fraught

listen to the pronunciation of fraught
Englisch - Englisch
Money paid to hire a ship or boat to transport cargo; freight

fraught money.

Furnished, equipped
Loaded-up, charged or accompanied

all these matters are fraught with paradox, just as they always have been.

To load (a ship, cargo etc.)
Distressed
Two bucketfuls (of water)
A load; a burden
The hire of a ship or boat to transport cargo
The transportation of goods, especially in a ship or boat
Laden
A ship's cargo, lading or freight
{v} to load, to crowd
{a} for freight
{a} full loaded, replete
filled with or attended with; "words fraught with meaning"; "an incident fraught with danger"; "a silence pregnant with suspense"
marked by distress; "a fraught mother-daughter relationship"
Freighted; laden; filled; stored; charged
{s} full of or accompanied by, charged with, laden with; not feeling at ease, causing to not feel at ease and causing emotional distress, uneasy
If a situation or action is fraught with problems or risks, it is filled with them. The earliest operations employing this technique were fraught with dangers
To freight; to load; to burden; to fill; to crowd
Filled with; plagued by; riddled
A freight; a cargo
If you say that a situation or action is fraught, you mean that it is worrying or difficult. It has been a somewhat fraught day
marked by distress; "a fraught mother-daughter relationship
fraught with
laden with
fraught with danger
{s} dangerous, full of danger
fraught(p)
filled with or attended with; "words fraught with meaning"; "an incident fraught with danger"; "a silence pregnant with suspense
fraught

    Türkische aussprache

    frôt

    Antonyme

    empty

    Aussprache

    /ˈfrôt/ /ˈfrɔːt/

    Etymologie

    [ 'fro[k]t ] (noun.) 14th century. From Middle English, from Middle Dutch vracht or Middle Low German vracht (“freight money”), ultimately from Proto-Germanic *fra-aihtiz (“absolute possession, owndom”), from *fra- (intensive prefix) + Proto-Germanic *aihtiz (“possession”), from Proto-Indo-European *eik'- (“to possess”). Cognate with Old High German frēht (“earnings”), Old English ǣht (“owndom”). More at for-, own.

    Gemeinsame Collocations

    fraught with

    Wort des Tages

    dehort
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