listen to the pronunciation of forage
Englisch - Türkisch
{i} yem
{f} araştırmak
(Tıp) foraj
at yemi
(yiyecek/vb.) araştırmak
forage cap bir çeşit piyade veya subay başlığı
{i} hücum
{f} eşelemek
(Askeri) MAHALLİNDEN YEM VE YİYECEK TEDARİK ETMEK: İnsan ve hayvanlar için ikmal maddeleri tedarik etmek; gıda maddelerini nerede bulmak mümkün ise oradan temin etmek ve bulmak
{f} didiklemek
{f} yiyecek aramak
yem veya yiyecek tedarik etmek
{f} baskın yapmak
yiyecekleri yağma etmek
{f} yağmalamak
{i} yiyecek
hayvan yemi
{f} aramak; toplamak
{i} baskın
{f} karıştırarak aramak
(Tıp) Hipertrofi gösteren prostat bezinde elektrik akımı aracılığyla kanal oluşturma ameliyatı
{i} yiyecek peşinde koşma
yiyecek temin etmek için uğraşmak
(Arılık) yiyecek arama
forage legume
Bkz: legume
forage harvester
yem hasat makinesi
forage plants
Yem bitkileri
forage acre requirement
(Tarım) yem alanı ihtiyacı
forage cap
asker kasketi
forage chopper
(Tarım) yem kıyıcı
forage consumption
(Tarım) yem tüketimi
forage density
(Tarım) yem yoğunluğu
forage equivalent
(Hayvan Bilim, Zooloji) yem eşdeğeri
forage fish
(Denizbilim) yem balığı
forage preference
(Tarım) yem tercihi
forage ration
(Askeri) yem istihkakı
forage ration
(Askeri) YEM RASYONU: Ordu hayvanlarının günlük yiyecek rasyonu
green forage period
yeşil yem periyodu
(Askeri) ATLI AVCI ZİNCİRİ: Muharebede geniş aralıklarla, yan yana dizilen ata binmiş erler
{i} yiyecek arama
{i} yem arama
Englisch - Englisch
An act or instance of foraging. ”

My dears,’ he discourses to them — how he licks his gums, long toothless, as he speaks of his forages into the well-stored cellars:.

To rampage through, gathering and destroying as one goes

And your great-uncle's, Edward the Black Prince, / Who on the French ground play'd a tragedy, / Making defeat on the full power of France, / Whiles his most mighty father on a hill / Stood smiling to behold his lion's whelp / Forage in blood of French nobility.

Fodder for animals, especially cattle and horses

The hermit was apparently somewhat moved to compassion by the anxiety as well as address which the stranger displayed in tending his horse; for, muttering something about provender left for the keeper's palfrey, he dragged out of a recess a bundle of forage, which he spread before the knight's charger.

To rummage

Using the blankets for a basket, we sent up the books, instruments, and clothes to swell our growing midden on the deck; and then Nares, going on hands and knees, began to forage underneath the bed.

To search for and gather food for animals, particularly cattle and horses

The message said that the party intended to hunt and forage through this region, for a month or two, afore it went back into the Canadas.

