jay

listen to the pronunciation of jay
Englisch - Türkisch
alakarga

Tom bir alakarga kadar çıplaktı. - Tom was as naked as a jaybird.

Takuya alakarga gibi çıplak yüzdü. - Takuya swam naked as a jaybird.

{i} kestane kargası
Garrulus glandarius
{i} dikkatsiz tip
jaywalkerpek işlek ve tehlikeli bir caddeyi trafik kurallarına karşı gelerek dikkatsizce geçen kimse
{i} önüne bakmayan kimse
i., zool. alakarga, kestanekargası, Garrulus glandarius
kestanekargası
blue jay
tepeli kestane kargası
gray jay
alakarga
blue jay
(Hayvan Bilim, Zooloji) Mavi alakarga
european jay
(Hayvan Bilim, Zooloji) alakarga
Englisch - Englisch
A nickname for James, Jason, or for any male name beginning with a "J" ; also used as a formal given name
A nickname of female names beginning with a "J"
A dull or ignorant person. It survives today in the term jaywalking
Any one of the numerous species of birds belonging to several genuses within the family Corvidae, including Garrulus, Cyanocitta, allied to the crows, but smaller, more graceful in form, often handsomely colored, usually having a crest, and often noisy
Other birds of similar appearance and behavior
The name of the Latin script letter J/j
{n} a bird, a finical and gaudy person
nickname of names beginning with a "J"; or from the jay bird
nickname for James, Jason, or for any male name beginning with a "J"
crested largely blue bird
Any one of the numerous species of birds belonging to Garrulus, Cyanocitta, and allied genera
In North America, a jay is a bird with bright blue feathers. American diplomat and jurist who served in both Continental Congresses and helped negotiate peace with Great Britain (1782-1783). He was the first chief justice of the U.S. Supreme Court (1789-1795) and negotiated a second agreement with Great Britain, Jay's Treaty (1794-1795). The letter j. a bird of the crow family that is noisy and brightly-coloured (gaius, probably from the name Gaius). Any of 35-40 bird species (family Corvidae) that inhabit woodlands and are known for their bold, raucous manner. Most are found in the New World, but several are Eurasian. Jays are nearly omnivores; some steal eggs, and many store seeds and nuts for winter use. They make a twiggy, cuplike nest in trees. The 12-in. (30-cm) blue jay, blue and white with a narrow black neckline, is found in North America east of the Rockies; westward it is replaced by the dark-blue, black-crested Steller's jay. Another abundant species is the scrub jay, found throughout western North America and in Florida. Jay Vivian Chambers Cooke Jay Jay Hanna Dean Forrester Jay Wright Gould Jay Gould Stephen Jay Hurley Patrick Jay Jay John Lerner Alan Jay
Any one of the numerous species of birds belonging to Garrulus, Cyanocitta, and allied genera, allied to the crows, but smaller, more graceful in form, often handsomely colored, and usually having a crest
{i} any of a number of noisy birds belonging to the crow family and having striking blue and white plumage, blue jay; fool, gullible person
Colorful and garrulous Corvids, represented in the North Country by the Blue Jay (Cyanocitta cristata) near the northern edge of its range, and the Canada Jay (Perisoreus canadensis), a boreal species near the southern end of its range pikwakokweweshi in the Ojibwe
crested largely blue bird United States diplomat and jurist who negotiated peace treaties with Britain and served as the first chief justice of the United States Supreme Court (1745-1829)
