Düşen uçak parçalarından ölme olasılığı bir köpek balığı tarafından öldürülme olasılığından 30 kez daha büyüktür. - The chances of dying from falling airplane parts are 30 times greater than the chances of being killed by a shark.
an in despite of all, dies for him., Shakespeare 1598,.
(plural: dice) A polyhedron, usually a cube, with numbers or symbols on each side and used in games of chance
If a die were marked with one figure or number of spots on four sides, and with another figure or number of spots on the two remaining sides, it would be more probable, that the former would turn up than the latter ;.
(plural: dice or dies) A fragment of a completed integrated circuit wafer, among those produced by fracturing the wafer as specified in its design, that includes a portion that (unless defective) can provide the electronic function for which it was designed, but whose further mechanical subdivision would irreversibly impair that function
stop operating or functioning; "The engine finally went"; "The car died on the road"; "The bus we travelled in broke down on the way to town"; "The coffee maker broke"; "The engine failed on the way to town"; "her eyesight went after the accident"
emphasis You can say that you are dying of thirst, hunger, boredom, or curiosity to emphasize that you are very thirsty, hungry, bored, or curious. Order me a pot of tea, I'm dying of thirst
A metal or plate (often one of a pair) so cut or shaped as to give a certain desired form to, or impress any desired device on, an object or surface, by pressure or by a blow; used in forging metals, coining, striking up sheet metal, etc
suffer spiritual death; be damned (in the religious sense); "Whosoever believes in me shall never die"
A fragment of a completed integrated circuit wafer, among those produced by fracturing the wafer as specified in its design, that includes a portion that (unless defective) can provide the electronic function for which it was designed, but whose further mechanical subdivision would irreversibly impair that function
believes in me shall never die" disappear or come to an end; "Their anger died"; "My secret will die with me!" pass from physical life and lose all all bodily attributes and functions necessary to sustain life; "She died from cancer"; "They children perished in the fire"; "The patient went peacefully" lose sparkle or bouquet; "wine and beer can pall" to be on base at the end of an inning, of a player cut or shape with a die; "Die out leather for belts" be brought to or as if to the point of death by an intense emotion such as embarrassment, amusement, or shame; "I was dying with embarrassment when my little lie was discovered"; "We almost died laughing during the show" languish as with love or desire; "She dying for a cigarette"; "I was dying to leave" feel indifferent towards; "She died to worldly things and eventually entered a monastery" suffer or face the pain of death; "Martyrs may die every day for their faith
When a ball fails to bounce or come out because it has been hot with great touch, underspin, or has hit the nick
Sharp metal rule used for die cutting, or block or metal used for embossing or foil stamping
A metal plate cut in the shape of the master image used to make cuts in printed sheets
A hollow internally threaded screw-cutting tool, made in one piece or composed of several parts, for forming screw threads on bolts, etc
[numis] A metal stamp used to emboss a design on a coin blank Generally consists of a set of upper and lower stamps
If a machine or device dies, it stops completely, especially after a period of working more and more slowly or inefficiently. Then suddenly, the engine coughed, spluttered and died
be brought to or as if to the point of death by an intense emotion such as embarrassment, amusement, or shame; "I was dying with embarrassment when my little lie was discovered"; "We almost died laughing during the show"
Sharp metal rules mounted on a letter-press used for die-cutting; or a metal block used for embossing, debossing, or foil stamping
You can say that the die is cast to draw attention to the importance of an event or decision which is going to affect your future and which cannot be changed or avoided
(also see Dicing above) A single detector (or substrate, whatever the case may be) that is no longer part of its silicon wafer A silicon wafer has many die on it, many separate detectors or substrates Once the single detectors/substrates are sliced from the wafer, they are referred to as die The picture at left shows one CCD die, a Loral 512FT CCD, which used to be part of a 4-inch silicon wafer; and, one Loral 512FT substrate die, which was also part of a 4-inch silicon wafer
A polyhedron, usually a cube, with numbers or symbols on each side and used in games of chance
To recede and grow fainter; to become imperceptible; to vanish; often with out or away
