bellow

listen to the pronunciation of bellow
İngilizce - İngilizce
the deep roar of a large animal, or any similar loud noise
to make a noise like the deep roar of a large animal
to shout or scream in a deep voice
{v} to roar like a bull or the sea, to roar
{i} family name; Saul Bellow (1915-2005), Canadian born American author, winner of the Nobel Prize for literature in 1976
To roar; as the sea in a tempest, or as the wind when violent; to make a loud, hollow, continued sound
A bellows is or bellows are a device used for blowing air into a fire in order to make it burn more fiercely
If someone bellows, they shout angrily in a loud, deep voice. `I didn't ask to be born!' she bellowed She prayed she wouldn't come in and find them there, bellowing at each other He bellowed information into the mouthpiece of his portable telephone. Bellow is also a noun. I was distraught and let out a bellow of tearful rage
a very loud utterance (like the sound of an animal); "his bellow filled the hallway"
To make a hollow, loud noise, as an enraged bull
{f} roar; yell, raise one's voice, shout loudly
{i} roar, yell, loud deep shout
To bowl; to vociferate; to clamor
To emit with a loud voice; to shout; used with out
A loud resounding outcry or noise, as of an enraged bull; a roar
make a loud noise, as of animal; "The bull bellowed"
United States novelist (born in Canada in 1915) make a loud noise, as of animal; "The bull bellowed
a very loud utterance (like the sound of an animal); "his bellow filled the hallway" United States novelist (born in Canada in 1915) make a loud noise, as of animal; "The bull bellowed
United States novelist (born in Canada in 1915)
shout loudly and without restraint
When a large animal such as a bull or an elephant bellows, it makes a loud and deep noise. A heifer bellowed in her stall
bellowing
Present participle of bellow
bellowing
The sound produced when someone or something bellows
bellows
Third-person singular simple present indicative form of bellow
bellows
plural form of bellow
bellows
A device for delivering pressurized air in a controlled quantity to a controlled location. At its most simple terms a bellows is a container which is deformable in such a way as to alter its volume which has an outlet or outlets where one wishes to blow air
bellows
Flexible, light-tight enclosures connecting the lensboard and the camera back
bellows
The lungs
bellows
Any flexible container or enclosure, as one used to cover a moving joint
bellowing
{n} a roaring, a great noise
bellows
{n} an instrument to blow a fire
Saul Bellow
a US writer, born in Canada, who won the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1976. His novels include Humbolt's Gift and Herzog (1915- ). born June 10, 1915, Lachine, near Montreal, Que., Can. died April 5, 2005, Brookline, Mass., U.S. Canadian-born U.S. novelist. Born to an immigrant Russian Jewish family, he was fluent in Yiddish from childhood. His family moved to Chicago when he was nine; he grew up and attended college there and, after some years in New York, returned to teach in Chicago. His works, which make him representative of the Jewish American writers whose works became central to American literature after World War II, deal with the modern urban dweller, disaffected by society but not destroyed in spirit; his originality lay partly in his combination of cultural sophistication and street wisdom. His works include The Adventures of Augie March (1953, National Book Award), Seize the Day (1956), Henderson the Rain King (1959), Herzog (1964, National Book Award), Mr. Sammler's Planet (1970, National Book Award), Humboldt's Gift (1975, Pulitzer Prize), The Dean's December (1982), and Ravelstein (2000). He won the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1976
Saul Bellow
{i} (1915-2005) Canadian born American author, winner of the Nobel Prize for literature in 1976
bellowed
past of bellow
bellower
One who, or that which, bellows
bellowing
{i} deep roar; very loud sound; loud clamoring
bellowing
a very loud utterance (like the sound of an animal); "his bellow filled the hallway"
bellows
Concertina-type folding fabric tube that fits between lens and SLR camera body Allows continuous forward extension of the lens when focusing very close subjects
bellows
to pump oxygen into a flickering fire
bellows
plural of bellow
bellows
An instrument with an air chamber and flexible sides, for drawing in air and expelling it under strong pressure used for blowing fires
bellows
lungs
bellows
The folding portion in some cameras which connects the lens to the camera body
bellows
A bellows is an air pump A simple manual bellows consists of two boards surrounded by an airtight pleated leather bag having a nozzle at a narrow end A link from a cam attached to the axle of the waterwheel moves one of the boards to bring the boards together or to separate them, with a leather strip at the narrow end acting as a hinge; air is sucked in as the boards are pulled apart and expelled as the boards are brought together One of the boards has a hole covered on the inside with a leather flap that acts as a valve The valve permits air to enter the bellows through the hole when the handles are pulled apart, but seals the hole when the bellows is compressed, so that the air taken in cannot escape back out through the valve but must pass out through the nozzle in a stream, which is ducted to the furnace
bellows
the device that provides wind for the organ
bellows
In older organs, before electricity, this was used to pump air into the reservoir It was made of two wedge shaped pieces of wood joined by an expandable, fan-like piece of leather Closing the bellows forced air into the Reservoir
bellows
Mechanical contrivance for creating a jet of air, consisting usually of a hinged box with flexible sides, which expands to draw in air through an inward opening valve and contracts to expel the air through a nozzle. Invented in medieval Europe, the bellows was commonly used to speed combustion, as in a blacksmith's or ironworker's forge, or to operate reed or pipe organs
bellows
A flexible, light-tight, and usually accordion-folded part of a view camera between the lens board in front and the viewing screen in back Also used on a smaller camera when the lens must be positioned farther than normal from the film
bellows
a popular accessory to help boost combustion in wood fires, feeding air to the flames as it is forced out of an expandable bladder Though unnecessary for a gas hearth where the combustion level is easily controlled with the turn of a knob, bellows' lovely finish in attractive blends of fine woods with vinyl or leather makes them a decorative accessory
bellows
An accordion-like device that expands and contracts when internal pressure changes
bellows
The folding (accordion) portion in some cameras that connects the lens to the camera body Also a camera accessory that, when inserted between lens and camera body, extends the lens-to-film distance for close focusing
bellows
an instrument fashioned to furnish a strong blast of air, used to blow a fire
bellows
a mechanical device that blows air onto a fire to make it burn more fiercely
bellows
{i} instrument with an air chamber for directing a current of air (usually upon a fire)
bellows
A folding sleeve-like device that fits between the lens and the camera that allows for extended separation of lens and film plane A bellows is used in close-up photography, and performs a function similar to that of extension tubes, except that the tubes are fixed and the bellows is minutely adjustable
bellows
> The concertina arrangement designed to stop light from reaching the sensitised material at the back of the camera Bellows allowed cameras to become more portable, they were ususlly made from cloth or leather
bellows
photography: flexible, light-tight enclosures connecting the lensboard and the camera back
bellows
third-person singular of bellow
bellows
The flexible element of an expansion joint consisting of one or more convolutions and the end tangents, if any
bellows
An instrument, utensil, or machine, which, by alternate expansion and contraction, or by rise and fall of the top, draws in air through a valve and expels it through a tube for various purposes, as blowing fires, ventilating mines, or filling the pipes of an organ with wind
bellows
Corrugated cylindrical container which moves as pressures change, or provides a seal during movement of parts
bellow

    Heceleme

    bel·low

    Türkçe nasıl söylenir

    belō

    Telaffuz

    /ˈbelō/ /ˈbɛloʊ/

    Etimoloji

    [ be-(")lO ] (verb.) before 12th century. Middle English belwen, from Old English bylgian, cognate with belg “leather bag,” bellan “to roar,” blāwan “to blow”. Cognate with German bellen (“to bark”), Old Slavonic блея in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913 (Russian блеять (“baa, bleat”)).

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