dictionar englez roman

turn


6 dicționare găsite pentru turn
Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Turn \Turn\ (t[^u]rn), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Turned (t[^u]rnd);
     p. pr. & vb. n. Turning.] [OE. turnen, tournen, OF.
     tourner, torner, turner, F. tourner, LL. tornare, fr. L.
     tornare to turn in a lathe, to round off, fr. tornus a lathe,
     Gr. to`rnos a turner's chisel, a carpenter's tool for drawing
     circles; probably akin to E. throw. See Throw, and cf.
     Attorney, Return, Tornado, Tour, Tournament.]
     1. To cause to move upon a center, or as if upon a center; to
        give circular motion to; to cause to revolve; to cause to
        move round, either partially, wholly, or repeatedly; to
        make to change position so as to present other sides in
        given directions; to make to face otherwise; as, to turn a
        wheel or a spindle; to turn the body or the head.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              Turn the adamantine spindle round.    --Milton.
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              The monarch turns him to his royal guest. --Pope.
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     2. To cause to present a different side uppermost or outmost;
        to make the upper side the lower, or the inside to be the
        outside of; to reverse the position of; as, to turn a box
        or a board; to turn a coat.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     3. To give another direction, tendency, or inclination to; to
        direct otherwise; to deflect; to incline differently; --
        used both literally and figuratively; as, to turn the eyes
        to the heavens; to turn a horse from the road, or a ship
        from her course; to turn the attention to or from
        something. "Expert when to advance, or stand, or, turn the
        sway of battle." --Milton.
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              Thrice I deluded her, and turned to sport
              Her importunity.                      --Milton.
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              My thoughts are turned on peace.      --Addison.
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     4. To change from a given use or office; to divert, as to
        another purpose or end; to transfer; to use or employ; to
        apply; to devote.
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              Therefore he slew him, and turned the kingdom unto
              David.                                --1 Chron. x.
                                                    14.
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              God will make these evils the occasion of a greater
              good, by turning them to advantage in this world.
                                                    --Tillotson.
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              When the passage is open, land will be turned most
              to cattle; when shut, to sheep.       --Sir W.
                                                    Temple.
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     5. To change the form, quality, aspect, or effect of; to
        alter; to metamorphose; to convert; to transform; -- often
        with to or into before the word denoting the effect or
        product of the change; as, to turn a worm into a winged
        insect; to turn green to blue; to turn prose into verse;
        to turn a Whig to a Tory, or a Hindu to a Christian; to
        turn good to evil, and the like.
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              The Lord thy God will turn thy captivity, and have
              compassion upon thee.                 --Deut. xxx.
                                                    3.
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              And David said, O Lord, I pray thee, turn the
              counsel of Ahithophel into foolishness. --2 Sam. xv.
                                                    31.
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              Impatience turns an ague into a fever. --Jer.
                                                    Taylor.
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     6. To form in a lathe; to shape or fashion (anything) by
        applying a cutting tool to it while revolving; as, to turn
        the legs of stools or tables; to turn ivory or metal.
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              I had rather hear a brazen canstick turned. --Shak.
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     7. Hence, to give form to; to shape; to mold; to put in
        proper condition; to adapt. "The poet's pen turns them to
        shapes." --Shak.
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              His limbs how turned, how broad his shoulders spread
              !                                     --Pope.
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              He was perfectly well turned for trade. --Addison.
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     8. Specifically:
        (a) To translate; to construe; as, to turn the Iliad.
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                  Who turns a Persian tale for half a crown.
                                                    --Pope.
            [1913 Webster]
        (b) To make acid or sour; to ferment; to curdle, etc.: as,
            to turn cider or wine; electricity turns milk quickly.
            [1913 Webster]
        (c) To sicken; to nauseate; as, an emetic turns one's
            stomach.
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     9. To make a turn about or around (something); to go or pass
        around by turning; as, to turn a corner.
  
              The ranges are not high or steep, and one can turn a
              kopje instead of cutting or tunneling through it.
                                                    --James Bryce.
  
     To be turned of, to be advanced beyond; as, to be turned of
        sixty-six.
  
     To turn a cold shoulder to, to treat with neglect or
        indifference.
  
