fiddling

listen to the pronunciation of fiddling
Englisch - Türkisch
{s} işe yaramaz
{s} önemsiz
{s} küçük
vakit harca/keman çal
fiddle
vakit geçirmek, oyalanmak
fiddle
{i} keman

Dans edenler kemancıya ödemek zorundadır. - They that dance must pay the fiddler.

Tom kemanda İrlanda melodileri çalmayı seviyor. - Tom loves playing Irish tunes on the fiddle.

fiddle
aylaklık etmek
fiddle
{f} keman çal

Tom Mary kadar iyi keman çalabilmeyi istiyor. - Tom wants to be able to play the fiddle as well as Mary does.

Tom Mary kadar iyi keman çalabilmeyi istiyor. - Tom wants to be able to play the fiddle as well as Mary.

fiddle
(Denizbilim) iğne
fiddle
dolandırmak
fiddle
oyalanmak
fiddle
korkuluk
fiddle
amaçsızca oynamak
fiddle
üçkağıt yapmak
fiddle
keman çalmak
fiddle
dolandırıcılık
fiddle
oyuncak etmek
fiddle
zaman öldürmek
fiddle
(with/about/around ile) oyalanmak
fiddle
üzerinde oynamak
fiddle
kurcalamak
fiddle
katakulli
fiddle
saçma
Fiddle
{ü} Hay Allah!
fiddle
{f} ayrıntılarla ilgilenmek
fiddle
{i} üçkâğıt
fiddle
{f} dalavere yapmak
fiddle
boş lâf
fiddle
{f} üzerinde oynama yapmak
fiddle
zırva
fiddle
{f} vaktini boşa harcamak
fiddle
{i} dalavere
fiddle
i., k.dili. keman. f., k.dili
fiddle
masa yalpalığı
Englisch - Englisch
Of petty or trivial importance; footling

It was a fiddling little fault, but was disastrous.

Present participle of fiddle

He was fiddling while Rome burned.

action of the verb to fiddle

Fiddling the accounts is not legal.

(informal terms) small and of little importance; "a fiddling sum of money"; "a footling gesture"; "our worries are lilliputian compared with those of countries that are at war"; "a little (or small) matter"; "Mickey Mouse regulations"; "a dispute over niggling details"; "limited to petty enterprises"; "piffling efforts"; "giving a police officer a free meal may be against the law, but it seems to be a picayune infraction
You can describe something as fiddling if it is small, unimportant, or difficult to do. the daunting amount of fiddling technical detail. unimportant, and annoying
Violin playing, especially in folk music, is sometimes referred to as fiddling
{s} unimportant, worthless, trivial
Fiddling is the practice of getting money dishonestly by altering financial documents. Salomon's fiddling is likely to bring big trouble for the firm
fiddling with
Present participle of fiddle with
fiddle
fraud
fiddle
An adjustment intended to cover up a basic flaw

That parameter setting is just a fiddle to make the lighting look right.

fiddle
Any of various bowed string instruments, often used to refer to a violin when played in any of various traditional styles, as opposed to classical violin

When I play it like this, it's a fiddle; when I play it like that, it's a violin.

