reed

listen to the pronunciation of reed
Englisch - Türkisch
kamış
{i} (üflemeli çalgılarda) dil
kamış düdük
ney
kazık
akım
düdük dili
sipsi
saz
(Tekstil) dokuma tarağı, dokuma makinalarında tarak
bez tezgâhında gücü
kamış veya kuru otla kaplamak
(Tekstil) gücü
klarnet gibi çalgıların ağzında bulunan ve sesi çıkaran ince maden veya kamış parçası
Trichoon phragmites
{i} dokuma tarağı
{i} jüdorg
{i} kaval
{i} düdük
reeds
sazlık
reed bed
kamışlık
reed bunting
bataklık kirazkuşu
reed bunting
bataklık çintesi
reed crop
sazcılık
reed warbler
saz kamışçını
reed warbler
saz bülbülü
reed-mace
su kamışı
reed for a weaving machine
dokuma tezgahı tarağı
reed grass
kamış cim
reed pipe
kamış boru
reed switch
akım anahtarı
reed valve
(Mühendislik) Küçük kapasiteli kompresörlerde emme ve basma hattında bulunan, yaylanabilen, yaprak şeklinde valf
reed bed
sazlık
reed contact
dilli kontak
reed field
(Askeri) sazlık alan
reed mat
kamış hasır
reed stop
kaval dili
reed stop
jüdorg
reed stop
sipsi
reed tissue
saz örgü
reed valve
gaz önleme vanası
reed valve
diyaframlı valf
reed valve
boru vanası
reed whistle
dillidüdük
broken reed
ipi ile kuyuya inilmez kişi
double reed instrument
çift dilli enstrüman
giant reed
dev kamış
a broken reed
k. dili güvenilmez kimse/şey
double reed
çift kamış
double-reed pipe
çift dilli düdük
free-reed instrument
free-saz enstrüman
broken reed
(deyim) güven vermeyen kimse
reeds
hasır
reeds
saz demeti
vibrating reed instrument
titreyen kamisli alet
weaving reed
(Tekstil) gücü
Englisch - Englisch
A surname, a spelling variant of Reid
A male given name transferred from the surname
A musical instrument such as the clarinet or oboe, which produces sound when a musician blows on the reed
Part of the mouthpiece of certain woodwind instruments, comprising of a thin piece of wood or metal which shakes very quickly to produce sound when a musician blows over it
reeding
The hollow stem of these plants
Any of various types of tall stiff perennial grass-like plants growing together in groups near water
{n} a plant, small pipe, arrow, measure
United States journalist who reported on the October Revolution from Petrograd in 1917; founded the Communist Labor Party in America in 1919; is buried in the Kremlin in Moscow (1887-1920)
A thin piece of cane, plastic, or metal used as the principal vibrating source many instruments A single reed vibrating against the mouthpiece of the instrument would be found in the clarinet and saxophone families Double reeds vibrate against each other and are found in the oboe and bassoon families Search Google com for Reed
A reed is a small piece of cane or metal inserted into the mouthpiece of a woodwind instrument. The reed vibrates when you blow through it and makes a sound. American journalist. A World War I correspondent, he was in Petrograd during the October Revolution (1917), an experience he recounted in Ten Days That Shook the World (1919). In 1919 he founded the American Communist Labor Party. Reed is buried in the Kremlin in Moscow. American politician. A U.S. representative from Maine (1877-1899), he twice served as Speaker of the House (1889-1891 and 1895-1899). American physician and army surgeon who proved that yellow fever was transmitted by the Aedes aegypti mosquito. In botany, any of several species of large aquatic grasses, especially the four species in the genus Phragmites (family Poaceae, or Gramineae). The common, or water, reed (P. australis) occurs along the margins of lakes, fens, marshes, and streams from the Arctic to the tropics. It is a broad-leaved grass, about 5-15 ft (1.5-5 m) tall, with feathery flower clusters and stiff, smooth stems. Bur reed (genus Sparganium) and reed mace (genus Typha) are plants of other families. Dried reed stems have been used for millennia as thatching and construction material, in basketry, for arrows and pens, and in musical instruments (see reed instruments). reed organ reed instrument Reed John Reed Sir Carol Reed Thomas Brackett Reed Walter Reed Willis Reeds Plain of
A piece of cane or metal in the mouthpiece that vibrates to produce sound when air is blown across it
In the clarinet it is a single fiat reed; in the oboe and bassoon it is double, forming a compressed tube
A pattern consisting of alternating fluted or spoon cuts and pairs or single vee cuts Often in books and elsewhere a fine ribbed pattern is mistakenly referred to as reed