To disappear gradually in another surface, as where moldings are lost in a sloped or curved face
A usually cylindrical piece of steel bearing at one end the incuse design of one side of a coin (except for coins with incuse detail, where the die details are in relief)
An individual rectangular pattern on a wafer that contains circuitry to perform a specific function The internal circuitry is made of thousands of tiny electronic parts 'Die' refers to a semiconductor component or part that has not yet been packaged (also known as 'IC' (Integrated Circuit) or 'chip')
If someone dies a violent, unnatural, or painful death, they die in a violent, unnatural, or painful way. He watched helplessly as his mother died an agonizing death
To perish in any manner; to cease; to become lost or extinct; to be extinguished
to be on base at the end of an inning, of a player cut or shape with a die; "Die out leather for belts"
If you say that habits or attitudes die hard, you mean that they take a very long time to disappear or change, so that it may not be possible to get rid of them completely. Old habits die hard. Tool or device for imparting a desired shape, form, or finish to a material. Examples include a perforated block through which metal or plastic is drawn or extruded, the hardened steel forms for producing the patterns on coins and medals by pressure, and the hollow molds into which metal or plastic is forced. Modern tools and dies can be traced to the work of Honoré Blanc at the Saint-Étienne armoury in France beginning in 1780. Blanc's techniques were adopted and enlarged in the U.S. by Eli Whitney and others, who used templates (tool-guiding patterns) and fixtures the antecedents of today's tools and dies to mass-produce firearms for the U.S. Army (see armoury practice). Today the demand for dies used in metal forming, die casting, and plastic molding is filled by tool-and die-making shops. Brücke Die die casting die Grünen tool and die making Dies Martin Jr
The tool used to make an impression on a coin A die is normally one of a pair of metal blocks with mirror or reverse designs cut into them which are transferred by striking on a blank piece of metal See Working dies
To pass from an animate to a lifeless state; to cease to live; to suffer a total and irreparable loss of action of the vital functions; to become dead; to expire; to perish; said of animals and vegetables; often with of, by, with, from, and rarely for, before the cause or occasion of death; as, to die of disease or hardships; to die by fire or the sword; to die with horror at the thought
To sink; to faint; to pine; to languish, with weakness, discouragement, love, etc
A perforated block, commonly of hardened steel used in connection with a punch, for punching holes, as through plates, or blanks from plates, or for forming cups or capsules, as from sheet metal, by drawing
pass from physical life and lose all all bodily attributes and functions necessary to sustain life; "She died from cancer"; "They children perished in the fire"; "The patient went peacefully"
emphasis You can say that you are dying for something or are dying to do something to emphasize that you very much want to have it or do it. I'm dying for a breath of fresh air She was dying to talk to Frank
When people, animals, and plants die, they stop living. A year later my dog died Sadly, both he and my mother died of cancer I would die a very happy person if I could stay in music my whole life friends who died young
A dice is a small cube which has between one and six spots or numbers on its sides, and which is used in games to provide random numbers. In old-fashioned English, `dice' was used only as a plural form, and the singular was die, but now `dice' is used as both the singular and the plural form
This class manages the dice It has a random function to simulate rolling the dice Private Attributes: diceValue : pic 9 = 0 Holds the value of a die when rolled diceNumber : pic 9 = 0 Holds the number between one and five (of the total number of dice) that this die represents Public Operations: New () : Object Initializes the class getDiceNumber () : pic 9 Returns the number assigned to this dice There are five (5) dice in a game and the number returned is the value between one and five assigned to this die getDiceValue () : pic 9 Returns the value of a roll roll () : Simulates rolling a die by using a random number generator Private Operations: seed () : Initializes the random number generator This method is invoked one time when the die is created setDiceValue () : Initializes the value of the dice to zero when it is created
