listen to the pronunciation of tack
Englisch - Türkisch
{i} raptiye
iri başlı çivi
(Tekstil) teyelle tutturmak
(Askeri) karula yakası
(Askeri) tiramolayla yükselmek
çivi ile iliştirmek
faça etmek

Ben Tom ve Mary'yi olta kamışlarını ve takım kutularını taşırken gördüm. - I saw Tom and Mary carrying their fishing poles and tackle boxes.

O takım çantası benimkine çok benziyor. - That tackle box looks a lot like mine.

(Askeri) tramola
(Askeri) tiramola ederek gitmek
{i} çivi
orsa etmek
kumaşı teyellemek
{f} çivile
ufak çivi

Neden farklı bir yol denemiyorsunuz? - Why don't you try a different tack?

çivi ya da raptiye ile tutturmak
(Araçlar) Hayvanın semerini veya eyerini bağlamak için göğsünden aşırılarak sıkılan yassı kemer, kolan
{i} besin
{i} iri başlı küçük çivi
{f} rüzgâra karşı volta vurmak
{i} yiyecek
bir geminin yelkenlerinin vaziyetine göre gittiği yol
tack teyelle/çevir/tuttur
{f} eklemek
{i} geminin rüzgâra göre yaptığı yön değişikliği
{i} yöntem

Farklı bir yöntem uygulamak zorunda olabilirim. - I may have to change tack.

{i} geçici olarak tutturma
{i} (bir yelkenlinin/bir hareketin/bir düşüncenin takip ettiği) yön: The ship was on a port tack. Gemi
{f} katmak
{f} birleştirmek
{f} gemiyi çevirmek
{f} tutturmak
{f} teyellemek
{i} rüzgâra karşı volta vurma
{f} raptiyelemek
ilave etmek
tack about
volta etmek
tack hammer
tack mortgages
ipotekleri birleştirmek
tack on
tack on
tack on
ilave etmek
tack rivet
tutturma perçini
tack cloth
tack bez
tack coat
Asfalt tabakası (yol yapımı)
tack head
Raptiye başı
tack room
Ahırlarda binicilik gereçlerinin bulunduğu bölüm
tack welding
tack kaynak
tack coat
yapıştırma tabakası
tack coat
yapıştırma katmanı
tack down
tack down
tack free time
(İnşaat) kürleme süresi
tack rivet
geçici perçin
tack s.t. down
bir şeyi çivileyerek/raptiyeleyerek açılmaz/hareket etmez bir duruma getirmek
tack s.t. on
bir şeyi çiviyle/raptiyeyle (bir yere) asmak
tack s.t. on
(to) bir şeyi sonradan gelişigüzel bir şekilde (bir şeye) eklemek
tack securities
(Ticaret) teminatları birleştirmek
tack together
tack together
tack weld
(İnşaat) kesik dikiş kaynak
tack welding
nokta kaynağı
tack welding
tutturma kaynağı
tack welding
(Nükleer Bilimler) punta kaynağı
tack welding
geçici kaynak
tailor's tack
bol teyel
tailors tack
bol teyel
brass tack
tin tack
kalaylı döşeme çivisi
go on a wrong tack
Yanlış bir yol devam
go upon another tack
Başka bir çakmak üzerine gitmek
hold tack
çakmak tutmak
sharp as a tack
Keskin zekâlı: "He may be 85, but he's sharp as a tack - plays chess every day."
sharp as a tack
(deyim) 1. Temiz giyimli, tiril tiril giyinmiş.2. Akıllı, kıvrak zekâlı

1. That new boy always looks sharp as a tack in class. 2. Tom is sharp as a tack; he got 100 on every test.

starboard tack
(Denizcilik) Sancak kontra
Tromola yapma: Yelkencilikte rüzgar üstüne seyirde rüzgarı bir kontradan alıp diğerine değiştirme
tick tack
kene tack
tick tack toe
Oyuncuların sırayla O ve X işaretleriyle diziler oluşturmaya çalıştıkları oyun
tin tack
nalın çivisi
french tack
(Tekstil) fransız teyeli
hard tack
gemi yemeği
hard tack
hard tack
(Argo) genç çocuk
{i} teyel
(isim) teyel
tick tack
işaretle bahisleri bildirme (at yarışı)
tick tack
saat sesi
tick tack man
işaretle bahisleri bildiren adam (at yarışı)
tin tack
(isim)lın çivisi
Englisch - Englisch
A small nail with a flat head
To nail with a tack (small nail with a flat head)
A small, sharp, nail-like object used especially to affix thin items to thicker ones, but not heavily used in carpentry
A course or heading that enables a sailing vessel to head upwind. See also reach, gybe
A direction or course of action, especially one that differs from the previous one

to try a different tack.

