listen to the pronunciation of worm
Englisch - Türkisch
{f} solucan gibi kıvrılarak ilerlemek

Kuş solucanları arıyordu. - The bird was looking for worms.

Tom çengele bir solucan taktı. - Tom put a worm on the hook.

{i} kurt

Kurtlanmış elmadan sadece bir ısırık aldım. - I just took a bite from a wormy apple.

Kancalı kurt bir kurttur, ince bağırsağa yapışan bir insan paraziti. - Hookworm is a worm, a parasite of man, that sticks to the small intestine.

{i} kurtçuk
{i} bağırsak kurdu
solucanları ayıklamak
solucanlardan arıtmak
{i} pısırık adam
(Askeri) bir defa yaz hep oku (write once read many)
{f} kurt dökmek
sarmal sonsuz vida
{f} kurt aramak
{f} into k.dili
helezon dişlisi
helezoni boru
{f} köpeğin dilaltı sinirini kesmek
{i} k.dili. aşağılık kimse
(Tıp) Kurt, solucan, parazit
{f} (bir hayvanın) bağırsaklarındaki kurtları düşürmek
bağırsak solucanı hastalığı
Echulus myrus
worm eel mırmır balığı
{i} sonsuz vida
worm fence yılankavi ç
(Tıp) () Barsak solucanı hastalığı
{i} sonsuz dişli
(write-once-read-many) WORM
vidanın helezoni kısmı
{i} içini kemiren şey
bk. Write-Once-Read-Many
{f} kurtlarını dökmek
{f} through kıvrıla kıvrıla veya döne dolaşa -den geçmek
helezon şeklinde olan
sonsuz vida dişlisi
worm fence
worm gear
sonsuz dişli
worm snake
worm wheel
sonsuz dişli çarkı
worm bore
solucan delik
worm conveyor
helezoni konveyör, sarmal taşıyıcı
worm one´s way out of/worm o.s. out of
k. dili -den kurnazlıkla sıyrılmak
worm out of
ağzından almak
worm shaft
sonsuz mil
worm's eye view
Aşağıdan veya alt seviyeden bakış
wormone´s way into/worm o.s. into
k. dili -e sinsice/kurnazlıkla girmek
Worm gear
(Tekstil) Salyongoz dişli
worm a secret out of smb
ağzından sır almak
worm and sector
(Otomotiv) kurt dişli ve sektör
worm cataract
(Denizbilim) solucan kataraktı
worm cataract
(Denizbilim) solucan inmesi
worm conveyor
helezoni konveyör
worm conveyor
helezon konveyör
worm conveyor
sarmal taşıyıcı
worm drive
helezoni dişli
worm drive band hose clamp
vida tahrikli bantlı hortum
worm eaten
{s} kurt yemiş
worm eaten
{s} eskimiş
worm eaten
{s} modası geçmiş
worm feed
sonsuz vidalı konveyör
worm feeder
sarmal besleyici
worm feeder
helisel besleyici
worm gear
(Otomotiv) kurt dişli
worm gear
sonsuz vida dişlisi
worm gear
(Mekanik) salyangoz dişli
worm gear
sonsuz vida
worm gear
vorm dişli
worm gear box
nihayetsiz dişli kutusu
worm gear kit
sonsuz dişli kiti
worm gear steering
sonsuz dişli direksiyon
worm gear unit
sonsuz dişli ünitesi
worm humus
solucan humusu
worm one's way
worm one's way
hile ile sokulmak
worm one's way
kendine yol açmak
worm one's way into
-e sinsice girmek
worm one's way into
-e kurnazlıkla girmek
worm one's way out
{k} -den kurnazlıkla sıyrılmak
worm one's way through
kıvrıla kıvrıla veya döne dolaşa -den geçmek
worm oneself
hile ile sokulmak
worm out of
(deyim) ağzından almak (laf vb)
worm s.t. out of s.o
{k} (zamanla)
worm s.t. out of s.o
{k} sabır ve kurnazlıkla birinden bir şey öğrenmek, bir şeyi birinin ağzından kapmak; birinin ağzından laf almak/çekmek
worm wheel
salyangoz dişlisi
worm wheel
mak sonsuz dişli
worm wheel
nihayetsiz dişli çarkı
worm wheel
sonsuz vida dişlisi
worm's eye view
(Sinema) alttan görüş
worm's eye view
(Sinema) alttançekim
worm's eye view
(Sinema) alttangörüş
worm's eye view
(Sinema) alttan çekim
blind worm
(Hayvan Bilim, Zooloji) kör kertenkele
early bird gets the worm
(deyim) sona kalan dona kalır
fishing worm
(Hayvan Bilim, Zooloji) solucan
thick stomach worm
kalın mide kurdu

Kurtlar bazen toprağa yararlıdır. - Worms are sometimes beneficial to soil.

