to the core

listen to the pronunciation of to the core
Englisch - Türkisch
tamamen
sapına kadar
çekirdek
(deyim) her yonuyle,tamamiyle
tam, tam bir, sapına kadar, katıksız, halis muhlis
halis muhlis
core
öz

Dış görünüşte bir sümsük gibi görünüyor. Fakat özünde onu zorlu bir delege yapan sağlam bir iradesi var. - He seems like a softy on the surface, but at the core he's got an iron will that makes him an extremely tough negotiator.

core
çekirdek
core
göbek
core
ana
core
maça parçası
core
çekirdek (bellek)
core
maça
core
(Bilgisayar) çekirdek bellek
core
çekirdeğini çıkarmak
core
reaktör göbeği
core
(İnşaat) baraj çekirdeği
core
özlü iplik
core
havuç
core
karot
core
(Otomotiv) iğne
core
işlemci çekirdeği
core
esas
core
damar
core
(Çevre) kalp
core
kablo damarı
core
(Bilgisayar) damar kablo
core
(Tıp) kore
core
(Matbaacılık, Basımcılık) mihver boru
core
merkez
core
eşelek
core
özek
core
(meyve) göbek
core
bir şeyin en önemli yeri ya da merkezi
core
koçan
core
(Mühendislik) maça (dökümcülükte)
core
çekirdekten
core
karote
CORE
(Askeri) muhemel durum cevap proramı (contingency response program)
core
{i} dolgu
core
(Nükleer Bilimler) kor, kalp
core
(Tıp) Merkezi bölüm, özellikle çıbanın orta kısmındaik ölü dokuya kasten kullanılan bir deim
core
elma gibi meyvaların çekirdek yeri
core
derinden alınan yuvarlak sutun şeklinde taş numunesi
core
çekirdek,v.çekirdeğini çıkar: n.çekirdek
core
{f} göbeğini almak
core
core curriculum okutulan muhtelif derslerin ana bir tema etrafında birleştiği
core
nüve
core
{i}
core
(Tekstil) 1. çekirdek 2. core (özlü) iplik
core
{i} meyve göbeği
core
(memory) çekirdek
core
{i} (etli meyvelerde) göbek, iç
core
{f} içini çıkarmak
core
(Memory) Çekirdek (Bellek)
Englisch - Englisch

