listen to the pronunciation of cave
İngilizce - Türkçe

Mülteciyi bir mağaraya götürdük ve fırtınanın geçmesini bekledik. - We took refuge in a cave and waited for the storm to pass.

Tom mağarada neyin saklı olduğunu biliyordu. - Tom knew what was hidden in the cave.

(Nükleer Bilimler) oyuk
teslim olmak
{i} in
cave man mağara adamı
{f} yıkılmak
{f} batmak
{f} partiden kopmak
{f} açmak
sakın ha
cave çökme
{i} siyasi partiden kopma
{f} oymak
{f} kazmak
aman ha
kaba ve hoyrat adam
{f} çökmek
{i} siyasi partiden kopan grup
razı olmak
{f} boyun eğmek
{i} mağara. f
cave in çökmek
{f} pes etmek
dikkat! sakın!
cave in
cave allegory
(Felsefe) mağara alegorisi
cave churches
kaya kiliseleri
cave in
cave in
cave in
(Dilbilim) morali bozulmak
cave pearl
(Askeri) mağara incisi
cave pictures
mağara resimleri
cave system
(Askeri) mağara sistemi
cave bear
mağara ayısı
cave in
teslim olmak
cave in
cave in
cave man
mağara adamı
cave dwellers
mağara sakinleri
cave in
Göçmek, yıkılmak
Mağara girişi
(Jeoloji) Çöküntü
mağara boyama
cave canem
köpekten sakın
cave dweller
mağara adamı
cave fish
(Denizbilim) mağara balığı
cave in
cave in
(Fiili Deyim ) çökmek , çökertmek
cave in
cave in
cave painting
kaya resmi
cave shelter
(Askeri) DEHLİZ SIĞINAK: Askerler için, üst tarafından toprak tahrip edilmeden, bir dağ eteği veya yarmadan içeriye doğru kazılmış yer altı sığınağı. Bir dehliz sığınak kazılmış bir kuyu olan ve üzerine suni bir kapağı bulunan gömme sığınaktan (cut and cover shelter) farklıdır
cave shelter
(Askeri) dehliz sığınak
ice cave
(Coğrafya) buz ini
tendency to cave in
göçmeye meyletme
trunk cave
(Askeri) büyük mağara
trunk cave
(Askeri) ana mağara
ice cave
ice cave
buz mağarası

Sami, kar fırtınasından kaçmak için bir buz mağarası inşa etti. - Sami built an ice cave to escape the blizzard.

sea cave
dalga oyuğu, kıyı ini
stalactite cave
damlataş mağarası
active cave
(Askeri) aktif mağara
sahil göçmesi
keep cave
nöbet tutmak
keep cave
large cave
mouth of a cave
mağara ağzı
robber's cave
(Pisikoloji, Ruhbilim) robber mağarası
sea cave
deniz mağarası
snow cave
(Askeri) kar mağarası
storm cave
(Meteoroloji) fırtına sığınağı
İngilizce - İngilizce
A hole, depression, or gap in earth or rock, whether natural or man-made
The vagina
To surrender

He caved under pressure.

look out!; beware!
To engage in the recreational exploration of caves; to spelunk

Let's go caving this weekend.

A naturally-occurring cavity in bedrock which is large enough to be entered by an adult

It was not strictly a cave, but a narrow fissure in the rock.

In room-and-pillar mining, to extract a deposit of rock by breaking down a pillar which had been holding it in place

The deposit is caved by knocking out the posts.

To hollow out or undermine

The levee has been severely caved by the river current.

Debris, particularly broken rock, which falls into a drill hole and interferes with drilling
A large, naturally-occurring cavity formed underground, or in the face of a cliff or a hillside

We found a cave on the mountainside where we could take shelter.

To work over tailings to dress small pieces of marketable ore
A storage cellar, especially for wine or cheese

This wine has been aged in our cave for thirty years.

A shielded area where nuclear experiments can be carried out
A place of retreat, such as a man cave

My room was a cozy cave where I could escape from my family.