     To turn a corner,
        (a) to go round a corner.
        (b) [Fig.] To advance beyond a difficult stage in a
            project, or in life.
  
     To turn adrift, to cast off, to cease to care for.
  
     To turn a flange (Mech.), to form a flange on, as around a
        metal sheet or boiler plate, by stretching, bending, and
        hammering, or rolling the metal.
  
     To turn against.
        (a) To direct against; as, to turn one's arguments against
            himself.
        (b) To make unfavorable or hostile to; as, to turn one's
            friends against him.
  
     To turn a hostile army, To turn the enemy's flank, or the
        like (Mil.), to pass round it, and take a position behind
        it or upon its side.
  
     To turn a penny, or To turn an honest penny, to make a
        small profit by trade, or the like.
  
     To turn around one's finger, to have complete control of
        the will and actions of; to be able to influence at
        pleasure.
  
     To turn aside, to avert.
  
     To turn away.
        (a) To dismiss from service; to discard; as, to turn away
            a servant.
        (b) To avert; as, to turn away wrath or evil.
  
     To turn back.
        (a) To give back; to return.
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                  We turn not back the silks upon the merchants,
                  When we have soiled them.         --Shak.
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        (b) To cause to return or retrace one's steps; hence, to
            drive away; to repel. --Shak.
  
     To turn down.
        (a) To fold or double down.
        (b) To turn over so as to conceal the face of; as, to turn
            down cards.
        (c) To lower, or reduce in size, by turning a valve,
            stopcock, or the like; as, turn down the lights.
  
     To turn in.
        (a) To fold or double under; as, to turn in the edge of
            cloth.
        (b) To direct inwards; as, to turn the toes in when
            walking.
        (c) To contribute; to deliver up; as, he turned in a large
            amount. [Colloq.]
  
     To turn in the mind, to revolve, ponder, or meditate upon;
        -- with about, over, etc. " Turn these ideas about in your
        mind." --I. Watts.
  
     To turn off.
        (a) To dismiss contemptuously; as, to turn off a sycophant
            or a parasite.
        (b) To give over; to reduce.
        (c) To divert; to deflect; as, to turn off the thoughts
            from serious subjects; to turn off a joke.
        (d) To accomplish; to perform, as work.
        (e) (Mech.) To remove, as a surface, by the process of
            turning; to reduce in size by turning.
        (f) To shut off, as a fluid, by means of a valve,
            stopcock, or other device; to stop the passage of; as,
            to turn off the water or the gas.
  
     To turn one's coat, to change one's uniform or colors; to
        go over to the opposite party.
  
     To turn one's goods or To turn one's money, and the like,
        to exchange in the course of trade; to keep in lively
        exchange or circulation; to gain or increase in trade.
  
     To turn one's hand to, to adapt or apply one's self to; to
        engage in.
  
     To turn out.
        (a) To drive out; to expel; as, to turn a family out of
            doors; to turn a man out of office.
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                  I'll turn you out of my kingdom.  -- Shak.
            [1913 Webster]
        (b) to put to pasture, as cattle or horses.
        (c) To produce, as the result of labor, or any process of
            manufacture; to furnish in a completed state.
        (d) To reverse, as a pocket, bag, etc., so as to bring the
            inside to the outside; hence, to produce.
        (e) To cause to cease, or to put out, by turning a
            stopcock, valve, or the like; as, to turn out the
            lights.
  
     To turn over.
        (a) To change or reverse the position of; to overset; to
            overturn; to cause to roll over.
        (b) To transfer; as, to turn over business to another
            hand.
        (c) To read or examine, as a book, while, turning the
            leaves. "We turned o'er many books together." --Shak.
        (d) To handle in business; to do business to the amount
            of; as, he turns over millions a year. [Colloq.]
  
     To turn over a new leaf. See under Leaf.
  
     To turn tail, to run away; to retreat ignominiously.
  
     To turn the back, to flee; to retreat.
  
     To turn the back on or
  
     To turn the back upon, to treat with contempt; to reject or
        refuse unceremoniously.
  
     To turn the corner, to pass the critical stage; to get by
        the worst point; hence, to begin to improve, or to
        succeed.
  
     To turn the die or To turn the dice, to change fortune.
        
  
     To turn the edge of or To turn the point of, to bend over
        the edge or point of so as to make dull; to blunt.
  