(A) A wanton "This jay of Italy hath betrayed him " - Shakespeare: Othello, v 2 Jay A plunger; one who spends his money recklessly; a simpleton This is simply the letter J, the initial letter of Juggins, who, in 1887, made a fool of himself by losses on the turf
In Europe and Asia, a jay is a brownish-pink bird with blue and black wings
United States diplomat and jurist who negotiated peace treaties with Britain and served as the first chief justice of the United States Supreme Court (1745-1829)
An old-fashioned term for a dull or ignorant person. It survives today in the term jaywalking
They are allied to the crows, but are smaller, more graceful in form, often handsomely colored, and usually have a crest
a moderate blue
Jay Cooke
born Aug. 10, 1821, Sandusky, Ohio, U.S. died Feb. 18, 1905, Ogontz, Pa. U.S. financier and fund-raiser for the federal government during the American Civil War. He entered a Philadelphia banking house at age 18 and opened his own in 1861. That same year, he floated a $3 million war loan for the state of Pennsylvania. During the next four years he organized the sale of hundreds of millions in bonds for the federal government. Cooke's effort to finance construction of the Northern Pacific Railway in 1870 led to his firm's failure, but he rebuilt his fortune within a decade
Jay Gould
orig. Jason Gould born May 27, 1836, Roxbury, N.Y., U.S. died Dec. 2, 1892, New York, N.Y. U.S. railroad executive, speculator, and robber baron. Educated in local schools, he worked as a surveyor and then operated a tannery. By 1859 he was speculating in the stocks of small railways. In 1867 he became a director of the Erie Railroad; in the following year he joined with Daniel Drew and James Fisk to prevent Cornelius Vanderbilt from buying control of the company. To this end he engaged in outrageous financial manipulations, including the issue of fraudulent stock and the payment of lavish bribes to New York state legislators to legalize the stock's sale. He and Fisk then joined forces with William Marcy Tweed to profit from further stock manipulations. In 1869 they attempted to corner the gold market, causing the Black Friday panic. In 1872 public outcry forced Gould to cede control of the Erie Railroad. With a fortune of $25 million, he began buying large blocks of stock in Union Pacific Railroad Company and acquired control of that company by 1874. By 1881 he owned 15% of all U.S. rail mileage. Having made large profits by manipulating the company's stock, he pulled out of the company in 1882 and began building a new rail system southwest of St. Louis that by 1890 included half the region's rail mileage. In 1881 he gained control of Western Union Corp., and he owned the New York World newspaper from 1879 to 1883. He remained ruthless, unscrupulous, and friendless to the end
Jay Wright Forrester
born July 14, 1918, Anselmo, Neb., U.S. U.S. electrical engineer and management expert. He taught and conducted research at MIT, where in 1945 he founded the Digital Computer Laboratory. There he invented the magnetic core random-access memory (RAM) used in digital computers for information storage. At MIT's Sloan School of Management (from 1956), he applied computer simulation to real-world relationships, such as the flow of materials in a factory, by feeding a series of interconnected equations to a computer
jay-walk
walk across the street without minding traffic laws
American jay
Any of several species of jays in several genuses native to the Western hemisphere
Blue Jay
A player on the team Toronto Blue Jays