Definition von to the core im Englisch Englisch wörterbuch

CORE
Computing Research and Education Association
CORE
Center for Operations Research and Econometrics
CORE
Corporate Responsibility
CORE
Council on Rehabilitation Education
CORE
Consortium for Oceanographic Research and Education
CORE
Congress of Racial Equality
core
The bony process which forms the central axis of the horns in many animals
core
A disorder of sheep caused by worms in the liver
core
The most important part of a thing; the essence; as, the core of a subject
core
A body of individuals; an assemblage
core
An individual computer processor, in the sense when several processors are plugged together in one single integrated circuit to work as one
core
The portion of a mold that creates an internal cavity within a casting or that makes a hole in or through a casting
core
The central part of fruit, containing the kernels or seeds; as, the core of an apple or quince
core
The heart or inner part of a thing, as of a column, wall, rope, of a boil, etc
core
the center of an object; "the ball has a titanium core"
core
{n} the heart or inner part of a thing, a body
core
The core of something such as a problem or an issue is the part of it that has to be understood or accepted before the whole thing can be understood or dealt with. the ability to get straight to the core of a problem = heart
core
To form by means of a core, as a hole in a casting
core
a bar of magnetic material (as soft iron) that passes through a coil and serves to increase the inductance of the coil
core
If someone is shaken to the core or shocked to the core, they are extremely shaken or shocked. Leonard was shaken to the core; he'd never seen or read anything like it. Congress of Racial Equality. In earth science, the part of the Earth that starts about 1,800 mi (2,900 km) beneath the surface and extends downward. It consists largely of an iron-rich metallic alloy and is thought to have a two-part structure: an outer fluid region and a solid, extremely dense inner region that measures only about 1,500 mi (2,400 km) across. The alloy composition is mainly iron with small amounts of nickel. This composition is deduced from the chemistry of iron meteorites that presumably came from the breakup of a planetary body that also had an iron core. See also crust; mantle
core
In solar astronomy, the innermost part of the Sun, where energy is generated by nuclear reactions more!
core
If you core a fruit, you remove its core. machines for peeling and coring apples
core
A Hebrew dry measure; a cor or homer
core
The center or inner part, as of an open space; as, the core of a square
core
To remove the core (4) of an apple
core
A deposit paid by the purchaser of a rebuilt part, to be refunded on return of a used, rebuildable part, or the returned rebuildable part itself. Said to be an acronym for Cash On REturn, but that may be a backronym
core
A core team or a core group is a group of people who do the main part of a job or piece of work. Other people may also help, but only for limited periods of time. We already have our core team in place A core of about six staff would continue with the project
core
the central meaning or theme of a speech or literary work
core
especially, the central part of fruit, containing the kernels or seeds; as, the core of an apple or quince
core
You can use to the core to describe someone who is a very strong supporter of someone or something and will never change their views. For example, you can say that someone is Republican to the core. The villagers are royalist to the core. = through and through
core
A miner's underground working time or shift
core
The central part of the glass construction through which light is transmitted
core
The form to which molten glass is applied in order to make a core-formed vessel In pre-Roman times, the core is thought to have been made of animal dung mixed with clay
core
the central part of the Earth
core
To extract a sample with a drill
core
(stellar): the center of a star where the density and temperature are high enough for nuclear fusion to occur
core
A disorder of sheep occasioned by worms in the liver
core
The central region of an optical fiber through which light is transmitted
core
{f} remove the core of a fruit, take out the center section of a fruit
core
magnetic memory
core
In a school or college, core subjects are a group of subjects that have to be studied. The core subjects are English, mathematics and science a core of nine academic subjects
core
a bar of magnetic material (as soft iron) that passes through a coil and serves to increase the inductance of the coil the chamber of a nuclear reactor containing the fissile material where the reaction takes place a small group of indispensable persons or things; "five periodicals make up the core of their publishing program"
core
A protrusion, or set of matching protrusions, in a plastics forming mold which forms the inner surfaces of the molded articles
core
a small group of indispensable persons or things; "five periodicals make up the core of their publishing program"
core
The central region of an optical fiber through which light is transmitted It has a refractive index different than the surrounding cladding
core
To take out the core or inward parts of; as, to core an apple
core
The central region of the earth, having a radius of about 3,470 kilometers (2,155 miles) Outside the core lie the mantle and the crust The radius of the earth is 6,370 km (3,955 miles)
core
remove the core or center from; "core an apple"
core
the innermost part of the Earth It is divided into a solid inner core, the upper boundary of which is 1,700 km from the centre, and a semisolid outer core, 1,820 km thick Both parts are thought to consist of iron and nickel The temperature may be as high as 3,000°C