A name given to many tall and coarse grasses or grasslike plants, and their slender, often jointed, stems, such as the various kinds of bamboo, and especially the common reed of Europe and North America (Phragmites communis)
the part of a reed pipe which vibrates to produce sound; or by extension, the pipe itself
a comblike device on a loom that battens or bangs the filling yarn hard against the woven cloth after each movement of the shuttle to tighten the weave
a vibrator consisting of a thin strip of stiff material that vibrates to produce a tone when air streams over it; "the clarinetist fitted a new reed onto his mouthpiece"
uncountable, as a material
(1 ) "Paper reeds" (Isa 19: 7; R V , "reeds") Heb 'aroth, properly green herbage growing in marshy places
United States physician who proved that yellow fever is transmitted by mosquitoes (1851-1902) United States journalist who reported on the October Revolution from Petrograd in 1917; founded the Communist Labor Party in America in 1919; is buried in the Kremlin in Moscow (1887-1920) tall woody perennial grasses with hollow slender stems especially of the genera Arundo and Phragmites
A comb with both sides closed which fits into the beater It spaces the warp threads evenly and beats the weft into place For more information, go to reed
A small strip of wood used as the vibrating element in several woodwind instruments
A frame having parallel flat stripe of metal or reed, between which the warp threads pass, set in the swinging lathe or batten of a loom for beating up the weft; a sley
Straw prepared for thatching a roof
a musical instrument that sounds by means of a reed
A small piece of cane or wood attached to the mouthpiece of certain instruments, and set in vibration by the breath
a thin piece of cane found on wind instruments, which cause vibrations in an air column which in turn produce sound
{i} any of several varieties of tall marsh grass; thin piece of wood or plastic placed on the mouthpiece of reed instruments (the air flow causes it to vibrate and create sound)
Reeds are tall plants that grow in large groups in shallow water or on ground that is always wet and soft. They have strong, hollow stems that can be used for making things such as mats or baskets
United States physician who proved that yellow fever is transmitted by mosquitoes (1851-1902)
Same as Reeding
An arrow, as made of a reed
tall woody perennial grasses with hollow slender stems especially of the genera Arundo and Phragmites
A thin strip of wood or reed, placed in the mouthpiece of a wind instrument so that it will vibrate when blown across Organs, Accordions, Harmonicas and the Chinese Sheng use metal reeds
A musical instrument made of the hollow joint of some plant; a rustic or pastoral pipe
Same as Rede
a device consisting of several wires closely set which separate warp threads in a loom The reed determines the spacing of the warp threads, guides the weft carrying device, and beats up the weft against the fell of the cloth
Red
A tube containing the train of powder for igniting the charge in blasting
Flexible strip of cane or metal set into a mouthpiece or the body of an instrument; set in vibration by a stream of air
smoke; to smoke
One of the thin pieces of metal, the vibration of which produce the tones of a melodeon, accordeon, harmonium, or seraphine; also attached to certain sets or registers of pipes in an organ
The fourth stomach of a ruminant; rennet
A comb that goes in the warp and is used to beat the fabric as it is woven Only applies to horizontal looms They are usually metal today but were originally made by fixing slats of reeds between two bars at even intervals
One of a number of thin, flat pieces of pressed-steel wire between which the respective warp ends are drawn after they pass through the correct heddle eye on the proper harness frame in the loom The reed beats the filling picks into their respective place against the fell of the cloth
Reed-Sternberg cell
A giant lymphocyte characteristic of Hodgkin's lymphoma
Reed-Sternberg cells
plural form of Reed-Sternberg cell
reed beds
plural form of reed bed
reed bunting
A passerine bird, Emberiza schoeniclus, sparrow-sized but slim and with a long, deeply notched tail
reed buntings
plural form of reed bunting
reed instrument
