archer

listen to the pronunciation of archer
الإنجليزية - التركية
{i} okçu

Deve okçuları çok güçlüdür. - Camel archers are very powerful.

Tom okçulukla çok ilgili olduğunu söyledi. - Tom said that he was very interested in archery.

(isim) okçu
kemankeş
archery okçuluk
kavis [(Astronomi) ]
nişançı [(Astronomi) ]
yay [(Astronomi) ]
yay burcu [(Astronomi) ]
Kavis
yay burcu
Yay
Nişançı
tirendaz
arch
{i} kemer

Yolda büyük bir kemer var. - There is a huge arch over the road.

Bir gökkuşağı gökyüzünde yedi renkli kemerdir. - A rainbow is a seven-colour arch in the sky.

archer fish
okçu balık
arch
en büyük

En tuhaf şey onun en büyük düşmanını kaçılmaz bir ölümden kurtarmış olmasıdır. - The strangest thing is that he saved his arch enemy from an unavoidable death.

O şimdiye kadar yaşamış en büyük mimar. - He is the greatest architect that has ever lived.

arch
önde gelen
arch
kavis
arch
pref. baş
Sagittarius
{i} Yay burcu [(Astronomi) ]
arch
yay çizmek
Sagittarius
Yay (burcu)
arch
hor gören
arch
en yüksek düzeyde
arch
en başta
arch
eğmeç
arch
{f} kavis yap
arch
cilveli
mounted archer
Atlı okçu
Sagittarius
{i} kavis [(Astronomi) ]
Sagittarius
i., astrol. Yay burcu
Sagittarius
{i} Yay [(Astronomi) ]
Sagittarius
{i} nişançı [(Astronomi) ]
arch
ayak kemeri
arch
en iyisi
arch
kamburlaşmak
arch
cin gibi
arch
kamburlaştırmak
arch
kamburunu çıkarmak
arch
yay
arch
jübe
arch
rökonstrüksiyon
arch
ayak tabanı kemeri
arch
kurnaz
arch
kabarmak
arch
şahı
arch
şeytan gibi
arch
taban çukuru
arch
baş

Tom başarılı bir mimar olmak istiyor. - Tom wants to be a successful architect.

Laurent Weber Portland'ın başpiskoposu. - Laurent Weber is the archbishop of Portland.

arch
kubbelenmek
arch
kemer yapmak
arch
ark,v.kavis yap: n.kavis
arch
şen
arch
{f} over/above üzerinde kemer oluşturmak; üzerinde kemer gibi uzanmak
arch
ayak
arch
çapkın
arch
{i} kemer, tak
arch
(Biyoloji) ark

Tom arkalojide çalışır. - Tom works in archeology.

O bir arkeologun asistanıdır. - He is an archeologist's assistant.