He is the only Blue Jay at the All-Star game this year.

Canada jay
The gray jay, Perisoreus canadensis
Siberian jay
A jay widespread in northern Eurasia, Perisoreus infaustus
Sichuan jay
A jay of western China, Perisoreus internigrans
blue jay
A species of North American jay with blue feathering from the top of its head to midway down its back, Cyanocitta cristata
gray jay
A mostly gray bird, Perisoreus canadensis, that inhabits coniferous forests of North America
gray jay
Any bird of the genus Perisoreus
grey jay
Alternative spelling of gray jay
va-jay-jay
A vagina

Jamie: But I’m scared of other people’s va-jay-jays.

Alan Jay Lerner
{i} (1918-1986) U.S. lyricist playwright and librettist
Alan Jay Lerner
born Aug. 31, 1918, New York, N.Y., U.S. died June 14, 1986, New York City U.S. librettist and lyricist. Born to a prosperous retailing family, he studied at Juilliard and Harvard. He wrote more than 500 radio scripts between 1940 and 1942, the year he met the composer Frederick Loewe. The two began collaborating, and their first Broadway success came with Brigadoon (1947; film, 1954). It was followed by Paint Your Wagon (1951; film, 1969). My Fair Lady (1956) was an unprecedented triumph, setting a record for the longest original run of any musical; the film version (1964) won seven Academy Awards. Their film musical Gigi (1958) received nine Academy Awards. Camelot followed in 1960 (film, 1967). Lerner also collaborated with Kurt Weill (Love Life, 1948) and Burton Lane (On a Clear Day You Can See Forever, 1965; film, 1970), among others. His film scripts include An American in Paris (1951, Academy Award)
John Jay
a US lawyer who became the first Chief Justice of the US Supreme Court in 1789. He helped to make peace with Britain after the American Revolutionary War, and in 1794 made an arrangement with Britain called Jay's Treaty, that included an agreement on trade (1754-1829). born Dec. 12, 1745, New York, N.Y. died May 17, 1829, New Bedford, N.Y., U.S. U.S. jurist, first chief justice of the Supreme Court of the United States. He practiced law in New York City. Though he initially deplored the growing conflict between Britain and the colonies, he became a staunch supporter of independence once the revolution was launched. He helped assure the approval of the Declaration of Independence (1776) in New York, where he was a member of the provincial Congress. The following year he helped draft New York's first constitution and was elected the state's first chief justice, and in 1778 he was chosen president of the Continental Congress. In 1782 he joined Benjamin Franklin in Paris to negotiate terms of peace with Britain. On his return from abroad, Jay found that Congress had elected him secretary for foreign affairs (1784-90). Convinced of the need for a stronger centralized government, he urged ratification of the U.S. Constitution. Under the pseudonym Publius, he wrote five of the essays that later became known as the Federalist papers (the others were written by James Madison and Alexander Hamilton); published in New York newspapers in 1787-88, the essays were a masterly defense of the Constitution and republican government. As the first chief justice of the Supreme Court (1789-95), he set legal precedent by affirming the subordination of the states to the federal government. In 1794 he was sent to Britain to negotiate a treaty dealing with numerous commercial disputes. The Jay Treaty helped avert war, but critics contended that it was too favourable to Britain. Jay resigned from the court and was elected governor of New York (1795-1801)
Patrick Jay Hurley
born Jan. 8, 1883, Indian Territory, U.S. died July 30, 1963, Santa Fe, N.M. U.S. diplomat. He began practicing law in Oklahoma in 1908. In World War I he served as a colonel in the American Expeditionary Force. Active in Republican Party politics during the 1920s, he served as U.S. secretary of war under Pres. Herbert Hoover from 1929 to 1933. When the U.S. entered World War II, he was promoted to brigadier general and sent to the Philippines to examine the possibility of relieving U.S. troops on the island of Bataan; he succeeded three times in delivering food and ammunition to the beleaguered troops there. Throughout the remainder of the war he served as the personal representative of Pres. Franklin D. Roosevelt. As ambassador to China (1944-45), he tried unsuccessfully to reconcile the Nationalists and the communists
Steller's jay
A bird (Cyanocitta stelleri) of western North America, having a black crested head, sooty-brown back and shoulders, and blue wings and tail and related to the blue jay
Stephen Jay Gould
born Sept. 10, 1941, New York, N.Y., U.S. died May 20, 2002, New York, N.Y. U.S. paleontologist and evolutionary biologist. He received a Ph.D. in paleontology from Columbia University and joined the faculty of Harvard University in 1967. With Niles Eldredge (b. 1943), he developed the controversial theory of punctuated equilibrium (1972), a revision of Darwinism that proposed that the evolutionary creation of new species occurs in rapid bursts over periods as short as thousands of years, which are followed by long periods of stability. He was widely known as a popularizing writer on biological and evolutionary topics, especially in Natural History magazine; his numerous books include The Panda's Thumb (1980), The Mismeasure of Man (1981), and The Structure of Evolutionary Theory (2002)
blue jay
The predominant color is bright blue
blue jay
A North American bird (Cyanocitta cristata) having a crested head, predominantly blue plumage, and a harsh, noisy cry
blue jay
common jay of eastern North America; bright blue with grey breast
blue jay
The common jay of the United States (Cyanocitta, or Cyanura, cristata)
canada jay
gray jay of northern North America with black-capped head and no crest; noted for boldness in thievery
common european jay
fawn-colored jay with black-and-white crest and blue-and-black wings
gray jay
A bird (Perisoreus canadensis) of North American conifer forests, having gray plumage and a black-capped head. Also called camp robber, Canada jay, moosebird, whiskey jack
gray jay
gray jay of northern North America with black-capped head and no crest; noted for boldness in thievery
jays
plural of jay
new world jay
a North American jay
old world jay
a European jay
piñon jay
A small, dull blue, uncrested jay (Gymnorhinus cyanocephala) of western North America
rocky mountain jay
a Canada jay with a white head; widely distributed from Montana to Arizona
scrub jay
A blue and gray jay (Aphelocoma coerulescens) with a long slender body and no crest, found in dense brush or scrub especially in the Florida peninsula
jay

    Türkische aussprache

    cey

    Aussprache

    /ˈʤā/ /ˈʤeɪ/

    Etymologie

    [ 'jA ] (noun.) 14th century. From Middle English, from Old French jaj, gai (Modern geai), from Late Latin gaius (“jay”) perhaps cognate with and influenced by Old High German gāhi, cognate to Dutch gaai; compare gay.

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