a musical wind instrument played by blowing air trough a reed, which is fixed directly to the mouthpiece or to a reed block or similar fixture over an airhole in
reed instruments
plural form of reed instrument
reed stop
An organ stop having the tone of a reed instrument
reed valve
(Anatomi) Reed valves restrict flow of gases to a single direction and consist of thin flexible metal or fiberglass strips fixed on one end that open and close upon changing pressures across opposite sides of the valve. They operate in a similar manner to heart valves
Reed Business
{i} business division of Reed Elsevier Group plc that provides a range of communication and information channels (magazines, exhibitions, directories, online media, marketing services) across five continents
More: www.reedbusiness.com
Reed Construction Data
{i} part of Reed Elsevier Group plc that provides information for construction business (such as quality project news, building product information and cost data for the international construction industry)
Reed Elsevier Finance BV
{i} owner of Reed Elsevier Group's finance activities
Reed Elsevier Group plc
{i} world leading publisher and information provider operating in four core markets (Science & Medical, Legal, Education and Business to Business) having its principal operations in North America and Europe and jointly owned by its two parent companies - Reed Elsevier PLC and Reed Elsevier NV
More: www. reedelsevier.com
reed bunting
European bunting inhabiting marshy areas
reed canary grass
perennial grass of marshy meadows and ditches having broad leaves; Europe and North America
reed flute
organ pipe with a reed
reed grass
any of various tall perennial grasses of the genus Calamagrostis having feathery plumes; natives of marshland fens and wet woodlands of temperate northern hemisphere
reed instrument
Any musical wind instrument that sounds when the player's breath or air from a wind chamber causes a reed (a thin blade of cane or metal) to vibrate, thereby setting up a sound wave in an enclosed air column or in the open air. Reed pipes have single or double reeds. A double reed, as in the oboe or bassoon, consists of two cane blades tied together that beat against each other. A single reed may hit against a frame (beating reeds), as in the clarinet or saxophone, or it may vibrate freely through a closely fitting frame (free reeds), as in a harmonica or accordion. Beating reeds in woodwind instruments depend on the pipe's sounding length (as determined by the fingering) to determine the pitch. Free reeds have their own single pitch, determined by their thickness and length. See also English horn; shawm
reed meadow grass
a pasture grass of moist places throughout North America
reed organ
A harmonium
reed pen
pen made out of stiff grass
reed pipe
A type of pipe on an organ Generally, the organ pipes fall into two categories, flue pipes or reed pipes Reed pipes create their sound similar to the way the Clarinet works A thin metal tongue simulates a metal reed vibrating against metal or wood shallot Air is forced around the housing Resonation of the sound depends on the lumen size and shape where the air is allowed to escape
reed pipe
organ pipe with a vibrating reed
reed pipe
An organ pipe with a reed that vibrates and produces a tone when air is forced through it
reed pipe
organ pipe with a reed
reed pipe
This pipe is alot like a single reed orchestral instrument The wind flowing through the pipe vibrates a metal tongue, a strip of flat metal, against an open-faced shallot This is not visible from the outside because these parts are contained in the boot, the bottom part of the pipe which rests on the wind chest The sound is amplified by the resonator, the top, flared part of the pipe Pitch is determined by the length of the tongue They have a strong, penetrating tone ( Ritchie and Stauffer ) For a diagram, see the sound characteristics page
reed rhapis
Chinese lady palm with more slender stems and finer sheath fibers than Rhapis excelsa
reed section
the section of a band or orchestra that plays reed instruments
reed stop
an organ stop with the tone of a reed instrument
reed stop
A stop on an organ made up of or controlling reed pipes
common reed
Phragmites australis, a monoculture reed grass
double reed