arch
nazlı
arch
küçümser/çekici
arch
(Diş Hekimliği) eğri; yay şeklinde yapı
arch
(Tıp) Yay, kavis, kemer, arcus
arch
eğil/bükül
arch
{k} archaic, archaism, architect, architecture
arch
archly cilveli bir edaarchness cilvelilik
arch
{f} (havada) kavis çizmek, yay
arch
en yukarıda
arch
{s} şeytanca
arch
tepeden bakan
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
Sagittarius
An occupational surname for a bowman
One who shoots an arrow from a bow or a bolt from a crossbow
Comparative form of arch: more arch
{n} one who shoots or fights with a bow
{i} bowman, one proficient in the use of bow and arrows
a shooter with the bow (1 Chr 10: 3) This art was of high antiquity (Gen 21: 20; 27: 3) Saul was wounded by the Philistine archers (1 Sam 31: 3) The phrase "breaking the bow" (Hos 1: 5; Jer 49: 35) is equivalent to taking away one's power, while "strengthening the bow" is a symbol of its increase (Gen 49: 24) The Persian archers were famous among the ancients (Isa 13: 18; Jer 49: 35; 50: 9, 14, 29, 42 (See BOW)
the ninth sign of the zodiac; the sun is in this sign from about November 22 to December 21
An archer is someone who shoots arrows using a bow. someone who shoots arrows from a bow (arcarius, from arcus; ARC)
A bowman, one skilled in the use of the bow and arrow
comparative of arch
(astrology) a person who is born while the sun is in Sagittarius
a person who is expert in the use of a bow and arrow
A man wielding a bow, an early form of artillery used with great effect during the Hundred Years War by Edward III Most archers of the 14th century were armed with a padded jupon, mail shirt, or light brigandine Some also carried light swords and helmets such as the chapel de fer, but the majority were probably barely able to field more than themselves, a knife, and their bow / quiver of arrows Gradually replaced during the 15th century by the Arbalestier (crossbowman) and in the 16th century by the rifleman and cannon, the use of archers was a first step towards combined arms in an era dominated by heavy cavalary Masses archers could destroy a mounted unit of cavalry or infantry if they could get in enough volleys before being crushed underhoof
Archer Daniels Midland
American agricultural commodities company based in Illinois, processor and distributor of agricultural products worldwide
archer fish
The name is also applied to Chætodon rostratus
archer fish
Any of five species (family Toxotidae) of Indo-Pacific fishes noted for their ability to knock their insect prey off overhanging vegetation by shooting it with drops of water expelled from their mouth. Archer fishes are elongated and have a relatively deep body that is almost flat from the dorsal fin forward. The head is pointed, the mouth is large, and the dorsal and anal fins are placed toward the back of the body. Different species are spotted or vertically banded with black. Archer fishes live in both fresh and salt water, usually remaining near the surface. One well-known species (Toxotes jaculator, or jaculatrix) grows to about 7 in. (18 cm) long
archer fish
A small fish (Toxotes jaculator), of the East Indies; so called from its ejecting drops of water from its mouth at its prey
arch
Principal; primary

The man is my arch rival, without him I would have no competition.

arch
An architectural element having the shape of an arch
arch
Knowing, clever, mischievous

I attempted to hide my emotions, but an arch remark escaped my lips.