Often with "up"", to place the tack on a horse
To maneuver a sailing vessel so that its bow turns through the wind, i.e. the wind changes from one side of the vessel to the other
To add something as an extra item

to tack (something) onto (something).

To sew/stich with a tack (loose seam used to temporarily fasten pieces of cloth)
The maneuver by which a sailing vessel turns its bow through the wind so that the wind changes from one side to the other
The lower corner on the leading edge of a sail relative to the direction of the wind
The distance a sailing vessel runs between these maneuvers when working to windward; a board
Any of the various equipment and accessories worn by horses in the course of their use as domesticated animals. Saddles, stirrups, bridles, halters, reins, bits, harnesses, martingales, and breastplates are all forms of horse tack
The stickiness of a compound, related to its cohesive and adhesive properties
A loose seam used to temporarily fasten pieces of cloth
a small sharp-pointed nail
{n} a small nail, rope, turn of a ship, lease
{v} to fasten, join, unite, few, turn about
To change the direction of a vessel by shifting the position of the helm and sails; also (as said of a vessel), to have her direction changed through the shifting of the helm and sails
1 (Part of a sail) Lower forward corner of a sail TACK-- 2 (relating to course) The heading a boat is on or changing course to
loose seam used to temporarily fasten pieces of cloth
A point of sailing with the wind on one side of the boat (noun); to change the side of the boat from which the winds blows by turning the bow through the wind (verb)
The ability of a seal gum to become "tacky" when moistened, resulting in a fast tearing bond
the heading or position of a vessel relative to the trim of its sails
(nautical) the act of changing tack
of Ship; also, a rope employed to pull the lower corner of a studding sail to the boom
See Tack, v
If a sailing boat is tacking or if the people in it tack it, it is sailing towards a particular point in a series of sideways movements rather than in a straight line. We were tacking fairly close inshore The helmsman could tack the boat singlehanded
The direction of a vessel in regard to the trim of her sails; as, the starboard tack, or port tack; the former when she is closehauled with the wind on her starboard side; hence, the run of a vessel on one tack; also, a change of direction
A stain; a tache
to place riding tack on a horse
turn into the wind; "The sailors decided to tack the boat"; "The boat tacked
The part of a sail to which the tack is usually fastened; the foremost lower corner of fore-and-aft sails, as of schooners see Illust
The amount of stickiness in printing inks that makes them adhere to the substrate while minimizing dot gain Too much tack can cause surface picking
To fasten or attach
gear for a horse
To change the direction of (a vessel) when sailing closehauled, by putting the helm alee and shifting the tacks and sails so that she will proceed to windward nearly at right angles to her former course
Gilding - Refers to the state of the adhesive size Proper tack for gilding is the point when the size is not longer wet, but not fully dry, hence it is 'tacky' or just slightly sticky The proper time to apply your gold or silver leaf is when the 'size' is not wet but 'tacky', just before it dries completely 3 hour 'quick drying' size comes to 'tack' in approximately 1 5 to 2 hours, reaching full dryness at around 3 hours (hence it's name '3 hour quick drying size')
A contract by which the use of a thing is set, or let, for hire; a lease
In printing inks, the property of cohesion between particles; the pulling power or separation force of the ink A tacky ink has high separation forces and can cause surface picking or splitting of weak papers
Since boats can't sail directly into the wind, then how do you get someplace that directly into the wind? By tacking! Tacking is the process of turning through the wind, changing the sail position and sailing off in the other direction By making a bunch of tacks you're able to sail to a destination directly upwind Generally, a tack is initiated by the helmsman stating "Prepare to come about!" This is the crews signal to man their positions and get ready for the tack When everyone's ready, the helmsman states "Helms a lee" or "Ready about!" and begins the turn through the wind As the boat comes through the wind, the jib is the only sail we'll have to worry about It will be necessary to release the sheet on one side and take in the sheet on the other side We'll practice this several times on the first day
A peculiar flavor or taint; as, a musty tack
Direction, hence approach try a different tack. Specifically a course or direction that enables the vessel to head upwind. See also reach, gybe
to manoeuver a sailing vessel upwind by alternating the course of the vessel in relation to the wind; antonym to wear, changing tack (direction), also figuratively
small nail with a flat head
of Sail
1) the lower forward corner of the sail2) To change direction of the boat while travelling upwind
Especially, to attach or secure in a slight or hasty manner, as by stitching or nailing; as, to tack together the sheets of a book; to tack one piece of cloth to another; to tack on a board or shingle; to tack one piece of metal to another by drops of solder