     To turn the head of or To turn the brain of, to make
        giddy, wild, insane, or the like; to infatuate; to
        overthrow the reason or judgment of; as, a little success
        turned his head.
  
     To turn the scale or To turn the balance, to change the
        preponderance; to decide or determine something doubtful;
        to tip the balance.
  
     To turn the stomach of, to nauseate; to sicken.
  
     To turn the tables, to reverse the chances or conditions of
        success or superiority; to give the advantage to the
        person or side previously at a disadvantage.
  
     To turn tippet, to make a change. [Obs.] --B. Jonson.
  
     To turn to profit, To turn to advantage, etc., to make
        profitable or advantageous.
  
     To turn turtle, to capsize bottom upward; -- said of a
        vessel. [Naut. slang]
  
     To turn under (Agric.), to put, as soil, manure, etc.,
        underneath from the surface by plowing, digging, or the
        like.
  
     To turn up.
        (a) To turn so as to bring the bottom side on top; as, to
            turn up the trump.
        (b) To bring from beneath to the surface, as in plowing,
            digging, etc.
        (c) To give an upward curve to; to tilt; as, to turn up
            the nose.
  
     To turn upon, to retort; to throw back; as, to turn the
        arguments of an opponent upon himself.
  
     To turn upside down, to confuse by putting things awry; to
        throw into disorder.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              This house is turned upside down since Robin Ostler
              died.                                 --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]

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

  Turn \Turn\ (t[^u]rn), v. i.
     1. To move round; to have a circular motion; to revolve
        entirely, repeatedly, or partially; to change position, so
        as to face differently; to whirl or wheel round; as, a
        wheel turns on its axis; a spindle turns on a pivot; a man
        turns on his heel.
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              The gate . . . on golden hinges turning. --Milton.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. Hence, to revolve as if upon a point of support; to hinge;
        to depend; as, the decision turns on a single fact.
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              Conditions of peace certainly turn upon events of
              war.                                  --Swift.
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     3. To result or terminate; to come about; to eventuate; to
        issue.
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              If we repent seriously, submit contentedly, and
              serve him faithfully, afflictions shall turn to our
              advantage.                            --Wake.
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     4. To be deflected; to take a different direction or
        tendency; to be directed otherwise; to be differently
        applied; to be transferred; as, to turn from the road.
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              Turn from thy fierce wrath.           --Ex. xxxii.
                                                    12.
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              Turn ye, turn ye from your evil ways. --Ezek.
                                                    xxxiii. 11.
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              The understanding turns inward on itself, and
              reflects on its own operations.       --Locke.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     5. To be changed, altered, or transformed; to become
        transmuted; also, to become by a change or changes; to
        grow; as, wood turns to stone; water turns to ice; one
        color turns to another; to turn Muslim.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              I hope you have no intent to turn husband. --Shak.
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              Cygnets from gray turn white.         --Bacon.
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     6. To undergo the process of turning on a lathe; as, ivory
        turns well.
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     7. Specifically: 
        [1913 Webster]
        (a) To become acid; to sour; -- said of milk, ale, etc.
            [1913 Webster]
        (b) To become giddy; -- said of the head or brain.
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                  I'll look no more;
                  Lest my brain turn.               --Shak.
            [1913 Webster]
        (c) To be nauseated; -- said of the stomach.
            [1913 Webster]
        (d) To become inclined in the other direction; -- said of
            scales.
            [1913 Webster]
        (e) To change from ebb to flow, or from flow to ebb; --
            said of the tide.
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        (f) (Obstetrics) To bring down the feet of a child in the
            womb, in order to facilitate delivery.
            [1913 Webster]
  
     8. (Print.) To invert a type of the same thickness, as
        temporary substitute for any sort which is exhausted.
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     To turn about, to face to another quarter; to turn around.
        
  
     To turn again, to come back after going; to return. --Shak.
  
     To turn against, to become unfriendly or hostile to.
  
     To turn aside or To turn away.
        (a) To turn from the direct course; to withdraw from a
            company; to deviate.
        (b) To depart; to remove.
        (c) To avert one's face.
  
     To turn back, to turn so as to go in an opposite direction;
        to retrace one's steps.
  