A pair of reeds, in any of several wind instruments, that are joined together and vibrate together
double-reed
Having a double reed
free reed
a reed in a musical wind instrument whose edges do not overlap the edges of the opening over which it is fixed and that is used typically in the harmonium or concertina
reeding
Decorative moulding of parallel strips that resemble reeds
John Reed
born Oct. 22, 1887, Portland, Ore., U.S. died Oct. 19, 1920, Moscow, Russia U.S. journalist. He attended Harvard University and began writing for the radical socialist journal The Masses in 1913. He covered the revolutionary fighting in Mexico (1914) and was frequently arrested for leading labour strikes. A war correspondent during World War I, he became a close friend of Vladimir Lenin and witnessed the Russian Revolution of 1917, described in his book Ten Days That Shook the World (1919). He became head of the U.S. Communist Labor Party; indicted for sedition, he escaped to the Soviet Union, where he died of typhus and was buried beside the Kremlin wall
Sir Carol Reed
a British film director, whose films include The Third Man (1949), Our Man in Havana (1959), and the musical film Oliver! (1968) (1906-76). born Dec. 30, 1906, London, Eng. died April 25, 1976, London British film director. He made his stage debut as an actor in 1924 and as a director in 1927, staging Edgar Wallace's detective thrillers. He began directing films in 1935, winning praise for The Stars Look Down (1939), Night Train (1940), and the wartime semidocumentary The True Glory (1945). Noted for his technical mastery of the suspense-thriller genre, he had great success with Odd Man Out (1947), The Fallen Idol (1948), and the classic The Third Man (1949). His later films include The Key (1958), Our Man in Havana (1959), and Oliver! (1968, Academy Award). He was the first British film director to be knighted
Thomas B Reed
born Oct. 18, 1839, Portland, Maine, U.S. died Dec. 7, 1902, Washington, D.C. U.S. politician. He served in the Maine legislature and was elected to the U.S. House of Representatives (1877-99). As speaker of the House (1889-91, 1895-99) he introduced procedural changes that strengthened legislative control by the majority party and increased the power of the speaker and the Rules Committee. The Reed Rules were attacked by opponents, who called Reed "Czar Reed" for his vigorous promotion of their passage. Ten years later the speaker's powers were reduced
Thomas Brackett Reed
born Oct. 18, 1839, Portland, Maine, U.S. died Dec. 7, 1902, Washington, D.C. U.S. politician. He served in the Maine legislature and was elected to the U.S. House of Representatives (1877-99). As speaker of the House (1889-91, 1895-99) he introduced procedural changes that strengthened legislative control by the majority party and increased the power of the speaker and the Rules Committee. The Reed Rules were attacked by opponents, who called Reed "Czar Reed" for his vigorous promotion of their passage. Ten years later the speaker's powers were reduced
Walter Reed
born Sept. 13, 1851, Belroi, Va., U.S. died Nov. 22, 1902, Washington, D.C. U.S. pathologist and bacteriologist. He received a medical degree at age 18 from the University of Virginia and entered the Army Medical Corps in 1875. He investigated the spread of typhoid fever in military camps during the Spanish-American War and was later curator of the Army Medical Museum in Washington, D.C. Yellow fever was believed to be spread by bedding and other articles, but Carlos Finlay had theorized in 1886 that it was carried by insects, and Reed's team ruled out a bacterium suspected as the cause and found patterns of spread that supported the insect theory. Controlled experiments proved transmission by mosquito bite, and in 1901 efforts to combat an outbreak in Havana succeeded within 90 days
Willis Reed
born June 25, 1942, Hico, La., U.S. U.S. basketball player. Drafted by the New York Knicks in 1964, he averaged 19.5 points in his first season and was named Rookie of the Year. He led the Knicks to the NBA title in 1970 and that year became the only player ever to win the Most Valuable Player award for the regular season, the championships, and the All-Star game. After retiring in 1974 he coached the Knicks (1977-79) and other teams
australian reed grass
tall Australian reedlike grass sometimes used for hay
beating-reed instrument