(Grab)(Quick Adhesion)(Quick Stick)(Touch-Tack) (1) surface "stickiness" to touch, as in pressure sensitive adhesives designed to adhere on contact, in other adhesives in various stages of drying, and in flock adhesives to which flock is to be applied A state of ability to adhere; (2) the relatively low splitting force of ink
the nautical manouevre of bringing a sailing vessel on to another bearing by bringing the wind round the bow; during this manouevre the vessel is said to be 'coming about'
(nautical) a line (rope or chain) that regulates the angle at which a sail is set in relation to the wind
sailing a zigzag course
If you tack pieces of material together, you sew them together with big, loose stitches in order to hold them firmly or check that they fit, before sewing them properly. Tack them together with a 1.5 cm seam Tack the cord around the cushion. Food, especially coarse or inferior foodstuffs. The harness for a horse, including the bridle and saddle
a short nail with a sharp point and a large head
fasten with tacks; "tack the notice on the board"
The stickiness of an ink Tack is the relative measurement of the cohesion of an ink representing its resistance to splitting between two rapidly separating surfaces
Part of the harnessing for a draft animal or riding animal, e.g. a horse pulling a wagon, or a riding horse. Includes bit, bridle and reins
Confidence; reliance
1) A line connected to the clew of the course sail that pulls it forward 2) The action of turning a vessel so that her bow crosses the exact direction the wind is blowing from 3) The direction of travel of a vessel 4) The lower corner of a fore-and-aft sail closest to the joining of the mast and boom In the case of a sail that runs on a stay, the lower corner that is secured both to the stay and the stay's connection point
a) The process of turning the bow of the yacht through the wind and changing the sides of the sails b) The lower corner of a sail that is attached to the yacht
A rope used to hold in place the foremost lower corners of the courses when the vessel is closehauled see Illust
That which is attached; a supplement; an appendix
In parliamentary usage, to add (a supplement) to a bill; to append; often with on or to
In printing inks, the property of cohesion between particles; the pulling power or separation force of ink in its transfer from a press blanket to its intended printing surface A tacky ink has high separation forces and can cause surface picking or splitting of weak papers A lack of tack has very little ability to transfer properly from blanket to paper because it has a low adhesion tendency, this effects trap
turn into the wind; "The sailors decided to tack the boat"; "The boat tacked"
sailing a zigzag course (nautical) the act of changing tack a short nail with a sharp point and a large head the heading or position of a vessel relative to the trim of its sails fasten with tacks; "tack the notice on the board"
In the paper adhesives area, the ability of a substance (glue) to be very sticky and hold 2 plys of paper together quickly [Top]
1 On a triangular sail, the bottom forward corner 2 A course with the wind coming from the right or left side of the boat, such as starboard tack or port tack
A tack is a short nail with a broad, flat head, especially one that is used for fastening carpets to the floor. to get down to brass tacks: see brass see also thumbtack
This is the equipment worn by the horse including saddle, bridle, etc It is short for "tackle "
tack up
To prepare a horse for riding by equipping it with tack (harness, reins, saddle etc.)
tack bolt
In steel structures composed of double angles back- to- back have spacer bar between the connecting legs, which is welded at intervals. Alternately stitch bolts, washers and ring fills are placed between the angles to keep them at the proper distance apart. Such connections are called tack connections and the term tack welding or tack bolting are used
tack cloth
A piece of cheese cloth or other lint-free cloth treated with turpentine and a small amount of varnish to produce a tacky surface that picks up and holds dust and lint
tack hammer
A light hammer used to drive tacks
tack hammer
a light hammer that is used to drive tacks
tack on
If you say that something is tacked on to something else, you think that it is added in a hurry and in an unsatisfactory way. The child-care bill is to be tacked on to the budget plan now being worked out in the Senate
tack on
fix to; attach; "append a charm to the necklace"
tack weld
Usually refers to a temporary weld used to hold parts in place while more extensive final welds are made In some sheet metal applications, tack gelds may provide sufficient strength to eliminate the need for an "all around" fillet weld
tack weld
A small weld used to hold pieces of an assembly in place prior to the final (continuous) welding
tack weld
Usually refers to a temporary weld used to hold parts in place while more extensive, final welds are made In some sheet metal applications, tack welds may provide sufficient strength to eliminate the need for an "all-around" fillet weld
{s} totally tacky
tailor's tack
from a pattern to material
tailor's tack
loose looped stitch used to transfer marking for darts, etc
To fix with Blu-Tack