Köpeğinizin bağırsak kurtları var. Ona vitamin verin. - Your dog has worms. Give him vitamins.

apple worm
elma kurdu
army worm
tırtıl ordusu
bladder worm
keseli kurt
dew worm
fishing worm
balık yemi
guinea worm
gine kurdu
peanut worm
yerfıstığı kurdu
segmented worm
halkalı kurt
tomato worm
domates kurdu
vinegar worm
sirke kurdu
The early bird gets the worm
Erken kalkan yol alır, er evlenen dol alır
angle worm
açı solucan
book worm
Bkz: bookworm
caddice worm
caddice solucan
ear worm
kulak solucan
earthworm, worm
solucan, solucan
guinea worm disease
(Tıp, İlaç) Gine kurdu hastalığı
ribbon worm
şerit solucan
ring worm
ring solucan
slow worm
yavaş kurt
steering worm gear
direksiyon sonsuz dişlisi, direksiyon salyangozu dişlisi
steering worm sector
direksiyon sektörü
stomach worm
mide solucanı
tape worm
bant solucanı
the early bird catches the worm
(Atasözü) Sona kalan dona kalır
the early bird catches the worm
(Atasözü) Erken kalkan yol alır
tongue worm
dil solucan
tube worm
Boru kurtçuğu
bladder worm
(Hayvan Bilim, Zooloji) keselikurt
computer worm
bilgisayar kurdu
dew worm
olta solucanı
dew worm
(Hayvan Bilim, Zooloji) yersolucanı
enveloping worm
(Otomotiv) salyangoz vida
hit worm hole
(Bilgisayar) solucan deliği vur
intestinal worm
bağırsak kurdu
marine worm
(Askeri) karina kurdu
meal worm
un kurdu
segmented worm
(Hayvan Bilim, Zooloji) halkalı solucan
sludge worm
(Denizbilim) tubifeks
steering worm gear
(Otomotiv) direksiyon salyangozu dişlisi
steering worm gear
(Otomotiv) direksiyon sonsuz dişlisi
Englisch - Englisch
Write Once Read Many, a type of disc drive. See write once
To work (one's way or oneself) (into) gradually or slowly; to insinuate

He wormed his way into the organization.

A self-replicating program that propagates widely through a network
An internal tormentor; something that gnaws or afflicts one's mind with remorse

The worm of conscience still begnaw thy soul! — Richard III, William Shakespeare.

To deworm an animal
A contemptible or devious being

Don't try to run away, you little worm!.

To work one's way by artful or devious means
A graphical representation of the total runs scored in an innings
To obtain information from someone through artful or devious means (usually used with out of)

I've got a awk'ard job - to try and worm something out of the barmaid.

A generally tubular invertebrate of the annelid phylum
To move with one's body dragging the ground

Inch by inch I wormed along the secret passageway, flat to the ground, not once raising my head, hardly daring to pull a full breath.

To fill in the contlines of a rope before parcelling and serving

Worm and parcel with the lay; turn and serve the other way.

Anything helical, especially the thread of a screw
A dragon or mythological serpent
To make (one's way) with a crawling motion

We wormed our way through the underbrush.

