prong

listen to the pronunciation of prong
Englisch - Englisch
A thin, pointed, projecting part - as in, a pitchfork with four prongs
A branch; a fork - as in, the two prongs of a river
{n} a branch of a fork, fork, pitchfork
{f} overturn with a pitchfork; stab with a fork; load with a pitchfork
The prongs of something such as a policy or plan are the separate parts of it. The shareholder rights movement has two prongs The second prong of the strategy is the provision of basic social services for the poor
The prongs of something such as a fork are the long, thin pointed parts
The tine of a fork, or of a similar instrument; as, a fork of two or three prongs
a pointed projection
A sharp projection, as of an antler
A sharp-pointed instrument
{i} tine, small slender point of a fork; pointed projection of an antler
The fang of a tooth
pronged
Having (a specified number or type of) prongs

three-pronged.

pronged
having prongs or tines; usually used in combination; "a three-tined fork"
pronged
Having prongs or projections like the tines of a fork; as, a three-pronged fork
pronged
resembling a fork; divided or separated into two branches; "the biramous appendages of an arthropod"; "long branched hairs on its legson which pollen collects"; "a forked river"; "a forked tail"; "forked lightning"; "horseradish grown in poor soil may develop prongy roots"
pronged
having prongs or tines; usually used in combination; "a three-tined fork
prongs
Small fingers of metal that hold a stone in place
prongs
plural of prong
prongs
Scissors-like tool with three tines, one on one handle and two on other, used for gripping and twisting
two prong
A type of body-wire/connector, used in foil and sabre
prong

    Türkische aussprache

    prông

    Aussprache

    /ˈprôɴɢ/ /ˈprɔːŋ/

    Etymologie

    [ 'pro[ng], 'prä[ng] ] (noun.) 15th century. From Middle English pronge, perhaps from Middle Low German prange 'stick, restraining device', from prangen 'to press, pinch', from Indo-European *(s)preng 'to wrap up, constrict', akin to Lithuanian springstù 'to choke, become choked or obstructed', Latvian sprañgât 'cord, constrict', Greek spárgein 'to swathe in swaddling clothes', spárgana 'swaddling clothes'.

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