listen to the pronunciation of cobble
Englisch - Englisch
To use cobblestones to pave a road, walkway, etc
A cobblestone
To tell someone a story of dubious authenticity; a tall tale
To assemble ('cobble together' an improvised assembly)
To make shoes (what a cobbler does)
{v} to mend coarsely or clumsily, mend
{n} a small roundish stone
rectangular paving stone with curved top; once used to make roads repair or mend; "cobble shoes
To assemble multiple tile regions into a single contiguous region
pave with cobblestones
To make clumsily
naturally rounded stone, 77-256 mm (3-10 inches) in diameter, or a size between that of a tennis ball and that of a volleyball
Substrate particles that are smaller than boulders and larger than gravels, and are generally 64-256 mm in diameter Can be further classified as small and large cobble
A rock fragment larger than a pebble and smaller than a boulder (64 to 256 millimeters in diameter) that is somewhat rounded or otherwise modified by abrasion in the course of transport
repair or mend; "cobble shoes"
A rounded or partly rounded fragment of rock 3 to 10 inches (7 6 to 25 centimeters) in diameter
To pave with cobblestones
Cobbles are the same as cobblestones. They found Trish sitting on the cobbles of the stable yard. a cobblestone
A rounded rock on a beach, with diameter ranging from about 75 to 250 mm - see also Boulder, Gravel, Shingle
See under Cob
{i} naturally rounded stone (especially such a stone used in paving a street); unprofessional or shabby work
rock from 3 to 12 inches in diameter; also called rubble
A fishing boat
Cob coal
rectangular paving stone with curved top; once used to make roads
To make or mend coarsely; to patch; to botch; as, to cobble shoes
{f} pave with cobblestones (smooth rounded stones); repair shoes
To assemble (cobble together an improvised assembly)
Rounded ROCKS ranging in diameter from approximately 64 to 256 mm
- A rounded rock fragment that is smaller than a boulder but larger than a pebble
Rock fragment 50 - 250 mm in its longest diameter; usually rounded by weathering; larger than gravel, smaller than a boulder
(see Substrate)
cobble together
put together hastily
Crudely or roughly assembled; put together in an improvised way, (as in "cobbled together")
Simple past tense and past participle of cobble
Laid with cobbles
past of cobble
{s} paved with cobblestones; with cobblestones
A cobbled street has a surface made of cobblestones. Cottrell strode out across the cobbled courtyard. a cobbled street is covered with cobblestones
third-person singular of cobble
{i} cob coal, coal in round lumps of various sizes
plural of cobble
present participle of cobble
the shoemaker's trade
disapproval cobble together
If you say that someone has cobbled something together, you mean that they have made or produced it roughly or quickly. The group had cobbled together a few decent songs You can cobble it together from any old combination of garments



    Türkische aussprache



    /ˈkäbəl/ /ˈkɑːbəl/


    [ 'kä-b&l ] (transitive verb.) 15th century. Middle English coblen, perhaps back-formation from cobelere cobbler.

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