To collapse

First the braces buckled, then the roof began to cave, then we ran.

A collapse or cave-in
A group that breaks from a larger political party or faction on a particular issue
{n} a den, a hallow
{v} to live in a cave
A Virtual Reality environment using projection devices on the walls and ceiling to give the illusion of immersion
{f} collapse, cease to resist, submit; cause to collapse; explore caves, spelunk
Wine Store or Wine Cellar
Any hollow place, or part; a cavity
explore natural caves
a room-sized advanced visualization tool that combines high-resolution, stereoscopic projection and 3-D computer graphics to create the illusion of complete “immersion” in a virtual environment for one of more users
A cave is a large hole in the side of a cliff or hill, or one that is under the ground. a cave more than 1,000 feet deep. a large natural hole in the side of a cliff or hill, or under the ground (cava, from cavus ). Naturally formed underground cavity. A cave often consists of a number of underground chambers, constituting a series of caverns. An assemblage of such caverns interconnected by smaller passageways makes up a cave system. Primary caves, such as lava tubes and coral caves, develop during the time when the host matrix is solidifying or being deposited. Secondary caves, such as marine grottoes, originate after the host matrix has been deposited or consolidated. Most caves are of the latter type, including solution caves formed by the chemical dissolution of a soluble host rock that has been weakened by fracturing and mechanical erosion; Mammoth Cave and Carlsbad Caverns are examples of solution caves. Jewel Cave National Monument Mammoth Cave National Park Russell Cave National Monument Timpanogos Cave National Monument Wind Cave National Park Longmen caves Lung men caves Oregon Caves National Monument Yungang caves Yün kang caves
To dwell in a cave
A coalition or group of seceders from a political party, as from the Liberal party in England in 1866
Latin for beware
French word for cellar; used for small house- hold wine coolers
See Adullam, Cave of, in the Dictionary of Noted Names in Fiction
an underground enclosure with access from the surface of the ground or from the sea explore natural caves hollow out as if making a cave or opening; "The river was caving the banks
hidden areas of self, often hiding treasures
Contractual Aspects of VE
A large, naturally occurring cavity formed underground, often in the face of a cliff or a hillside
Some French wines are labeled "Mis en bouteilles dans nos caves" This means "bottled" in our cellars' but is no guaranteed of quality
A cave is a large hole in the ground or in the side of a hill or mountain
hollow out as if making a cave or opening; "The river was caving the banks"
To make hollow; to scoop out
an underground enclosure with access from the surface of the ground or from the sea
As used by speleologists, this means an underground cavity, fissure, or tube large enough for penetration by humans Speleologists exclude 'rock shelters' (qv) and most 'sea caves' (qv), by either stipulating that the cavity must penetrate further into the ground than the largest dimension of its opening, or by requiring that it should have a permanent dark zone For the layman, the term 'cave' is commonly used to include rock shelters, and also to describe a single chamber within a cave system This latter use can result in some confusion in the media, eg 'the cave was destroyed' may merely mean 'one chamber was destroyed' The term 'cave system' is sometimes used for the more complex caves, or to avoid the type of confusion mentioned above
look out! (said when a teacher is approaching)
{i} natural underground tunnel, hollow opening in the ground
An underground chamber or cavity created by natural means
When most of us see the term cave we think of something like Crystal Lake Cave or Mammoth Cave but to the miners a cave was a segment of of crevice which was generally wider than typical and generally contained ore minerals Many times the cave was an open space and did have the appearance of the common 'cave' but more frequently when they first encountered such it would have been filled entirely with red clay and ore minerals At notable example would have been Stewart's Cave
(n ) galpo, gahlpoh
A natural cavity in a rock with some portion large enough to be entered by man
n A climable surface with at least two sides taken up by walls and including a roof Generally used to describe an indoor bouldering area
Hence (Slang), to retreat from a position; to give way; to yield in a disputed matter
n goa
A hollow place in the earth, either natural or artificial; a subterraneous cavity; a cavern; a den
A hole in the rock, usually large enough to be entered by a person Esp one that is mainly horizontal, requiring very few ladders or ropes to negotiate
To fall in or down; as, the sand bank caved
A cave is a large hole in the side of a cliff or hill, or under the ground
An immersive virtual environment where the viewer stands inside a room upon whose walls are projected images The images may be in stereo requiring stereo shutter glasses to be worn The name CAVE comes from Computer Augmented Virtual Environment
cave dweller
One who behaves like a caveman
cave in
The location where something has caved in

