dry up

listen to the pronunciation of dry up
Englisch - Türkisch
çekilmek
kurumak
kesilmek
tükenmek
tüketmek
iyice kurutmak
körelmek
iyice kurut
bulaşıkları kurulamak
çenesini tutmak
susmak
sözünü unutarak duraksamak
(deyim) [kd] susmak,cenesini tutmak
(Fiili Deyim ) 1- iyice kurutmak 2- kurumak , suyu çekilmek 3- susmak , sesini kesmek 4-(dersleri) asmak
kesmek
(deyim) [kd] konusmasini devam ettirememek
(deyim) bulasiklari kurulamak
kurutmak
kapa çeneni
kes
Englisch - Englisch
To stop talking, to forget what one was going to say

This surprised me so much that I dried up for a moment.

To deprive someone of (something vital)

The bankruptcy rumor dried up his sales.

To cease to exist; to disappear

When our money dried up, we had to get proper jobs.

To become dry; to lose water

I'll go shopping when it dries up.

To manually dry dishes

I'll dry up if you wash up.

To cause to become dry
If you dry up when you are speaking, you stop in the middle of what you were saying, because you cannot think what to say next. If you ask her what she's good at she will dry up after two minutes
completely dry; dried out
see dry 3 see also dried-up, drying up
lose water or moisture; "In the desert, you get dehydrated very quickly"
If a river, lake, or well dries up, it becomes empty of water, usually because of hot weather and a lack of rain. Reservoirs are drying up and farmers have begun to leave their land + dried-up dried-up a dried-up river bed. = dry
If a supply of something dries up, it stops. Investment could dry up and that could cause the economy to falter
If something dries up or if something dries it up, it loses all its moisture and becomes completely dry and shrivelled or hard. As the day goes on, the pollen dries up and becomes hard Warm breezes from the South dried up the streets. + dried-up dried-up a tuft or two of dried-up grass. = desiccated
dry up and shrivel due to complete loss of moisture; "a mummified body was found"
dry up

    Türkische aussprache

    dray ʌp

    Aussprache

    /ˈdrī ˈəp/ /ˈdraɪ ˈʌp/

    Etymologie

    [ 'drI ] (adjective.) before 12th century. Middle English, from Old English dryge; akin to Old High German truckan dry, Old English drEahnian to drain.

    Wort des Tages

    condign
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