English - Turkish

  1. timsah
  2. amerikatimsahı
  3. alligator pear perse ağacı veya meyvası
  4. amerika timsahı isim
  5. (isim) timsah
  6. timsahlar (alligators)

English - English

  1. One who binds or ties
  2. A large amphibious reptile with sharp teeth and very strong jaws related to the crocodile and native to the Americas and China. Informal short form: gator - "All you could see of the alligator were its two eyes above the water, and suddenly it snatched up and caught the poor bird with its strong jaws full of sharp teeth."
  3. either of two amphibious reptiles related to crocodiles but with with shorter broader snouts
  4. of paint, varnish, or the like: to crack and acquire the appearance of alligator hide, as from weathering or improper application
  5. leather made from alligator's hide
  6. -A speciallized tool attached to a hot stick used to tie a wire or cable into an insulator
  7. a term indicating the effect of a surface film contracting during drying to form small, irregular islands of color somewhat resembling the texture of alligator skin, also referred to as orange peel
  8. a large reptile that lives in southern coastal wetlands and swamps; an ancient species linked to dinosaurs
  9. A white meat with a texture like pork which is perfect for absorbing the spices it is cooked with
  10. tsu-la-s-gi
  11. A large carnivorous reptile of the Crocodile family, peculiar to America
  12. gator isim
  13. either of two amphibious reptiles related to crocodiles but with with shorter broader snouts leather made from alligator's hide of paint, varnish, or the like: to crack and acquire the appearance of alligator hide, as from weathering or improper application
  14. An alligator is a large reptile with short legs, a long tail and very powerful jaws. Either of two species of long-snouted reptiles constituting the genus Alligator (family Alligatoridae, order Crocodilia). Alligators differ from crocodiles in snout shape and tooth placement. Living in large bodies of water such as lakes, swamps, and rivers, these lizardlike carnivores use their powerful tail for defense and swimming. The eyes, ears, and nostrils, located on top of the long head, project above the water's surface. Alligators dig burrows in which they shelter from danger and hibernate in cold weather. The once-endangered American alligator of the southeastern U.S. may grow to 19 ft (5.7 m) long but usually ranges from 6 to 12 ft (1.8 to 3.7 m) long. The Chinese alligator of the Chang (Yangtze) River region, which grows to 5 ft (1.5 m), is critically endangered
  15. broad-snouted variety of reptile belonging to the crocodile family (found in the the southeastern U.S. and eastern China) isim
  16. Any machine with strong jaws, one of which opens like the movable jaw of an alligator a form of squeezer for the puddle ball a rock breaker a kind of job press, called also alligator press
  17. Besides the common species of the southern United States, there are allied species in South America
  18. It has a shorter and broader snout than the crocodile, and the large teeth of the lower jaw shut into pits in the upper jaw, which has no marginal notches
  19. lagarto (An alligator)
  20. plural of alligator (alligators)

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About This Word

    Etymology: [ 'a-l&-"gA-t&r ] (noun.) 1579. Latin alligator
    Word of the day: coda