drenching

listen to the pronunciation of drenching
Englisch - Englisch
the act of making something completely wet; "he gave it a good drenching
present participle of drench
the act of making something completely wet; "he gave it a good drenching"
drenching rain
pouring rain, heavy rain
drench
To soak, to make very wet
drench
{v} to soak, steep, fill with drink, wash
drench
{n} a horse's physical draught, swill, wash
drench
A drink; a draught; specifically, a potion of medicine poured or forced down the throat; also, a potion that causes purging
drench
To steep in moisture; to wet thoroughly; to soak; to saturate with water or other liquid; to immerse
drench
{f} wet, soak, saturate; administer medication to an animal (Veterinary Medicine)
drench
force to drink
drench
permeate or impregnate; "The war drenched the country in blood"
drench
cover with liquid; pour liquid onto; "souse water on his hot face" force to drink
drench
A draught administered to an animal
drench
cover with liquid; pour liquid onto; "souse water on his hot face"
drench
To drench something or someone means to make them completely wet. They turned fire hoses on the people and drenched them They were getting drenched by icy water We were completely drenched and cold = soak + -drenched -drenched the rain-drenched streets of the capital. to make something or someone extremely wet
drench
to purge violently by physic
drench
To cause to drink; especially, to dose by force; to put a potion down the throat of, as of a horse; hence
drench
A military vassal mentioned in Domesday Book
drench
drench or submerge or be drenched or submerged; "The tsunami swamped every boat in the harbor"
drenching

    Türkische aussprache

    drençîng

    Aussprache

    /ˈdrenʧəɴɢ/ /ˈdrɛnʧɪŋ/

    Etymologie

    (transitive verb.) before 12th century. Middle English, from Old English drencan; akin to Old English drincan to drink.

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