If you dice food, you cut it into small cubes. Dice the onion. Set of small cubes (each called a die) marked on each face with from one to six spots and used in gambling and in various social games by being shaken and thrown down to come to rest at random on a flat surface. The combined number of the spots on the topmost surface of the tossed dice decides, according to the rules of the game being played, whether the thrower (or "shooter") wins, loses, or continues to throw. In numerous board games the thrown dice determine the player's moves. Dice, which may be traced back to prehistory, were in many cultures magical devices used for the casting of lots to divine the future. In the modern era they became associated with the playing of games of chance, including craps
Dynamic Integrated Climate-Economy Model The DICE Model was developed by William Nordhaus of Yale University The DICE model is based on a single world producer-consumer who makes choices between current consumption, investing in productive capital, and reducing emissions to slow climate change A variant of the DICE Model, RICE, uses multiple regions and decision makers Another variant of the DICE Model, PRICE, includes uncertainty in some key parameters such as economic growth, non-carbon dioxide emissions, and international cooperation
To "dice" means to cut food into cubes (the shape of dice in a game), which are more or less even The dimension of the dice varies, with recipes calling for ingredients to be cut anywhere from 1/8-inch dice, to a 1/2-inch dice If the recipe doesn't specific the dimension of the dice, then go for a 1/4-inch
To "dice" means to cut food into cubes (the shape of dice in a game) which are more or less even The dimension of the dice varies, with recipes calling for ingredients to be cut anywhere from 1/8-inch dice, to a 1/2-inch dice If the recipe doesn't specific the dimension of the dice, then go for a 1/4-inch
the process of making metal objects by forcing liquid metal into a hollow container with a particular shape, and then allowing it to become hard. Forming metal objects by injecting molten metal under pressure into dies or molds. An early and important use of the technique was in the Linotype machine (1884), but the mass-production automobile assembly line gave die casting its real impetus. Great precision is possible, and products range from tiny parts for sewing machines and automobiles to aluminum engine-block castings
Uses a steel-rule cutting die to stamp out irregular shapes Used when straight lines and right angle cuts do not produce the desired shape for the box Die cuts can be used to achieve angles, curves, slits, perforations, and cut-outs
A cut made with a die, i e , the sharpened edge of a thin strip of steel rule mounted vertically on a wood frame The act of cutting raw material (such as containerboard) to a desired shape (such as a box blank) by using a die
A form of separation usually employed on self-adhesive stamps During processing, an edged tool (die) completely penetrates the stamp paper on all sides of the printed stamp, making the removal of the individual stamps from the liner possible Die cuts may be straight, shaped in wavy lines to simulate perforation teeth, or take other forms
Steel rule die cutting creates shapes Mechanical die-cuts are made using sharp steel rules formed into the desired shape and set into a wooden die board Mounted into a press these rules are designed to cut, score, crease or perforate when pressed against paper Standard dies are readily available for pocket folders and other common uses Custom designs require more time and expense since the dies must be created from scratch
A method of using sharp steel ruled stamps or rollers to cut various shapes i e labels, boxes, image shapes, either post press or in line The process of cutting paper in a shape or design by the use of a wooden die or block in which are positioned steel rules in the shape of the desired pattern
The process of cutting a corrugated sheet into a shape which will convert to the required box size when assembled A rotary die cutter uses a cylindrical die and is generally capable of higher speed than a flatbed die cutter, as the sheet flow basically continues A flatbed die cutter uses a flat die and the corrugated sheet momentarily stops to enable the required cutting This method provides both high accuracy and intricate shapes not available from the rotary process
[ dI ] (intransitive verb.) 12th century. From Middle English dien, deien, from Old Norse deyja (“to die, pass away”), from Proto-Germanic *dawjanan, *diwanan (“to die”) (compare Danish dø, Middle Dutch doyen, douwen, Old High German touwen), from Proto-Indo-European *dheu-, *dhwey- (“to die”) (compare Old Norse dá 'catalepsy', Old Irish díth 'end, death', Old Church Slavonic daviti 'to strangle', Armenian di 'corpse', Avestan dvaidī 'we press').J.P. Mallory and Douglas Q. Adams, Encyclopedia of Indo-European Culture, s.v. "death" (London: Fitzroy Dearborn, 1999), 150.Vladimir Orel, A Handbook of Germanic Etymology (Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 2003).
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