The power switch wasn't seated properly, and so I blu-tacked it into place.

A solid putty-like adhesive, originally blue in colour, used to secure items to walls and other surfaces
down tack
The IPA diacritic of primary articulation: , used to denote a lowered phone; for vowels, the diacritic denotes a slightly more open utterance; for consonants, it moves the point of articulation one step forward in this chain: nasal → plosive → fricative → approximant → trill → tap, flap → lateral fricative → lateral approximant → lateral flap
sharp as a tack
very intelligent

When Mum died at nintey she was still as sharp as a tack. Everything else wore out.

the act of changing tack
tie tack
An ornamented pin used to secure a necktie's end flat against the shirt, a stickpin
sharp as a tack
(deyim) 1. Very neatly and stylishly dressed.2. Very intelligent; smart; quick-witted

1. That new boy always looks sharp as a tack in class. 2. Tom is sharp as a tack; he got 100 on every test.

sharp as a tack
Quick to understand, able to think quickly: "He may be 85, but he's sharp as a tack - plays chess every day."
tick tack toe
A game played by two people, each trying to make a line of three X's or three O's in a boxlike figure with nine spaces
a blue sticky material used to fix paper to a wall. a flexible adhesive substance used in the home or office. It is often used to attach posters or decorations to a wall without damaging paint or wallpaper
carpet tack
used to nail down carpets
Simple past and past participle of to tack
{i} one who tacks; (British Slang) young child
One who tacks
a sewer who fastens a garment with long loose stitches
a worker who fastens things by tacking them (as with tacks or by spotwelding)
a hand-held machine for driving staples home
A person who, or device that tacks
plural of tacker
Adding an extra period of time to the term of a contract
loose temporary stitches in dressmaking etc
Present participle of to tack
Somewhat similair to kickturning, but the board is turned only slightly to adjust direction on a flat surface
First accomlished on terrestrial oceans Tacking was the method by which a wind powered vessel could travel into the wind which propells it This is accomplished by performing sharp turns across the oncomming wind The distance gains are small but cumulative Similar techniques are used by Solar and Dickerson Sailors
Adding or combining successive periods of continuous occupation of real property by adverse possessors This concept enables someone who has not been in possession for the entire statutory period to establish a claim of adverse possession
A union of securities given at different times, all of which must be redeemed before an intermediate purchaser can interpose his claim
Turning from one tack to the other as the bow passes through head to wind (Also called coming about)
loose temporary stitches
Adding on to a certain period of time
To sail to windward by making alternate tacks as close to the wind as is possible or reasonable
(nautical) the act of changing tack
A zigzagging manoeuvre that reverses the windward & leeward sides of the boat Tacking is necessary as yachts cannot sail straight into the wind and must 'zigzag' towards a windward destination The wind crosses 'infront' of the boat when tacking
The binding of Mulch fibers by mixing them with an adhesive chemical compound during land Restoration projects
adding on to a time period
Changing direction by turning into the wind
1) To change a boat's direction, bringing the bow through the eye of the wind 2) To tack repeatedly, as when trying to sail to a point upwind of the boat
Plural of tack
Third-person singular simple present of to tack
game played on paper in which players try to get three X's or O's in a row
tie tack
a pin used to hold the tie in place
tie tack
A short pin with a decorative head, used to attach a tie to a shirt front by means of a snap or chain
Türkisch - Englisch

Definition von tack im Türkisch Englisch wörterbuch

fast tack
fast tack