{v} to go in search of provisions, to strip
{n} provision, food, a search for provisions
Of or pertaining to forage or foraging
wander and feed; "The animals forage in the woods
(1) n Edible parts of plants, other than separated grain, that can provide feed for grazing animals or that can be harvested for feeding, including browse, herbage, and mast Usage: Generally, the term refers to more-digestible material (e g , what is called pasturage, hay, silage, dehy, and green chop) in contrast to less-digestible plant material, known as roughage (2) v To search for or to consume forage (of animals); compare browse; graze
(n) Edible parts of plants, other than separated grain, that can provide feed for grazing animals, or that can be harvested for feeding Includes browse, herbage, and mast (v3) To search for, or to consume forage (see also (v) Browse (v) Graze)
The act of browsing or grazing to obtain food In some ponds, the growth of some herbivorous / omnivorous fish is encouraged These fish are then used as "forage fish" for the higher value, carnivorous species in the pond where they can eat them at will, rather than being fed trash fish or pellets
While usually implying animals feeding on their own, it is often used to describe the armies of ancient times They could not carry all the supplies with them for a campaign, so they 'foraged off the land', i e , took it from the local farmers
Gather, collect, hunt, or scavenge foods
Grasses, small shrubs and other plant material that can be used as feed for livestock
the act of searching for food and provisions
When animals forage, they search for food. We disturbed a wild boar that had been foraging by the roadside The cat forages for food. Vegetable food, including corn and hay, of wild or domestic animals. Harvested, processed, and stored forage is called silage. Forage should be harvested in early maturity to avoid a decrease in protein and fibre content as crops mature
wander and feed; "The animals forage in the woods"
vegetation consumed by wild or domestic grazing animals
* - All browse and herbaceous foods that are available to grazing animals
All non-woody plants (grass, grass-like plants, and forbs) and portions of woody plants (browse) available to domestic livestock and wildlife for food or harvested for feeding Only a portion of a plant is available for forage if the plant is to remain healthy
Grasses, small shrubs and herbs than can be used as feed for livestock or wildlife
{i} fodder, food for animals; act of searching for food or provisions; raid
collect or look around for (food)
Vegetation of all forms available and of a type used for animal consumption
The act of foraging; search for provisions, etc
Grazed or harvested herbaceous plants that are utilized by cattle
grasses, herbs and small shrubs that can be used as feed for livestock or wildlife
To strip of provisions; to supply with forage; as, to forage steeds
forage, for horses and cattle by feeding on or stripping the country; to ravage; to feed on spoil
vegetative material in a fresh, dried, or ensiled state (pasture, hay, or silage), which is fed to livestock
Vegetation used for food by wildlife, particularly big game wildlife and domestic livestock
animal food for browsing or grazing
Vegetation such as leaves, stems, buds and some types of bark, that can be eaten for food and energy
If someone forages for something, they search for it in a busy way. They were forced to forage for clothing and fuel
Crops consumed by livestock
All browse and non-woody plants that are eaten by wildlife and livestock
{f} search, look for; rummage for food; raid; supply with fodder
Organisms that serve as food Small fish are forage for larger fish and for fish-eating (piscivorous) birds
All browse and non-woody plants that are eaten by wildife and livestock
Food of any kind for animals, especially for horses and cattle, as grass, pasture, hay, corn, oats
1 Any plant material, except commercial feed stuffs, consumed by livestock The most common forage crops are grasses and legumes 2 The act of finding food
grass, shrubs, and plants eaten by grazing livestock
To wander or rove in search of food; to collect food, esp
(v) To search for food; (n) the plant material actually consumed by a grazing animal (Lincoln, Boxshall & Clark 1982)
forage cap
A generic term for various military caps intended for field use
Present participle of forage
MARAUDER, freebooter, looter, pillager, plunderer, raider, ravager, ravisher, sacker, spoiler
past of forage
One who forages
A person who forages
{i} person or thing that searches for food; hunter, explorer
plural of forager
plural of forage
the act of searching for food and provisions
[n] A system of food collection based on hunting, fishing, and the gathering of wild plant foods
Another name for hunting and gathering
The act of searching for food
Food collecting
Various behaviors employed in search of food Vultures soar and watch other vultures; finches often crowd into feeders; sparrows hop and scratch the dirt; hawks soar and kestrels hover in search of ground-dwelling prey
{i} searching for food; rummaging for provisions; search
Behaviour associated with obtaining or consuming food



    Türkische aussprache



    /ˈfôrəʤ/ /ˈfɔːrɪʤ/


    [ 'for-ij, 'fär- ] (noun.) 14th century. From Middle English, from Old French fourrage, forage, a derivative of fuerre (“fodder, straw”), of Germanic origin, from Frankish *fōdar (“fodder, sheath”), from Proto-Germanic *fōdrán, *fṓþran (“fodder, feed, sheath”), from Proto-Indo-European *patrom (“fodder”), *pat- (“to feed”), *pāy- (“to guard, graze, feed”). Cognate with Old High German fuotar (German Futter (“fodder, feed”)), Old English fōdor, fōþor (“food, fodder, covering, case, basket”), Dutch voeder (“forage, food, feed”), Danish foder (“fodder, feed”), Icelandic fóðr (“fodder, sheath”). More at fodder, food.