     To turn in.
        (a) To bend inward.
        (b) To enter for lodgings or entertainment.
        (c) To go to bed. [Colloq.]
  
     To turn into, to enter by making a turn; as, to turn into a
        side street.
  
     To turn off, to be diverted; to deviate from a course; as,
        the road turns off to the left.
  
     To turn on or To turn upon.
        (a) To turn against; to confront in hostility or anger.
        (b) To reply to or retort.
        (c) To depend on; as, the result turns on one condition.
            
  
     To turn out.
        (a) To move from its place, as a bone.
        (b) To bend or point outward; as, his toes turn out.
        (c) To rise from bed. [Colloq.]
        (d) To come abroad; to appear; as, not many turned out to
            the fire.
        (e) To prove in the result; to issue; to result; as, the
            crops turned out poorly.
  
     To turn over, to turn from side to side; to roll; to
        tumble.
  
     To turn round.
        (a) To change position so as to face in another direction.
        (b) To change one's opinion; to change from one view or
            party to another.
  
     To turn to, to apply one's self to; to have recourse to; to
        refer to. "Helvicus's tables may be turned to on all
        occasions." --Locke.
  
     To turn to account, profit, advantage, or the like, to
        be made profitable or advantageous; to become worth the
        while.
  
     To turn under, to bend, or be folded, downward or under.
  
     To turn up.
        (a) To bend, or be doubled, upward.
        (b) To appear; to come to light; to transpire; to occur;
            to happen.
            [1913 Webster]

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

  Turn \Turn\ (t[^u]rn), n.
     1. The act of turning; movement or motion about, or as if
        about, a center or axis; revolution; as, the turn of a
        wheel.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. Change of direction, course, or tendency; different order,
        position, or aspect of affairs; alteration; vicissitude;
        as, the turn of the tide.
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              At length his complaint took a favorable turn.
                                                    --Macaulay.
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              The turns and varieties of all passions. --Hooker.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              Too well the turns of mortal chance I know. --Pope.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     3. One of the successive portions of a course, or of a series
        of occurrences, reckoning from change to change; hence, a
        winding; a bend; a meander.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              And all its [the river's] thousand turns disclose.
              Some fresher beauty varying round.    --Byron.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     4. A circuitous walk, or a walk to and fro, ending where it
        began; a short walk; a stroll.
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              Come, you and I must walk a turn together. --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              I will take a turn in your garden.    --Dryden.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     5. Successive course; opportunity enjoyed by alternation with
        another or with others, or in due order; due chance;
        alternate or incidental occasion; appropriate time.
        "Nobleness and bounty . . . had their turns in his [the
        king's] nature."
        [1913 Webster]
  
              His turn will come to laugh at you again. --Denham.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              Every one has a fair turn to be as great as he
              pleases.                              --Collier.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     6. Incidental or opportune deed or office; occasional act of
        kindness or malice; as, to do one an ill turn.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              Had I not done a friendes turn to thee? --Chaucer.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              thanks are half lost when good turns are delayed.
                                                    --Fairfax.
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     7. Convenience; occasion; purpose; exigence; as, this will
        not serve his turn.
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              I have enough to serve mine own turn. --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     8. Form; cast; shape; manner; fashion; -- used in a literal
        or figurative sense; hence, form of expression; mode of
        signifying; as, the turn of thought; a man of a sprightly
        turn in conversation.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              The turn of both his expressions and thoughts is
              unharmonious.                         --Dryden.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              The Roman poets, in their description of a beautiful
              man, often mention the turn of his neck and arms.
                                                    --Addison.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     9. A change of condition; especially, a sudden or recurring
        symptom of illness, as a nervous shock, or fainting spell;
        as, a bad turn. [Colloq.]
        [1913 Webster]
  
     10. A fall off the ladder at the gallows; a hanging; -- so
         called from the practice of causing the criminal to stand
         on a ladder which was turned over, so throwing him off,
         when the signal was given. [Obs.]
         [1913 Webster]
  
     11. A round of a rope or cord in order to secure it, as about
         a pin or a cleat.
         [1913 Webster]
  
     12. (Mining) A pit sunk in some part of a drift.
         [1913 Webster]
  
     13. (Eng. Law) A court of record, held by the sheriff twice a
         year in every hundred within his county. --Blount.
         [1913 Webster]
  
