listen to the pronunciation of colt
Englisch - Türkisch

Anne yeni doğan tayı besledi. - The mother fed the newborn colt.

Buzağılar ve taylar onun için çocuklar gibiydi. - The calves and the colts were like children to him.

usturpa kırbacı
toy adam
kolt tabanca
toy kimse
Amerikan mali bir çeşit tabanca
(Askeri) muharebe gözetleme ve lazerle hedef işaretleme timi (combat observation and lasing team)
{i} sıpa (Argo)
{i} tabanca
{i} usturpa kırbac
{i} kamçı
colt's footh
tay gibi
Neşeli, canlı, faal, yerinde duramayan
see under colt
tay altında görmek
tay gibi/canlı
canlı bir şekilde
Englisch - Englisch
A short piece of rope once used by petty officers to urge men to work
A young male horse
{n} a young horse, a man without experience
To befool
What your mare gives you when you want a filly
To frisk or frolic like a colt; to act licentiously or wantonly
A male horse, aged three or under
To horse; to get with young
combat observation and lasing team
{i} young male horse; novice; type of pistol
combat observation lasing team
A young male horse, from less than one-year-old until sexual maturity
A short knotted rope formerly used as an instrument of punishment in the navy
This term describes a male horse under 3 years old
The young of the equine genus or horse kind of animals; sometimes distinctively applied to the male, filly being the female
a kind of revolver
A colt is a young male horse. American firearms inventor and manufacturer who developed the first revolver. a type of pistol
a young male horse under the age of four a kind of revolver
An entire male horse under 4 years old
(A) A piece of knotted rope eighteen inches long for the special benefit of ship boys; a cat-o'-nine-tails “Look alive there, lads, or as sure as my name is Sam Weston I'll give the colt to the last man off the deck ”- J Grant: Dick Rodney, chap vii
combat observation/lasing team
A young, foolish fellow
a young male horse under the age of four
colt over the fence
An illegitimate child
colt pistol
Called also Browning, ∧ Colt-Browning, pistol
colt pistol
A self-loading or semi-automatic pistol with removable magazine in the handle holding seven cartridges
colt pistol
The recoil extracts and ejects the empty cartridge case, and reloads ready for another shot
colt revolver
A revolver made according to a system using a patented revolving cylinder, holding six cartridges, patented by Samuel Colt, an American inventor, in 1835
colt revolver
type of revolver named after its inventor Samuel Colt
colt revolver
With various modifications, it has for many years been the standard for the United States army
woods colt
A child born out of wedlock
{a} wanton, frisky, gay
Samuel Colt
born July 19, 1814, Hartford, Conn., U.S. died Jan. 10, 1862, Hartford U.S. inventor. He worked in his father's textile factory before going to sea in 1830. On a voyage to India he conceived the idea for his first revolver, which he later patented (1835-36). Colt's six-shooters were slow to gain acceptance, and his company in Paterson, N.J., failed in 1842. He invented a naval mine with the first remotely controlled explosive in 1843 and conducted a telegraph business that used the first underwater cable. Soldiers' favourable reports prompted an order for 1,000 pistols during the Mexican War, and Colt resumed manufacture in 1847. Assisted by Eli Whitney, Jr., he advanced the development of interchangeable parts and the assembly line. His firm, based in Hartford, produced the revolvers most widely used in the American Civil War and in the settlement of the West, including the famous Colt .45
given to merry frolicking; "frolicsome students celebrated their graduation with parties and practical jokes
Like a colt; wanton; frisky
lively and playful; frisky
given to merry frolicking; "frolicsome students celebrated their graduation with parties and practical jokes"
A young person or animal that is coltish is full of energy but clumsy or awkward, because they lack physical skill or control. coltish teenagers
{s} like a colt (young horse); full of energy, playful; wild, untrained
plural of colt
old-field colt
Old-field colt is one of several old-fashioned regional euphemisms for a child born out of wedlock. The term is native to the Virginia Piedmont. Old-field is the Southern term for an overcultivated field allowed to lie fallow. Being isolated and usually undisturbed, these fields provided a place for unplanned breeding of horses and, figuratively, of children. The term is sometimes shortened to field colt. A related Southern expression is woods colt. The Western U.S. equivalent is catch colt