arch
An arc; a part of a curve
horse archer
A cavalryman armed with a bow
arch
{a} chief, notorious, waggish
arch
{n} a curve line, or part of a circle, any work in that form, or covered by an arch
arch
{v} to form an arch
horse archer
A horse archer (or horsed archer, mounted archer) is a cavalryman armed with a bow. The horse archer was the archetypical warrior of the Eurasian steppe and of the American prairies
horsed archer
A horsed archer (or horse archer, mounted archer) is a cavalryman armed with a bow. The horse archer was the archetypical warrior of the Eurasian steppe and of the American prairies
mounted archer
A mounted archer (or horsed archer, horse archer) is a cavalryman armed with a bow. The horse archer was the archetypical warrior of the Eurasian steppe and of the American prairies
An archer
bowman
Archers
a popular British radio programme that started in 1951, and can be heard twice every day. It is about an imaginary family called the Archers, who live on farms in a small village called Ambridge, and their friends and neighbours
an archer
sagittary
arch
Usually a curved member made up of separate wedge-shaped solids, with the joints between them disposed in the direction of the radii of the curve; used to support the wall or other weight above an opening
arch
natural curved archway created by the coastal erosion of a headland
arch
An architectural element used to span the space between two posts Arch's shapes can vary but true arches are always constructed of wedge-shaped blocks called voussoirs Arches, though more difficult to construct, can span greater distances between columns or piers and support greater loads than the simple lintel Basic aches appear as a semicircle supported on two vertical elements
arch
Autoregressive Conditional Heteroscedasticity A time-series technique in which past observations of the variance are used to forecast future variances See also GARCH
arch
Can be round-headed, pointed, two-centered, or drop; ogee - pointed with double curved sides, upper arcs lower concave; lancet - pointed formed on an acute-angle triangle; depressed - flattened or elliptical; corbelled - triangular, peaked, each stone set a little further in until they meet, with a large capstone
arch
To cover with an arch or arches
arch
The curved or pointed top on a door or open entryway Arches come in many different shapes and styles
arch
form an arch or curve; "her back arches"; "her hips curve nicely"
arch
A curved structure so built that the stones or other component parts support each other by mutual pressure and can sustain a load, of the foot, the part from head to toes of the body structure, normally having an upward curve
arch
To form or bend into the shape of an arch
arch
If you arch a part of your body such as your back or if it arches, you bend it so that it forms a curve. Don't arch your back, keep your spine straight
arch
A curved structural member spanning an opening or recess The wedge shaped elements that make up an arch keep one another in palce and transform the vertical pressure of the structure above into lateral pressure; Can be round-headed, pointed, two-centered, or drop; ogee - pointed with double curved sides, upper arcs lower concave; lancet - pointed formed on an acute-angle triangle; depressed - flattened or elliptical; corbelled - triangular, peaked, each stone set a little further in until they meet, with a large capstone Parts of an arch: keystone, soffit, spring line, springer, voussoir Measurements of an arch: rise, span Related architectural elements: arcade, cusp, hood moulding, spandrel, tympanum
arch
Any curvature in the form of an arch; as, the arch of the aorta
arch
[arch] Stonework which spans an opening; allowed designers to make the openings much larger See: blunt-arch, circular-, corbel-
arch
{f} make arched, make vaulted, build an arch; be arched, be vaulted
arch
Structure, usually curved, spanning an opening and supporting the weight of upper parts of buildings, such as domes An arch is designed so that it can be supported only from the sides The style of the arch often provides a clue to the overall style of the church In general, rounded arches indicate Romanesque and pointed arches indicate Gothic Other common types of arches are basket, discharging, drop, elliptical, four-centered, horseshoe (also known as Moorish), lancet, ogee, pointed, relieving, segmental, shouldered, stilted, Tudor and trefoil
arch
{s} shrewd, cunning, sly; chief, main, principal
arch
Any place covered by an arch; an archway; as, to pass into the arch of a bridge
arch
[n] the curved or pointed opening of a support (like the top of a doorway or window)
arch
A chief
arch
A position in which the body is curved backwards
arch
semicircular, or pointed
arch
knowing, clever
arch
{i} vault, upward curve; entrance with a curved top, vaulted doorway
arch
a curved bony structure supporting or enclosing organs (especially arches of the feet)
arch
To form into an arch shape
arch
A structural device that supports a vertical load by translating it into axial, inclined forces; a means of spanning an opening by resolving vertical pressure into horizontal or diagonal thrust
arch
pref. chief, principal
arch
Any part of a curved line
arch
An arch is a curved line or movement. = arc
arch
In this sense arches are segmental, round i
arch
An arch-shaped arrangement of trapezoidal stones, designed to redistribute downward force outward
arch
A curved structure that supports weight over an area, such as a doorway
arch
An arch is a structure that is curved at the top and is supported on either side by a pillar, post, or wall
arch
Primary among many
arch
A suffix meaning a ruler, as in monarch (a sole ruler)
arch
