure in invertebrates found in the mouth or
          alimentary canal or on a shell
       4: a means of enforcement; "the treaty had no teeth in it"
       5: one of a number of uniform projections on a gear
       [also: teeth (pl)]

Din dicționarul Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0 :

  118 Moby Thesaurus words for "tooth":
     Vandyke, aftertaste, asperity, baby tooth, bicuspid, bitter, blaze,
     bucktooth, bumpiness, canine, chop, choppiness, coarsen, cog, comb,
     crag, cragginess, crenellate, crenulate, crimp, crown, cuspid, cut,
     cutter, deciduous tooth, dent, denticle, denticulation, dentil,
     dentition, dogtooth, eyetooth, fang, flavor, fore tooth, gagtooth,
     gang tooth, gash, gold tooth, grain, granulate, granulation,
     grinder, gust, harrow, harshness, hispidity, incise, incisor,
     indent, inequality, irregularity, jag, jaggedness, joltiness,
     knurl, machicolate, milk tooth, mill, molar, nick, nonuniformity,
     notch, palate, peak, pecten, peg, permanent tooth, picot, pink,
     pivot tooth, premolar, projection, raggedness, rake, ratchet,
     relish, rough air, roughen, roughness, ruggedness, rugosity, salt,
     sapidity, sapor, savor, savoriness, sawtooth, scallop, scarify,
     score, scotch, scraggliness, scrivello, serrate, slash, smack,
     smooth, snag, snaggle, snaggletooth, sour, spire, sprocket, spur,
     steeple, stomach, sweet, tang, taste, tongue, turbulence, tush,
     tusk, unevenness, unsmoothness, ununiformity, wisdom tooth  
     
Din dicționarul Easton's 1897 Bible Dictionary :

  Tooth
     one of the particulars regarding which retaliatory punishment
     was to be inflicted (Ex. 21:24; Lev. 24:20; Deut. 19:21).
     "Gnashing of teeth" =rage, despair (Matt. 8:12; Acts 7:54);
     "cleanness of teeth" =famine (Amos 4:6); "children's teeth set
     on edge" =children suffering for the sins of their fathers
     (Ezek. 18:2).
     

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