     14. pl. (Med.) Monthly courses; menses. [Colloq.]
         [1913 Webster]
  
     15. (Mus.) An embellishment or grace (marked thus, ?),
         commonly consisting of the principal note, or that on
         which the turn is made, with the note above, and the
         semitone below, the note above being sounded first, the
         principal note next, and the semitone below last, the
         three being performed quickly, as a triplet preceding the
         marked note. The turn may be inverted so as to begin with
         the lower note, in which case the sign is either placed
         on end thus ?, or drawn thus ?.
         [1913 Webster]
  
     By turns.
         (a) One after another; alternately; in succession.
         (b) At intervals. "[They] feel by turns the bitter
             change." --Milton.
  
     In turn, in due order of succession.
  
     To a turn, exactly; perfectly; as, done to a turn; -- a
        phrase alluding to the practice of cooking on a revolving
        spit.
  
     To take turns, to alternate; to succeed one another in due
        order.
  
     Turn and turn about, by equal alternating periods of
        service or duty; by turns.
  
     Turn bench, a simple portable lathe, used on a bench by
        clock makers and watchmakers.
  
     Turn buckle. See Turnbuckle, in Vocabulary.
  
     Turn cap, a sort of chimney cap which turns round with the
        wind so as to present its opening to the leeward. --G.
        Francis.
  
     Turn of life (Med.), change of life. See under Change.
  
     Turn screw, a screw driver.
        [1913 Webster]

Din dicționarul WordNet (r) 2.0 :

  turn
       n 1: a circular segment of a curve; "a bend in the road"; "a
            crook in the path" [syn: bend, crook]
       2: the act of changing or reversing the direction of the
          course; "he took a turn to the right" [syn: turning]
       3: the activity of doing something in an agreed succession; "it
          is my turn"; "it is still my play" [syn: play]
       4: an unforeseen development; "events suddenly took an awkward
          turn" [syn: turn of events, twist]
       5: a movement in a new direction; "the turning of the wind"
          [syn: turning]
       6: turning away or in the opposite direction; "he made an
          abrupt turn away from her"
       7: turning or twisting around (in place); "with a quick twist
          of his head he surveyed the room" [syn: twist]
       8: a time for working (after which you will be relieved by
          someone else); "it's my go"; "a spell of work" [syn: go,
           spell, tour]
       9: (sports) a period of play during which one team is on the
          offensive [syn: bout, round]
       10: a short theatrical performance that is part of a longer
           program; "he did his act three times every evening"; "she
           had a catchy little routine"; "it was one of the best
           numbers he ever did" [syn: act, routine, number, bit]
       11: a favor for someone; "he did me a good turn" [syn: good
           turn]
       12: taking a short walk out and back; "we took a turn in the
           park"
       v 1: change orientation or direction, also in the abstract sense;
            "Turn towards me"; "The mugger turned and fled before I
            could see his face"; "She turned from herself and
            learned to listen to others' needs"
       2: undergo a change or development; "The water turned into
          ice"; "Her former friend became her worst enemy"; "He
          turned traitor" [syn: become]
       3: undergo a transformation or a change of position or action;
          "We turned from Socialism to Capitalism"; "The people
          turned against the President when he stole the election"
          [syn: change state]
       4: cause to move around or rotate; "turn a key"; "turn your
          palm this way"
       5: pass into a condition gradually, take on a specific property
          or attribute; become; "The weather turned nasty"; "She
          grew angry" [syn: grow]
       6: to send or let go; "They turned away the crowd at the gate
          of the governor's mansion"
       7: pass to the other side of; "turn the corner"; "move around
          the obstacle" [syn: move around]
       8: move around an axis or a center; "The wheels are turning"
       9: cause to move around a center so as to show another side of;
          "turn a page of a book" [syn: turn over]
       10: change to the contrary; "The trend was reversed"; "the tides
           turned against him"; "public opinion turned when it was
           revealed that the president had an affair with a White
           House intern" [syn: change by reversal, reverse]
       11: to break and turn over earth especially with a plow; "Farmer
           Jones plowed his east field last week"; "turn the earth
           in the Spring" [syn: plow, plough]
       12: change color; "In Vermont, the leaves turn early"
       13: cause to change or turn into something different;assume new
           characteristics; "The princess turned the frog into a
           prince by kissing him"; "The alchemists tried to turn
           lead into gold"
       14: let (something) fall or spill a container; "turn the flour
           onto a plate" [syn: release]
       15: twist suddenly so as to sprain; "wrench one's ankle"; "The
           wrestler twisted his shoulder"; "the hikers sprained
           their ankles when they fell"; "I turned my ankle and
           couldn't walk for several days" [syn: twist, sprain,
           wrench, wrick, rick]
       16: shape by rotating on a lathe or cutting device or a wheel;
           "turn the legs of the table"; "turn the clay on the
           wheel"
       17: go sour or spoil; "The milk has soured"; "The wine worked";
           "The cream has turned--we have to throw it out" [syn: sour,
            ferment, work]
       18: accomplish by rotating; "turn a somersault"; "turn
           cartwheels"
       19: get by buying and selling; "the company turned a good profit
           after a year"
       20: cause to move along an axis or into a new direction; "turn
           your face to the wall"; "turn the car around"; "turn your
           dance partner around"
       21: channel one's attention, interest, thought, or attention
           toward or away from something; "The pedophile turned to
           boys for satisfaction"; "people turn to mysticism at the
           turn of a millenium"
       22: cause (a plastic object) to assume a crooked or angular
           form; "bend the rod"; "twist the dough into a braid";
           "the strong man could turn an iron bar" [syn: flex, bend,
            deform, twist] [ant: unbend]
       23: alter the functioning or setting of; "turn the dial to 10";
           "turn the heat down"
       24: direct at someone; "She turned a smile on me"; "They turned
           their flashlights on the car"
       25: have recourse to or make an appeal or request for help or
           information to; "She called on her Representative to help
           her"; "She turned to her relatives for help" [syn: call
           on]
       26: become officially one year older; "She is turning 50 this
           year"

