wilder

listen to the pronunciation of wilder
Englisch - Türkisch
şaşırtmak
şaş/şaşırt
şaşmak
wild
{s} yabani

Bir kütüğün altında bazı yabani mantarlar buldum. - I found some wild mushrooms under the log.

Yabani kuşları izliyorum. - I am watching wild birds.

wild
vahşi

Yağmur ormanlarının, dünya yüzeyinin sadece yüzde ikisini kaplamasına rağmen; vahşi bitki, hayvan ve bitki türlerinin yarısından fazlası orada yaşar. - Although rainforests make up only two percent of the earth's surface, over half the world's wild plant, animal and insect species live there.

Avcılık oyunu bu huzurlu vahşi doğada yasaklanmıştır. - Hunting game is forbidden in this tranquil wilderness.

wilderness
{i} kalabalık
wilderness
{i} sahra
wilderness
{i} bakımsız bahçe
wilderness
el değmemiş doğa
wild
çılgın

Kalbi çılgınca çarpıyordu. - His heart was beating wildly.

Odada çılgın gibi koşuşturma. - Don't run about wildly in the room.

wild
{s} müthiş
wilderness
{i} el değmemiş yer
wild
bayılmak
wild
asi
wild
çöl

Çölde tek başına hayatta kalabilir misin? - Could you survive alone in the wilderness?

wild
uygarlaşmamış
wild
serseri
wild
barbar

Barbarlar kızgın vahşi bir hayvanın görünüşünden korkuyorlar. - Savages fear the appearance of a fierce wild beast.

wild
kır

Kır çiçeklerini öğrenmeyi seviyorum. - I like studying wild flowers.

Bu kır çiçeklerinden hoş bir koku yayılıyor. - These wild flowers give off a nice smell.

wild
sert
wild
zıpır
wild
şiddetli
wild
rastgele
wild
acayip
wilderness
(Çevre) bakir alan
wilderness
(Çevre) yabani ve gelişmemiş bölge
wilderness
bakir doğa
wilderness
kırlar
wilderness
(Çevre) bakir bölgeler
wilderness
yaban hayat
wilderness
ıssız yer
wild
kızgın

Barbarlar kızgın vahşi bir hayvanın görünüşünden korkuyorlar. - Savages fear the appearance of a fierce wild beast.

wild
hiddetli
wilderness
kır
wilderness
ekilmemiş boş arazi
wilderness
yığın
wilderness
çöl

Çölde tek başına hayatta kalabilir misin? - Could you survive alone in the wilderness?

wild
Yaban hayatı

Bölge, manzarası ve yaban hayatı ile ünlüdür. - The area is notable for its scenery and wildlife.

Tom bir yaban hayatı sığınma evi yaratmak için mülkünü bağışladı. - Tom donated his estate to create a wildlife sanctuary.

wild
Coşkulu
wilderness
vahşi doğa

Sami, geniş Rus vahşi doğasında yürüyüşe çıkmayı seviyordu. - Sami loved hiking in the vast Russian wilderness.

Avcılık oyunu bu huzurlu vahşi doğada yasaklanmıştır. - Hunting game is forbidden in this tranquil wilderness.

wild
delişmen
wild
{s} serkeş
wild
ıssız
wild
{s} çılgınca

Kalbi çılgınca çarpıyordu. - His heart was beating wildly.

Tüketici fiyat endeksi çılgınca dalgalanıyor. - The consumer price index has been fluctuating wildly.

wild
vahşice

Senin hayal gücünün vahşice koşmasına izin ver. - Let your imagination run wild.

Çocuklar vahşice koşuyor. - The kids are running wild.

wild
dağınık
wild
dönek
wild
fırtınalı

Bugün bölgemiz için fırtınalı hava tahmini yapılıyor. - Wild weather is forecast for our region today.

wild
serseri bazı iskambil oyunlarında kıymeti sabit olmayan k
wild
tenha

Parti oldukça tenhaydı. - The party was pretty wild.

wild
{s} sinirli
wild
{s} rasgele
wild
hovarda
wild
hoyrat
wild
deli gibi
wild
{s} azgın (dalga)
wild
hükmedilmemiş
wild
zırzop
wild
{s} k.dili. harika, süper, çok güzel
wild
arsız
wild
başıboş bir şekilde
wilderness
şaşırtıcı kalabalık veya yığın
wilderness
el değmemiş bölge
wilderness
boşluk
wilderness
{i} ıssız yer/bölge, kırlar
Englisch - Englisch
Comparative form of wild: more wild
To bewilder, perplex

Is stolen abroad the wildering night,.