a musical instrument that sounds by means of a reed
broken reed
broken stick, broken staff, broken rod
bur reed
marsh plant having elongated linear leaves and round prickly fruit
ditch reed
tall North American reed having relative wide leaves and large plumelike panicles; widely distributed in moist areas; used for mats, screens and arrow shafts
double reed
a pair of joined reeds that vibrate together to produce the sound in some woodwinds
double-reed instrument
a woodwind that has a double reed
feather reed grass
a variety of reed grass
free-reed
a reed that does not fit closely over the aperture
free-reed instrument
a wind instrument with a free reed
giant reed
large rhizomatous perennial grasses found by riversides and in ditches having jointed stems and large gray-white feathery panicles
lean on a broken reed
depend on something unreliable, trust something that is unworthy
reeded
Parallel convex mouldings
reeded
Covered with reeds; reedy
reeded
> A corrugated surface
reeded
Civered with reeds; reedy
reeded
means [Ben to given description]
reeded
Formed with channels and ridges like reeds
reeding
decoration created by narrow, convex moldings in parallel strips and divided by grooves
reeding
A form of ornament resembling that used on classical columns; very popular for chair and table legs during the later 18th century Reeding is the relief line on either side of a scooped-out channel-these channels are called 'fluting'; they run together in close parallels, divided by the 'reeding'
reeding
A small convex molding; a reed see Illust
reeding
A series of semicircular, ornamental grooves, either flush with or raised above the surface they decorate, which run the length of the surface The reverse of fluting
reeding
{i} small arched moldings; narrow upright grooves on the right edge of a coin
reeding
Nylon monofilament or copper wire used to reinforce and shape sweatbands and brims on hats and caps
reeding
(i) of Molding); one of several set close together to decorate a surface; also, decoration by means of reedings; the reverse of fluting
reeding
Basically the reverse of fluting in which beaded lines are projected onto a surface
reeding
The nurling on the edge of a coin; commonly called milling
reeding
TR>
reeding
The decoration or a surface of parallel convex mouldings of equal width, a form of inverted fluting
reeds
Motor/Transmission : On a two stroke motor, petals, often made of fiber and located between the carb and intake port, which act as a one-way valve, allowing the fuel mixture to enter the cylinder, but preventing exhaust from backing up into the carburetor Reservoir Shocks : Chassis : Shocks with a remote mounted canister that helps to cool the shock oil
reeds
Related Topics: [wetlands] [reeds] Reeds are often tall and are found in a wide variety of wetland habitats The easiest way to tell them from grasses or sedges is by taking a quick look at the shape of their stems and flowers If you break a reed, you'll notice that its stem is both round and hollow - somewhat like a soda straw If you look at the flowers, you'll notice that they're also very distinctive: each one bears six tiny petal-like structures - neither grasses nor sedges will bear flowers which look like that
reeds
plural of reed
reeds
any of various tall grasses having jointed, hollow stalks
salt reed grass
tall reedlike grass common in salt meadows
sea reed
See under Reed
sea reed
The sea-sand reed
single-reed instrument
a beating-reed instrument with a single reed (as a clarinet or saxophone)
reed

    Silbentrennung

    Reed

    Türkische aussprache

    rid

    Aussprache

    /ˈrēd/ /ˈriːd/

    Etymologie

    [ 'rEd ] (noun.) before 12th century. Middle English rede, Old English hrēod. Akin to German Ried. No cognates in North Germanic languages, but a Gothic (hriud) was derived about Gothic and the quote from Noctes Atticae in Deutsches Wörterbuch: "dixit ... amicus meus in libro se Gavi de origine vocabulorum VII legisse "retas" vocari arbores, quae aut ripis fluminum eminerent aut in alveis eorum exstarent". It is theorised that the word may have a relation to ritae in Noctes Atticae (Aulus Gellius).

    Tempora

    reeds, reeding, reeded

    Gemeinsame Collocations

    reed flute, reed bed

    Wort des Tages

    credenza
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