listen to the pronunciation of rob
الإنجليزية - التركية

Sami, Leyla'yı soymak istedi. - Sami wanted to rob Layla.

Tom bankayı soymak için Mary ile bir planı tartıştı. - Tom discussed with Mary a plan to rob the bank.

{f} soygun yapmak
{f} çalmak
(Arılık) yağmalamak

Soygunun suç ortağı olarak tutuklandı. - He was arrested as an accessory to the robbery.

İki soyguncu bir mağazaya girdi. - Two robbers broke into a store.

rob Peter to pay Paul birine olan borcu ödemek için başkasının hakkını yemek
{f} hırsızlık yapmak
{f} zorla almak
{f} soyup soğana çevirmek
adam soymak
{f} yoksun bırakmak
{f} yağmalamak, talan etmek
başkasının para veya eşyasını alıp soymak
(Tıp) rob
hırsızlık etmek
rob a bank
banka soymak
rob someone of something
Bkz. rob
rob the cradle
(deyim) To have a girlfriend or boyfriend who iş much younger than you are
rob Peter to pay Paul
birine olan borcu ödemek için başkasının hakkını yemek
third person singular of rob
üçüncü kişi rob tekil
to rob
to rob
soymak için
soygun yapma
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
A diminutive of the male given name Robert
To deprive (of)

Working all day robs me of any energy to go out in the evening.

To steal from, especially using force or violence

He robbed three banks before he was caught.

To commit robbery
To burgle

Her house was robbed.

{v} to take from the person of another, forcibly, feloniously, and by putting him in fear, to take unlawfully, to strip or deprive
{n} inspissated juce of fruit, a thickness
diminutive of the male given name Robert
It is sometimes mixed with honey or sugar
rip off; ask an unreasonable price
If someone is robbed of something that they deserve, have, or need, it is taken away from them. When Miles Davis died, jazz was robbed of its most distinctive voice I can't forgive Lewis for robbing me of an Olympic gold
The inspissated juice of ripe fruit, obtained by evaporation of the juice over a fire till it acquires the consistence of a sirup
To take that which belongs to another, without right or permission, esp
take something away by force or without the consent of the owner; "The burglars robbed him of all his money"
take something away by force or without the consent of the owner; "The burglars robbed him of all his money
To deprive of, or withhold from, unjustly or injuriously; to defraud; as, to rob one of his rest, or of his good name; a tree robs the plants near it of sunlight
To take (something) away from by force; to strip by stealing; to plunder; to pillage; to steal from
To take the property of (any one) from his person, or in his presence, feloniously, and against his will, by violence or by putting him in fear
by violence
If someone is robbed, they have money or property stolen from them. Mrs Yacoub was robbed of her £3,000 designer watch at her West London home Police said Stefanovski had robbed a man just hours earlier
{f} steal, plunder, illegally take property by force
rob Peter to pay Paul
To use resources that legitimately belong to or are needed by one party in order to satisfy a legitimate need of another party, especially within the same organization or group; to solve a problem in a way that makes another problem worse, producing no net gain

OMB decided that a large part of the money would come from other health programs for poor women and children. That penny-pinching tactic sparked an outcry. . . . Senator Christopher Bond of Missouri denounced the plan as pitting one city's babies against another city's babies. Florida Governor Lawton Chiles, who chairs the National Commission to Prevent Infant Mortality, said it amounted to robbing Peter to pay Paul..

rob the cradle
To marry or become romantically involved with a much younger person

The actress, 31, also pooh-poohs the notion that she's robbing the cradle with Timberlake, 22.

rob the cradle
To use a young person for a purpose inappropriate to his or her age

They were ordered to the field, and their places filled by the Georgia Reserves, an organization of boys under, and men over the military age. As General Grant aptly-phrased it, They had robbed the cradle and the grave, in forming these regiments.

rob the cradle
(deyim) To have dates with or marry a person much younger than yourself

When the old woman married a young man, everyone said she was robbing the cradle.

Rob Roy
a Scottish outlaw who lived mostly by stealing cows and making people pay for protection against thieves. He is the subject of a famous novel by Sir Walter Scott (1671-1734). orig. Robert MacGregor (baptized March 7, 1671, Buchanan, Stirlingshire, Scot. died Dec. 28, 1734, Balquhidder, Perthshire) Scottish Highland outlaw. Nephew of the chief of the MacGregor clan, he became a freebooter and apparently engaged in the time-honoured Border practices of cattle stealing and blackmail. After the penal laws against the MacGregors were reintroduced (1693), he took the surname Campbell and frequently signed himself Rob Roy ("Red Rob"), in reference to his red hair. He became a brigand after his financial ruin in 1712 and exacted tribute for protection against thieves. Arrested in 1722, he was pardoned in 1727. He was glamorously portrayed as a Scottish Robin Hood in Walter Scott's novel Rob Roy
rob roy
a manhattan cocktail made with Scotch whiskey
past of rob
present participle of rob
third person singular of rob
التركية - الإنجليزية
(Tıp) rob

    التركية النطق



    give, offer


    /ˈräb/ /ˈrɑːb/

    علم أصول الكلمات

    [ 'räb ] (verb.) 13th century. Middle English robben from Old French rober, robber (“to rob”), of Germanic origin, from Frankish *raubōn, *roubōn (“to rob”) (compare Medieval Latin raubāre (“to rob”) from the same source), from Proto-Germanic *raubōnan (“to rob”), from root *raub- (“to break”), from Proto-Indo-European *reup- (“to tear, peel”). Akin to Old High German roubōn (“to rob, steal”) (German rauben), Old English rēafian (“to steal, deprive”). Some non-Germanic languages cognates are Italian rubare, Occitan raubar, Portuguese roubar, Spanish robar. More at reave, bereave, rip.


    robs, robing, robbed

    رصف المشتركة

    rob of

    كلمة اليوم