Din dicționarul Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0 :

  1107 Moby Thesaurus words for "turn":
     Charybdis, Platonic form, Platonic idea, S-curve, a thing for,
     aberrancy, aberration, about ship, about-face, access,
     acciaccatura, accommodation, accomplished fact, accomplishment,
     achievement, act, act of grace, act of kindness, acta, action,
     activate, adapt, adaptation, addle, adjustment, adventure,
     advert to, aesthetic form, affinity, afterpiece, agiotage, aim,
     aim at, air, airing, alienate, all the time, alter, alteration,
     alternate, alternately, always, ambit, amble, ameliorate,
     amelioration, an ear for, an eye for, anamorphism, anamorphosis,
     anchor watch, angle, angle off, animus, apostasy, appeal to,
     appear, apply, apply to, appoggiatura, aptitude, aptness,
     arabesque, arbitrage, arc, arch, archetype, arise, arouse, arrive,
     arsis, art form, assail, assemble, asymmetry, at every turn,
     attack, attend, avert, axe, back and fill, backing, backsliding,
     bad turn, balk, bate, be changed, be contingent on,
     be converted into, be here again, be hostile to, be renewed, bear,
     bear away, bear off, bear to starboard, bearing, beat, beat about,
     beat back, beat it, become, bend, bend back, bend to, bending,
     benefaction, benefit, benevolence, benignity, bent, betray,
     betterment, bias, bit, blessing, block, blow, blunt, bolt, boon,
     bore, bottom out, bout, bow, bowing, box off, branch off,
     branching off, break, break back, bring about, bring out,
     bring over, bring round, bring to light, brow, buckle, buckle down,
     build, bump, business deal, buying in, by turns, cadence, cadenza,
     call off, campaign, cant, cant round, capacity for, capsize,
     carriage, cashier, cast, cast about, chance, change, change back,
     change course, change into, change of heart, change the bearing,
     change the heading, changeableness, character, chaser, check,
     checker, chop, chop and change, circle, circuit, circuitousness,
     circulate, circulation, circumrotate, circumvolute, circumvolution,
     climacteric, clutch, coil, coin, color, coloratura, come,
     come about, come across, come again, come and go, come around,
     come into, come round, come round again, come up, come up again,
     commercial transaction, complexion, conatus, concern, concoct,
     conduce, conduciveness, configuration, conflexure, conformation,
     consider, constantly, constitution, constitutional, construct,
     construction, constructive change, continuity, contort, contortion,
     contribute, convergence of events, conversion, convert, cool off,
     corkscrew, corner, countenance, coup, course, courtesy, crack,
     crank, create, crinkle, crisis, critical juncture, critical point,
     crook, crookedness, crop up, crossroads, crucial period, crumple,
     crunch, cry back, curdle, curl, curtain, curtain call,
     curtain raiser, curve, cut, cut and run, cycle, day shift,
     deactivate, deal, dealings, decay, declination, decline, decurve,
     deed, defection, deflect, deflection, defy, degenerate,
     degeneration, degenerative change, delight, deliver, demeanor,
     deny, depart, depart from, departure, depend, depend on, depress,
     derange, deteriorate, deterioration, determine, detorsion, detour,
     detract, develop, deviance, deviancy, deviate, deviation, device,