{v} to lose, to puzzle in an unknown track
{i} family name; Billy Wilder (born 1906), Austrian-born American movie director who directed the movie "Some like It Hot"; Thornton Wilder (1897-1975), American author who wrote the play "Our Town
American writer of novels, such as Little House on the Prairie (1935), based on her childhood on the American frontier. American writer whose works include novels, such as The Bridge of San Luis Rey (1927), and the theatrically innovative drama Our Town (1938). adj. Wilder Billy Samuel Wilder Wilder Laura Ingalls Wilder Thornton Niven
United States filmmaker (born in Austria) whose dark humor infused many of the films he made (1906-2002)
United States writer and dramatist (1897-1975)
To bewilder; to perplex
United States filmmaker (born in Austria) whose dark humor infused many of the films he made (1906-2002) United States writer and dramatist (1897-1975)
comparative of wild
Wild
A surname for a wild person, or for someone living in uncultivated land
wild
a wilderness
wild
To commit random acts of assault, robbery, and rape in an urban setting, especially as a gang

It's not a term that we in the police had heard before, the chief said, noting that the police were unaware of any similar incident in the park recently. They just said, 'We were going wilding.' In my mind at this point, it implies that they were going to raise hell..

wild
The undomesticated state of a wild animal

After mending the lion's leg, we returned him to the wild.

wild
Untamed; not domesticated

The island of Chincoteague is famous for its wild horses.

wild
Not capable of being represented as a finite closed polygonal chain
wild
Visibly and overtly anxious; frantic

Her mother was wild with fear when she didn't return home after the party.

wild
Inaccurately; not on target

The javelin flew wild and struck a spectator, to the horror of all observing.