A curved structure that converts the downward compression force of its own weight, and of any weight pressing down on top of it, into a force along its curve Thhis results in an outward and downward force along the sides and base of the arch
arch
Cunning or sly; sportively mischievous; roguish; as, an arch look, word, lad
arch
This is the overall architecture It is the same as BFD's use of arch
arch
A structural form in a building that spans openings by arranging wedge-shaped blocks (voussoirs), such that the pressure exerted by the part of the building above the opening is channeled to the vertical supports of the arch on either side of the opening; there are many varients of the form of the true arch; most common is the semicircular, curved type, but also known are the stilted, segmental, skewed, three centered and flat arch; a false arch can be formed by other means such as corbelling
arch
Chief; eminent; greatest; principal
arch
Highly placed in a hierarchy, particularly used of church officials
arch
A curved structure that carries the weight over an opening
arch
A prefix signifying chief, as in archbuilder, archfiend
arch
A culvert section forming an arc of a circle (usually less than 180?) and having a natural substrate for its base, that is, a bottomless culvert (3) Types of arches include squash, elliptical, half-round and plate, and they can be high or low profile See Culvert, Bottomless Culvert, Arch Pipe and contrast with Pipe-Arch
arch
(architecture) a masonry construction (usually curved) for spanning an opening and supporting the weight above it a passageway under an arch a curved bony structure supporting or enclosing organs (especially arches of the feet) a curved shape in the vertical plane that spans an opening form an arch or curve; "her back arches"; "her hips curve nicely"
arch
(of persons) highest in rank or authority or office; "his arch rival"
arch
a curved shape in the vertical plane that spans an opening
arch
A curved, load-carrying monolithic or composite structure or member which spans an opening or recess and is essentially in compression Loads supported by an arch are resolved into vertical and horizontal forces at supports Before the advent of structural steel, masonry arches of a variety of shapes provided a major means of achieving long spans in buildings or structures
arch
To form into an arch; to curve
arch
a passageway under an arch
arch
n an opening in a rock fin that allows light to pass through, must be at least three feet in at least one dimension, formed mostly by gravity and wind erosion; see also window and erosional landform
arch
curved architectural element which joins two parts of a construction Which an either be: - round headed arch ( a perfect semi-circle)- pointed arch (the high part forming an angle)- horseshoe shaped (the diameter exceeding the opening)
arch
(used of behavior or attitude) characteristic of those who treat others with condescension
arch
(architecture) a masonry construction (usually curved) for spanning an opening and supporting the weight above it
arch
If you arch your eyebrows or if they arch, you move them upwards as a way of showing surprise or disapproval. `Oh really?' he said, arching an eyebrow. = raise see also arched. to form or make something form a curved shape. Curved structure that spans the opening between two piers or columns and supports loads from above. The masonry arch provides the stepping stone from the post-and-beam system to the evolution of the vault, and was first widely used by the Romans. Its construction depends on a series of wedge-shaped blocks (voussoirs) set side by side in a semicircular curve or along two intersecting arcs (as in a pointed arch). The central voussoir is called the keystone, and the two points where the arch rests on its supports are known as the spring points. An arch can carry a much greater load than a horizontal beam of the same size and material, because downward pressure forces the voussoirs together instead of apart. The resulting outward thrust must be resisted by the arch's supports. Present-day lightweight monolithic (one-piece) arches of steel, concrete, or laminated wood are highly rigid, and thereby minimize horizontal thrust. natural arch triumphal arch Arches National Park archer fish
arch
The arch of your foot is the curved section at the bottom in the middle
arch
A flat arch is a member constructed of stones cut into wedges or other shapes so as to support each other without rising in a curve
arch
An inverted U shape
arch
expert in skulduggery; "an arch criminal"
arch
ARCH is an Oracle background process created when you start an instance in ARCHIVE LOG MODE The ARCH process will archive on-line redo log files to some backup media
arch
n Position skydivers use to orient the front of their torso to the relative wind Described, it is hips forward with back arched; legs extended to 45 degrees, toes pointed; knees at shoulder width; arms bent 90-120 degrees at the shoulders and elbows and relaxed; head up
arch
The pointed arch is widely regarded as the main identifiable feature of Gothic architecture (distinct from the round arch of the Romanesque period) The three most common Gothic arches are the Equilateral, Lancet and Tudor
arch
round-headed, ie semi-circular; pointed, ie consisting of two curves, each drawn from one centre, and meeting in a point at the top; segmental, ie in the form of a segment
archers
plural of archer
archer

    الواصلة

    Arch·er

    التركية النطق

    ärçır

    المترادفات

    bowman, crossbowman, marksman, toxophilite, toxotes

    النطق

    /ˈärʧər/ /ˈɑːrʧɜr/

    علم أصول الكلمات

    [ 'är-ch&r ] (noun.) 14th century. from Middle English, from Old French archier, from Late Latin arcarius, alteration of arcuarius, from Latin arcus (“bow”)

    كلمة اليوم

    fauntleroy
المفضلات