     deviousness, diastole, diathesis, difference, diffract, diffuse,
     dig up, digress, digression, direct, direction, directionize,
     disaffect, disclose, discompose, discontinue, discontinuity,
     discover, discursion, disedge, disenchant, disenchantment, disgust,
     disillusion, dismiss, disorder, disperse, displease, dispose,
     disposition, disproportion, disservice, distort, distortion,
     divagate, divagation, divaricate, divarication, diverge,
     divergence, diversification, diversify, diversion, diversity,
     divert, divertimento, divertissement, division, dizzy round,
     do a flip-flop, do an about-face, dogleg, dogwatch, doing, doings,
     dome, double, double a point, downbeat, draw the teeth, dress,
     drift, drifting, drive, drive back, dull, eagerness, ebb and flow,
     eccentricity, eddy, effort, eject, embellishment, embow, emergency,
     employ, endeavor, energize, enterprise, epilogue, equip,
     equity capital, errantry, eventuate, everywhere, evict, evolve,
     exchange, excite, excursion, excursus, exigency, exode, exodus,
     exorbitation, expedition, expel, exploit, expose, expository scene,
     express, extinguish, extremity, fabricate, face, facial appearance,
     faculty, fait accompli, fancy, fascination, fashion, favor, feat,
     feature, features, feeling for, felicity, fend off, fetch about,
     figuration, figure, finale, find, finger, fioritura, fire, fit,
     fit out, fitting, fix, fix on, flair, flection, flee, flex,
     flexure, flier, flight, flip-flop, flop, flounder, flourish,
     fluctuate, flutter, forced march, form, format, formation,
     formulate, frame, fright, full circle, full time, garb,
     geanticline, genius, genius for, genre, geosyncline, gest,
     gift for, gimmick, give back, give in, gnarl, go, go about,
     go around, go back, go bad, go into, go off, go round,
     go through phases, go to bed, go to sleep, good deed, good offices,
     good turn, grace, grace note, gradual change, grain, grand tour,
     graveyard shift, guise, gurge, gybe, gyrate, gyration, gyre,
     hairpin, hairpin turn, half time, hand, hand in, hand over,
     handiwork, hang, happen, hark back, harm, haul around,
     have a tendency, have recourse to, head, heave round, heel, hike,
     hinge, hinge on, hit upon, hoke act, hold a heading, hold on, hook,
     hump, hunch, idiosyncrasy, imbalance, impassion, impression,
     improperly, improve, improvement, imprudently, in rotation,
     in succession, in turn, inappropriately, incidental,
     incidental note, inclination, incline, incurvate, incurve,
     indirection, indiscreetly, individualism, inflect, inflection,
     inform on, injury, innate aptitude, inner form, inning, innings,
     interlude, intermezzo, intermission, intermit, interpretation,
     intort, introduction, inverse, invert, irregularity, jar, jaunt,
     jibe, job, jolt, journey, junket, keel over, kick out, kidney,
     kind deed, kind offices, kindly act, kindness, knack, knock over,
     knot, knuckle down, labor of love, lap, lapse, layout, lead, lean,
     leaning, level at, liability, liking, lineaments, lines,
     liquidation, lobster trick, long mordent, look to, looks, loop,
     lopsidedness, lurch, maelstrom, make, make over, make up, makeup,
     maneuver, manner, manufacture, march, 

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