wilderness
{i} wastelands; forest; desert; range; back country; uninhabited region; garden for wild growth; wild or disordered state, jumble, confusing multitude
Wild
feral
wild
Wild behaviour is uncontrolled, excited, or energetic. The children are wild with joy As George himself came on stage they went wild They marched into town to the wild cheers of the inhabitants. + wildly wild·ly As she finished each song, the crowd clapped wildly
wild
{n} a desert, waste, bad uninhabited country
wild
{a} not tame, desert, savage, turbulent, fierce, licentious, loose, sickle, strange, fanciful
wilderness
{n} a tract of solitude and savageness
Billy Wilder
and Some Like it Hot (1959) (1906-2002 ) a US film director, who was born in Austria, who made both serious and humorous films, including Sunset Boulevard (1950). orig. Samuel Wilder born June 22, 1906, Sucha, Austria died March 27, 2002, Beverly Hills, Calif., U.S. Austrian-born U.S. film director and screenwriter. Working as a reporter in Vienna and Berlin, he wrote screenplays for German films. He fled Germany in 1933 and arrived in Hollywood a year later. He cowrote screenplays with Charles Brackett and established his reputation as a director with Double Indemnity (1944). Noted for his humorous treatment of controversial subjects and his biting indictments of hypocrisy, he also directed The Lost Weekend (1945, Academy Award), Sunset Boulevard (1950, Academy Award for best screenplay), Stalag 17 (1953), and The Apartment (1960, Academy Award). His acclaimed comedies include Sabrina (1954), The Seven Year Itch (1955), Some Like It Hot (1959), and Kiss Me, Stupid (1964)
Billy Wilder
(born 1906) Austrian-born American movie director who directed the movie "Some like It Hot
Laura Ingalls Wilder
a US writer who wrote a series of novels for children known as the 'Little House' books, that are based on her life as a child in the Midwest, when her family were among the first white people to live there (1867-1957). orig. Laura Ingalls born Feb. 7, 1867, Lake Pepin, Wis., U.S. died Feb. 10, 1957, Mansfield, Mo. U.S. children's author. She led the pioneer life with her family, living in Kansas, Minnesota, Iowa, and South Dakota, where she married. With her husband she finally settled in Missouri, where she edited the Missouri Ruralist for 12 years before being encouraged by her daughter to write down her childhood memories, and the internationally popular Little House books (1932-43) were the result. They were the basis for a popular television series (1974-84)
Thornton Niven Wilder
born April 17, 1897, Madison, Wis., U.S. died Dec. 7, 1975, Hamden, Conn. U.S. playwright and novelist. After attending Yale University, Wilder studied archaeology in Rome. He earned wide acclaim for his second novel, The Bridge of San Luis Rey (1927, Pulitzer Prize). His play Our Town (1938, Pulitzer Prize), which became one of the most enduringly popular of all American plays, was followed by the successful The Skin of Our Teeth (1942, Pulitzer Prize). In them he rejected naturalism, often discarding props and scenery, using deliberate anachronisms, and having the characters address the audience directly. His farcical play The Matchmaker (1954) was adapted into the musical Hello, Dolly! (1964). Wilder's later novels include The Eighth Day (1967) and Theophilus North (1973)
Thornton Wilder
{i} (1897-1975) United States author and dramatist
Thornton Wilder
a US writer famous especially for his plays Our Town and The Skin of Our Teeth (1897-1975). born April 17, 1897, Madison, Wis., U.S. died Dec. 7, 1975, Hamden, Conn. U.S. playwright and novelist. After attending Yale University, Wilder studied archaeology in Rome. He earned wide acclaim for his second novel, The Bridge of San Luis Rey (1927, Pulitzer Prize). His play Our Town (1938, Pulitzer Prize), which became one of the most enduringly popular of all American plays, was followed by the successful The Skin of Our Teeth (1942, Pulitzer Prize). In them he rejected naturalism, often discarding props and scenery, using deliberate anachronisms, and having the characters address the audience directly. His farcical play The Matchmaker (1954) was adapted into the musical Hello, Dolly! (1964). Wilder's later novels include The Eighth Day (1967) and Theophilus North (1973)
wild
A board is said to "run wild" when it is nailed into place running past its stopping point and then cut in place
wild
talking or behaving irrationally; "a raving lunatic"
wild
The wilds of a place are the natural areas that are far away from towns. They went canoeing in the wilds of Canada
wild
If you are wild about someone or something, you like them very much. I'm just wild about Peter, and he's just wild about me = be crazy about
wild
Growing or produced without culture; growing or prepared without the aid and care of man; native; not cultivated; brought forth by unassisted nature or by animals not domesticated; as, wild parsnip, wild camomile, wild strawberry, wild honey
wild
Wild animals or plants live or grow in natural surroundings and are not looked after by people. We saw two more wild cats creeping towards us in the darkness The lane was lined with wild flowers
wild
Savage; uncivilized; not refined by culture; ferocious; rude; as, wild natives of Africa or America
wild
Inaccurate
wild
deviating widely from an intended course; "a wild bullet"; "a wild pitch"
wild
in the wild, in the wilderness; uncontrollably; purposelessly
wild
(of colors or sounds) intensely vivid or loud; "a violent clash of colors"; "her dress was a violent red"; "a violent noise"; "wild colors"; "wild shouts"
wild