We couldn't get past the cave in blocking the tunnel.

cave in
To relent; to acquiesce; to comply; to grant approval; to lose willpower

I finally caved in and had a slice of cake.

cave in
To collapse inward or downward

He caved-in the side of the barrel with a single well-placed kick.

cave in
The act of something collapsing or caving in

We were warned away from the rickety old mine because of the danger of cave-ins.

cave in
The act of relenting

It was a cave in, but I let my child have a candy to shut her up.

cave ins
plural form of cave in
cave lion
Panthera leo spelaea, an extinct subspecies of lion known from fossils and multiple examples of prehistoric art
cave lions
plural form of cave lion
cave painting
Any painting found in caves or other underground locations, especially prehistoric ones
cave paintings
plural form of cave painting
Alternative spelling of cave in
(Jeoloji) A cave-in is a collapse of a geologic formation, mine or structure which typically occurs during mining or tunneling. Geologic structures prone to cave-ins include alvar, tsingy and other limestone formations, but can also include lava tubes and a variety of other subsurface rock formations
Cave of Machpelah
cave in Hebron where the patriarchs and matriarchs of the Jewish nation are traditionally thought to be buried
Cave of Makhpelah
cave in Hebron (Israel) where the patriarchs and matriarchs of the Israelites were buried
Cave of the Patriarchs
Cave of Machpelah, cave in Hebron (Israel) where the patriarchs and matriarchs of the Israelites were buried
Cave of the Winds
series of caves located in Colorado (USA); cave originally located behind the Bridal Veil Falls in the Niagara Reservation State Park in Niagara Falls NY (destroyed by dynamite in 1955 because of the danger caused by erosion and rock falls)
cave bear
{i} bear which lives in caverns, large animal which lives in caves
cave dweller
{i} person who lives in a cave
cave dwellers
those who live in caves
cave in
If something such as a roof or a ceiling caves in, it collapses inwards. Part of the roof has caved in = collapse
cave in
If you cave in, you suddenly stop arguing or resisting, especially when people put pressure on you to stop. After a ruinous strike, the union caved in The Prime Minister has caved in to backbench pressure He's caved in on capital punishment. = give in
cave in
the sudden collapse of something into a hollow beneath it
cave in
break down, literally or metaphorically; "The wall collapsed"; "The business collapsed"; "The dam broke"; "The roof collapsed"; "The wall gave in"; "The roof finally gave under the weight of the ice"
cave man
primitive man, man from the period of the Stone Age; male chauvinist, man who has sexist opinions
cave myotis
small bat of southwest United States that lives in caves etc
A cave-in is the sudden collapse of the roof of a cave or mine
A person who explores caves; a spelunker
One who works the tailings of a mine to extract small pieces of marketable ore
Present participle of cave
man cave
A part of a home specifically reserved for adult male activities, such as drinking beer, playing games and watching TV; often a garage or den
Avshalom stalactite cave
caves outside of Jerusalem
Elijah's cave
sacred cave named after the Prophet Elijah (located in Haifa, Israel)
Fingal's Cave
a cave (=a hole in the side of a mountain or cliff) on the island of Staffa off the west coast of Scotland. It was the subject of a famous piece of music by Felix Mendelssohn
Jewel Cave National Monument
National monument, southwestern South Dakota, U.S. Established in 1908, it occupies an area of 2 sq mi (5 sq km). It is noted for its limestone caverns, a series of chambers joined by narrow passages. The known length of the caverns is 77 mi (124 km)
Machpela Cave
{i} cave in Hebron which is the site of the Tomb of the Patriarchs (burial site of Abraham and Sarah, Isaac and Rebecca, Jacob and Leah)