core
The core of an object, building, or city is the central part of it. the earth's core The core of the city is a series of ancient squares. = centre
core
Meaning the central curriculum of a program, it is the compulsory course content - to which in addition participants will usually also have a choice from amongst certain electives (see also Electives) or options
core
The light conducting central portion of an optical fiber with a refractive index higher than that of the cladding The center of a cable construction Most often applies to a coaxial cable, where the core is the center conductor and the dielectric material applied to it
core
That portion of the interior of the Earth that lies beneath the mantle, and goes all of the way to the center The Earth's core is very dense, rich in iron and the source of the magnetic field
core
an organization founded by James Leonard Farmer in 1942 to work for racial equality
core
the chamber of a nuclear reactor containing the fissile material where the reaction takes place
core
If a directive is listed as having "Core" status, that means it is part of the innermost portions of the Apache Web server, and is always available
core
The region of very high density and temperature located at the centre of the sun
core
(1) A cylindrical sample extracted from a beach or seabed to investigate the types and depths of sediment layers (2) An inner, often much less permeable portion of a breakwater, or barrier beach
core
The core of a fruit is the central part of it. It contains seeds or pips. Peel the pears and remove the cores
core
Meaning the central curriculum of a course, it is the compulsory course content - to which in addition participants will usually also have a choice from amongst certain electives (see also Electives) or options
core
A mass of iron, usually made of thin plates, upon which the conductor of an armature or of a transformer is wound
core
(of Earth) The dense spherical region surrounding the center of the Earth By studying the propagation of earthquake waves, geophysicists concluded that the core was fluid, and from its estimated density proposed that it consisted of molten iron Later studies showed that inside the fluid core was a smaller solid "inner core " A fluid core, generating heat and able to conduct electricity, is one of the necessities of the dynamo theory of the Earth's magnetic field
core
the choicest or most essential or most vital part of some idea or experience; "the gist of the prosecutor's argument"; "the heart and soul of the Republican Party"; "the nub of the story"
core
a cylindrical sample of soil or rock obtained with a hollow drill
core
{i} central part of a fruit (containing the seeds); center, heart; cross-sectional sample (of soil, ice, etc.)
core
The portion of a mold which shapes the interior of a cylinder, tube, or other hollow casting, or which makes a hole in or through a casting; a part of the mold, made separate from and inserted in it, for shaping some part of the casting, the form of which is not determined by that of the pattern
core
The core of the Sun is the centermost part of the Sun, where all the Sun's energy is produced by nuclear processes It has a radius of about 86,000 miles (140,000 km) It contains about 1/120 of the Sun's volume (up to the visible surface), and about 1/3 of the Sun's total mass At the very center of the Sun, the temperature is thought to be about 16 million K (28 million degrees F, 16 million degrees Centigrade), and the density about 150 times that of water At the outer edge of the core, the temperature is thought to be 9 million K (17 million degrees F, 9 million degrees C), and the density 34 times that of water You can see the core in the Solar Layer Image
core
(a) The central material layer, usually PVC, of a laminated magnetic stripe card on which the graphics are printed before overlay lamination; (b) The high- permeability low-coercivity ring running from the gap through the coil of a read or encode head
core
The core businesses or the core activities of a company or organization are their most important ones. The group plans to concentrate on six core businesses However, the main core of the company performed outstandingly. see also hard core, hard-core, soft-core
core
The core is a layer rich in iron and nickel found in the interior of the Earth It is composed of two sub-layers: the inner core and outer core The core is about 7000 kilometers in diameter
core
A miners underground working time or shift
core
One of severals parts in a computer processor
core
the central part of the Earth a cylindrical sample of soil or rock obtained with a hollow drill remove the core or center from; "core an apple
core
Computer memory technology invented by Jay Forrester of MIT in the 1950s and used on the Whirlwind computer, and on 1960s computers including the GE-645 Later models of the 6180 used solid-state MOS or other RAM technology, but main memory was often called "core" in casual conversation
core
The heart of a nuclear reactor where the nuclei of the fuel fission (split) and release energy The core is usually surrounded by a reflecting material which bounces stray neutrons back to the fuel
core
Half way to the centre of the Earth the mantle gives way to the core The core is composed largely of iron with some nickel and a little sulphur The outer part of the core is liquid, but the inner part is taken to be solid despite the great heat, due to the immense pressure The magnetic field of the Earth is continually generated by churning of the iron within the core
core
The central part of a nuclear reactor containing the fuel elements and any moderator
to the core

    Türkische aussprache

    tı dhi kôr

    Aussprache

    /tə ᴛʜē ˈkôr/ /tə ðiː ˈkɔːr/

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