If you describe someone or their behaviour as wild, you mean that they behave in a very uncontrolled way. The house is in a mess after a wild party. + wildly wild·ly Five people were injured as Reynolds slashed out wildly with a kitchen knife. + wildness wild·ness He had come to love the danger and the wildness of his life
wild
Wild is used to describe the weather or the sea when it is stormy. The wild weather did not deter some people from swimming in the sea. = stormy
wild
Wildly; as, to talk wild
wild
marked by extreme lack of restraint or control; "wild ideas"; "wild talk"; "wild originality"; "wild parties"
wild
if something is wild it's great, if someone is wild they are out of control
wild
produced without being planted or without human labor; "wild strawberries"
wild
Desert; not inhabited or cultivated; as, wild land
wild
If something or someone, especially a child, runs wild, they behave in a natural, free, or uncontrolled way. Everything that could grow was running wild for lack of attention
wild
Hard to steer; said of a vessel
wild
Unrestrained or uninhibited
wild
If someone is wild, they are very angry. For a long time I daren't tell him I knew, and when I did he went wild. = mad, crazy
wild
Animals that live in the wild live in a free and natural state and are not looked after by people. Fewer than a thousand giant pandas still live in the wild
wild
Wireless Internet Learning Device
wild
Not submitted to restraint, training, or regulation; turbulent; tempestuous; violent; ungoverned; licentious; inordinate; disorderly; irregular; fanciful; imaginary; visionary; crazy
wild
in a wild or undomesticated manner; "growing wild"; "roaming wild"
wild
{s} savage; of the wild; unruly; desolate; unrestrained; angry; running rampant; stormy; struck with insanity; unrealistic
wild
Wild land is natural and is not used by people. Elmley is one of the few wild areas remaining in the South East. + wildness wild·ness the wildness of the mountains
wild
in an uncontrolled and rampant manner; "weeds grew rampantly around here"
wild
Some viruses are only within a company while others are spread out all around the world Most viruses are in the "wild," where the average user could contract and be infected with the virus Some viruses are identified and stopped, or created for testing purposes only, prior to distribution into the wild The Joe Wells list is widely accepted as a leading list of viruses incidents documented in the wild
wild
A taste fault in the coffee beans characterized by extreme variation between sample cups Usually marked by unpleasant sourness Result of internal chemical changes in the green coffee beans or external contamination
wild
in a wild or undomesticated manner; "growing wild"; "roaming wild
wild
Enthusiastic
wild
a wild primitive state untouched by civilization; "he lived in the wild"
wild
a wild and uninhabited area
wild
Rivers or sections of rivers free of impoundments and generally inaccessible except by trails, with essentially primitive watersheds or shorelines and unpolluted waters
wild
Living in a state of nature; inhabiting natural haunts, as the forest or open field; not familiar with, or not easily approached by, man; not tamed or domesticated; as, a wild boar; a wild ox; a wild cat
wild
Raucous, unruly, or licentious
wild
Disheveled, tangled, or untidy
wild
not subjected to control or restraint; "a piano played with a wild exuberance"- Louis Bromfield
wild
beyond your wildest dreams: see dream in your wildest dreams: see dream to sow your wild oats: see oats. wild ass wild pig wild boar Hickok Wild Bill wild carrot wild rice Wild West Show
wild
Exposed to the wind and sea; unsheltered; as, a wild roadstead
wild
An uninhabited and uncultivated tract or region; a forest or desert; a wilderness; a waste; as, the wilds of America; the wilds of Africa
wild
(of the elements) as if showing violent anger; "angry clouds on the horizon"; "furious winds"; "the raging sea"
wild
without civilizing influences; "barbarian invaders"; "barbaric practices"; "a savage people"; "fighting is crude and uncivilized especially if the weapons are efficient"-Margaret Meade; "wild tribes"
wild
not tamed or domesticated, living in a basically free condition A wild animal provides for its own food, shelter, and other needs in an environment that serves as a suitable habitat
wild
in a state of extreme emotion; "wild with anger"; "wild with grief"
wild
Growing spontaneously, not cultivated
wild
Indicating strong emotion, intense excitement, or &?;ewilderment; as, a wild look
wild
in a natural state; not tamed or domesticated or cultivated; "wild geese"; "edible wild plants"
wild
a wild primitive state untouched by civilization; "he lived in the wild" not subjected to control or restraint; "a piano played with a wild exuberance"- Louis Bromfield deviating widely from an intended course; "a wild bullet"; "a wild pitch" in a state of extreme emotion; "wild with anger"; "wild with grief" produced without being planted or without human labor; "wild strawberries" in a natural state; not tamed or domesticated or cultivated; "wild geese"; "edible wild plants" marked by extreme lack of restraint or control; "wild ideas"; "wild talk"; "wild originality"; "wild parties" in a wild or undomesticated manner; "growing wild"; "roaming wild
wild
A wild idea is unusual or extreme. A wild guess is one that you make without much thought. Browning's prediction is no better than a wild guess. + wildly wild·ly `Thirteen?' he guessed wildly. see also wildly, wild child
wild
The wild component measures the extent to which a virus is already spreading among computer users This measurement includes the number of infected independent sites and computers, the geographic distribution of infection, the ability of current technology to combat the threat, and the complexity of the virus
wild
{i} area that has not been cultivated or domesticated, area that is savage and away from civilization, wilderness, desert