Machpela Cave massacre
mass killing of Muslim worshipers by a Jewish extremist which occurred in the Machpela Cave in Hebron
Mammoth Cave National Park
National park, southwest-central Kentucky, U.S. The park, authorized in 1926 and established in 1941, occupies a surface area of 82 sq mi (212 sq km) that covers a system of limestone caverns. In 1972 a passage was discovered linking the Mammoth Cave and the Flint Ridge Cave System; the explored underground passages have a combined length of some 329 mi (530 km). The caves are inhabited by various animals that have undergone evolutionary adaptation to the dark, including cave crickets, blindfish, and blind crayfish. Mummified Indian bodies, possibly of pre-Columbian origin, have been found in the caves
Russell Cave National Monument
National Monument, northeastern Alabama, U.S. Located south of the Alabama-Tennessee border, the monument constitutes part of a cavern that was discovered 1953. The cave is about 210 ft (64 m) long, 107 ft (33 m) wide, and 26 ft (8 m) high. It contains an almost continuous record of human habitation dating to at least 7000 BC. The national monument was established in 1961
Timpanogos Cave National Monument
Preserve, Utah, U.S. Located on the northwestern slope of Mount Timpanogos (12,008 ft [3,660 m]), the highest peak of the Wasatch Mountains, it was established in 1922; it occupies 250 ac (101 ha). It centres around a three-chambered limestone cave noted for its pink and white crystal-filigreed walls and tinted formations
Wind Cave National Park
National park, southwestern South Dakota, U.S. Established in 1903 to preserve limestone caverns and unspoiled prairie grassland in the Black Hills, it covers an area of 28,292 ac (11,449 ha). Its caves contain 83 mi (134 km) of explored passages and have beautiful rock formations called boxwork, formed by calcite deposition in unique patterns. The park is also a wildlife refuge
Wyandotte Cave
A cave of southern Indiana west of New Albany. Discovered in 1898, it is one of the largest caverns in the United States
a cave
past participle of cave
A person who explores caves. A speleologist
A caver is someone who goes into underground caves as a sport. someone who goes into caves deep under the ground as a sport American Equivalent: spelunker
plural of cave
third-person singular of cave
American Equivalent: spelunking
The recreational sport of exploring caves
{i} spelunking, sport of exploration of caves
fingal's cave
a large cave with basaltic pillars on Staffa Island in Scotland
flour cave
cave alongside the Pratzim river near Sodom that has walls made from white chalky soil that resembles flour
ice cave
underground cave that was formed by ice, cave that contains ice
mammoth cave national park
a national park in Kentucky having a large cavern and an underground river
stalactite cave
cave in which there are stalagmites and stalactites, cave in which there are interesting chalk figures
the massacre at the Cave of Machpelah
murderous rampage of Jews against Arabs that occurred in this cave in 1994
wind cave national park
a national park in South Dakota featuring bison herds and limestone caverns

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    /ˈkāv/ /ˈkeɪv/


    [ kAv ] (noun.) 13th century. Middle English, from Anglo-Norman cave, from Latin cava 'cavity', from cavus (adj.) 'hollow', from Proto-Indo-European *k̑óuhₓu̯os 'cavity' (compare Irish cúas 'hollow, cavity'), from *k̑óuhₓ>- (compare Tocharian B kor 'throat', Albanian cup 'odd, uneven', Ancient Greek kýar 'eye of needle, earhole', Old Armenian սոր (sor) 'hole', Sanskrit śūnyá 'empty, barren').

    Ortak Eşdizimliler

    cave in


    ... Both: MAN CAVE! ...
    ... - ( groans ) - SWEET MAN CAVE. ...

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