fiddle
On board a ship or boat, a rail or batten around the edge of a table or stove to prevent objects falling off at sea. (Also fiddle rail)
fiddle
To play traditional tunes on a violin in a non-classical style
fiddle
{v} to play on a fiddle, trifle, do little, idle
fiddle
{n} a kind of musical instrument
fiddle
{i} violin; raised edge which prevents objects from falling off flat surfaces (on a ship); swindle, deception, fraud (British Slang)
fiddle
play around with or alter or falsify, usually secretively or dishonestly; "Someone tampered with the documents on my desk"; "The reporter fiddle with the facts"
fiddle
A generic name covering any European bowed string instrument since the Middle Ages Colloquial name for Violin
fiddle
If you fiddle with a machine, you adjust it. He turned on the radio and fiddled with the knob until he got a talk show
fiddle
the violin; a four-stringed instrument played with a bow The terms "fiddle" and "violin" are used interchangeably by fiddlers like Henry Reed, though they and other Americans sometimes use "violin" as the more formal and "fiddle" as the more informal word For Henry Reed, "fiddle" and "violin" both refer to the modern violin, the basic design of which was developed in Italy in the seventeenth century and had spread throughout Europe and the Americas by the later eighteenth century There is a tradition of locally crafted violins in the Appalachians, but many of the instruments current in the region were manufactured elsewhere in the United States or Europe Other kinds and shapes of fiddle, including "cigarbox fiddles" and other simple children's instruments, are found here and there in the Appalachians but are thought of as children's toys, training instruments, or novelties
fiddle
avoid (one's assigned duties); "The derelict soldier shirked his duties
fiddle
To play (a tune) on a fiddle
fiddle
The violin when played in any of various traditional styles, as opposed to classical violin
fiddle
play the violin or fiddle commit fraud and steal from one's employer; "We found out that she had been fiddling for years"
fiddle
A stringed instrument of music played with a bow; a violin; a kit
fiddle
manipulate manually or in one's mind or imagination; "She played nervously with her wedding ring"; "Don't fiddle with the screws"; "He played with the idea of running for the Senate"
fiddle
To adjust in order to cover a basic flaw or fraud etc
fiddle
A small rail on tables and counters used to keep objects from sliding off when heeled or in heavy seas
fiddle
play the violin or fiddle
fiddle
If you play second fiddle to someone, your position is less important than theirs in something that you are doing together. She hated the thought of playing second fiddle to Rose
fiddle
To play aimlessly
fiddle
If you fiddle with something, you change it in minor ways. She told Whistler that his portrait of her was finished and to stop fiddling with it
fiddle
play on a violin; "Zuckerman fiddled that song very nicely"
fiddle
If someone fiddles financial documents, they alter them dishonestly so that they get money for themselves. He's been fiddling the books
fiddle
Colloquial term for violin; often used in traditional music
fiddle
avoid (one's assigned duties); "The derelict soldier shirked his duties"
fiddle
{f} play the violin; engage in; mess around; idle, fidget; cheat, swindle (British Slang)
fiddle
If you fiddle with an object, you keep moving it or touching it with your fingers. Harriet fiddled with a pen on the desk
fiddle
Back-A fine, strong, even, ripple figure as frequently seen on the backs of violins It is found principally in mahogany and maple, but occurs sometimes in other woods
fiddle
play on a violin; "Zuckerman fiddled that song very nicely" play the violin or fiddle commit fraud and steal from one's employer; "We found out that she had been fiddling for years" avoid (one's assigned duties); "The derelict soldier shirked his duties
fiddle
commit fraud and steal from one's employer; "We found out that she had been fiddling for years"
fiddle
A rack or frame of bars connected by strings, to keep table furniture in place on the cabin table in bad weather
fiddle
bowed stringed instrument that is the highest member of the violin family; this instrument has four strings and a hollow body and an unfretted fingerboard and is played with a bow
fiddle
To play on a fiddle
fiddle
A kind of dock (Rumex pulcher) with fiddle-shaped leaves; called also fiddle dock
fiddle
try to fix or mend; "Can you tinker with the T V set--it's not working right"; "She always fiddles with her van on the weekend"
fiddle
To keep the hands and fingers actively moving as a fiddler does; to move the hands and fingers restlessy or in busy idleness; to trifle
fiddle
To play traditional tunes on a violin using the aforementioned styles
fiddle
Someone who is as fit as a fiddle is very healthy and full of energy. I'm as fit as a fiddle -- with energy to spare
fiddle
Some people call violins fiddles, especially when they are used to play folk music. Hardy as a young man played the fiddle at local dances. = violin
fiddle
Battens fitted to the edges of cabin tables or counters to prevent objects from sliding in rough weather
fiddling
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