wild
not subjected to control or restraint; "a piano played with a wild exuberance"- Louis Bromfield deviating widely from an intended course; "a wild bullet"; "a wild pitch"
wild
located in a dismal or remote area; desolate; "a desert island"; "a godforsaken wilderness crossroads"; "a wild stretch of land"; "waste places"
wilderness
Undeveloped federal land retaining its primeval character, without permanent human habitation or improvements It is protected and managed to preserve its natural condition Wilderness Areas are designated by Congress (See 'pre existing use')
wilderness
land remaining in basically wild (i e , undisturbed) condition, with few if any traces of human activities
wilderness
A tract of land, or a region, uncultivated and uninhabited by human beings, whether a forest or a wide, barren plain; a wild; a waste; a desert; a pathless waste of any kind
wilderness
an unsettled region of land
wilderness
a wild area; land that has no settlers and is wild or unsettled
wilderness
An area of undeveloped land retaining its primeval character, without any substantial impact of human habitation or activities
wilderness
an area of land generally greater than 1000 ha that predominantly retains its natural character and on which the impact of man is transitory and, in the long run, substantially unnoticeable
wilderness
An area which is still mainly untouched by people
wilderness
A disorderly or neglected place
wilderness
A wilderness is a desert or other area of natural land which is not used by people. the icy Canadian wilderness
wilderness
A wild or uncultivated habitat that is inhabited only by wild organisms
wilderness
An area of federal land, usually 5,000 acres or more, where the impact of man is largely unnoticeable, and which has been designated as wilderness by Congress
wilderness
An unsettled and uncultivated tract of land left in its natural state
wilderness
Nature untamed, untouched by humankind, potentially hostile, indifferent, destructive, but also awe-inspiring, sublime, exhilarating
wilderness
Land under federal and state statues that are set aside to maintain these areas in primitive condition and are closed to any timber harvest or mechanized equipment
wilderness
(1 ) Heb midhbar, denoting not a barren desert but a district or region suitable for pasturing sheep and cattle (Ps 65: 12; Isa 42: 11; Jer 23: 10; Joel 1: 19; 2: 22); an uncultivated place This word is used of the wilderness of Beersheba (Gen 21: 14), on the southern border of Palestine; the wilderness of the Red Sea (Ex 13: 18); of Shur (15: 22), a portion of the Sinaitic peninsula; of Sin (17: 1), Sinai (Lev 7: 38), Moab (Deut 2: 8), Judah (Judg 1: 16), Ziph, Maon, En-gedi (1 Sam 23: 14, 24; 24: 1), Jeruel and Tekoa (2 Chr 20: 16, 20), Kadesh (Ps 29: 8)
wilderness
a wild and uninhabited area
wilderness
An area of undeveloped Federal land retaining its primeval character and influence, without permanent improvement or human habitation, that is protected and managed so as to preserve its natural conditions and that (1) generally appears to have been affected primarily by the forces of nature, with the imprint of man's work substantially unnoticeable; (2) has outstanding opportunities for solitude or a primitive and unconfined type of recreation; (3) has at least 5,000 acres of land or is of sufficient size as to make practicable its preservation and use in an unimpaired condition; and (4) may also contain ecological, geological, or other features of scientific, educational, scenic, or historical value
wilderness
Federal lands which are designated by act of Congress as part of the National Wilderness Preservation System, using the Wilderness Act of 1964 The requirement is that they be untrammeled, where people are visitors rather than permanent residents, and human development is relatively insignificant There is not a legal requirement that Wilderness lands be roadless, although generally boundaries are drawn alongside roads If a road clearly has not been used in a long time and is reverting to a natural state, it can be included The same goes for structures like miners' cabins (California has its own state wilderness areas as well )
wilderness
– Federal land retaining its primeval character and influence without permanent improvements or human habitation as defined under the 1964 Wilderness Act It is protected and managed so as to preserve the natural conditions, which (1) generally appear to have been affected primarily by forces of nature with the imprint of man’s activity substantially absent; (2) has outstanding opportunities for solitude or a primitive and confined type of recreation; (3) has at least 5000 acres, or is of sufficient size to make practical its preservation, enjoyment, and use in an unimpaired condition, and (4) may contain features of scientific, educational, scenic, or historical value as well as ecologic and geologic interest
wilderness
a Congressionally-designated area that provides opportunities for solitude and primitive, unconfined recreational experiences There are no constructed facilities such as campgrounds, picnic areas, or interpretive sites and motorized and mechanized vehicles are prohibited
wilderness
Quality or state of being wild; wildness
wilderness
An area of undeveloped land affected primarily by the forces of nature; an area where humans are visitors who do not remain
wilder

    Silbentrennung

    wil·der

    Türkische aussprache

    wayldır

    Aussprache

    /ˈwīldər/ /ˈwaɪldɜr/

    Etymologie

    [ 'wI(&)ld ] (adjective.) before 12th century. From wild, probably suggested by wilderness, and as to form by wander.

    Wort des Tages

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