{v} to act slowly
{n} an insect, grub, pipe, spiral thing, inward torment
(Computers) any type of storage medium that can only be written to once but can be read an unlimited number of times (such as a CD-ROM)
{i} type of legless invertebrate; servile person, "weasel"; screwing; computer virus which usually copies itself through a network and wastes resources or causes damage (Computers)
{f} creep, crawl (like a worm); squeeze cunningly; sneak (in or out); kill intestinal parasites
A computer program that replicates itself and is self-propagating Worms, as opposed to viruses, are meant to spawn in network environments Network worms were first defined by Shoch & Hupp of Xerox in ACM Communications (March 1982) See also Worm, The (Great) Internet
Independent program that replicates from machine to machine across network connections, often-clogging networks and information systems as it spreads
To effect, remove, drive, draw, or the like, by slow and secret means; often followed by out
Independent program that replicates from machine to machine across network connections often clogging networks and information systems as it spreads
Write Once, Read Many An optical disc format than can be written to once, but read many times WORM systems are often used for backup and archiving of data Based on the Orange Book standard published by Philips
of Still
A spiral instrument or screw, often like a double corkscrew, used for drawing balls from firearms
Write-Once-Read-Many technology used in many applications for because of the integrity of the data and the accepted legal admissibility of files stored using the technology In the case of "Ablative" or "True" WORM, data written to a disk is actually etched into the surface of the platter creating a permanent record Another form, CCW WORM is based on Magneto/Optical technology CCW achieves the WORM characteristic through special MO media that signals the optical drive not to rewrite media sectors An advantage of CCW media is that it conforms to ISO standards, allowing it to be read with drives from any manufacturer adhering to the standard WORM records are unalterable with the exception of destroying the platter Legal documents, research information, historical records, etc , are all examples of information that require permanent storage
disapproval If you say that someone is worming their way to success, or is worming their way into someone else's affection, you disapprove of the way that they are gradually making someone trust them or like them, often in order to deceive them or gain some advantage. She never misses a chance to worm her way into the public's hearts
A creeping or a crawling animal of any kind or size, as a serpent, caterpillar, snail, or the like
The operation was formerly supposed to guard against canine madness
any of numerous relatively small elongated soft-bodied animals especially of the phyla Annelida and Chaetognatha and Nematoda and Nemertea and Platyhelminthes; also many insect larvae screw thread on a gear with the teeth of a worm wheel or rack a software program capable of reproducing itself that can spread from one computer to the next over a network; "worms take advantage of automatic file sending and receiving features found on many computers"
This is a type of virus that replicates itself over a computer network This almost always does something malicious, such as consuming computer resources and freezing up processes Similar to a virus, where infected computers spread the problem to all users associated with the computer (via email or internal network) Software such as Norton Antivirus prevent virii and worms and also help to clean infected files if they are suspect to these malicious programs Usually this will get on a computer without the user's knowledge The user will not find out generally until the program has run its course and done whatever bad things it had intended to do
A computer program which replicates itself The Internet worm (see Chapter 8 1 [The Internet Worm], was perhaps the most famous; it successfully (and accidentally) duplicated itself on systems across the Internet
A being debased and despised
An internal tormentor; something that gnaws or afflicts ones mind with remorse
If you worm an animal, you give it medicine in order to kill the worms that are living in its intestines. I worm all my birds in early spring All adult dogs are routinely wormed at least every six months
screw thread on a gear with the teeth of a worm wheel or rack
Any helminth; an entozoön
A computer program which replicates itself and is self- propogating Worms, as opposed to viruses, are meant to spawn in network environments
A program that replicates itself over a computer network and usually performs malicious actions, such as using up the computer's resources and possibly shutting the system down
A computer program that replicates itself and is self-propagating Worms, as opposed to viruses, are meant to spawn in network environments The Internet worm of November 1988 is perhaps the most famous
To clean by means of a worm; to draw a wad or cartridge from, as a firearm
A worm is a computer program that contains a virus which duplicates itself many times in a network
Any annelid
Any small creeping animal or reptile, either entirely without feet, or with very short ones, including a great variety of animals; as, an earthworm; the blindworm
Anything spiral, vermiculated, or resembling a worm The thread of a screw
A virus that replicates itself without human intervention If the victim has to open an e-mail attachment to get infected, it's a virus But if it scans for new victims and attacks by itself, it's a worm
A short revolving screw, the threads of which drive, or are driven by, a worm wheel by gearing into its teeth or cogs
Similar to a virus in that it makes copies of itself, but differ in that it need not attach to particular files or sectors at all Once a worm is executed, it seeks other systems - rather than parts of systems - to infect, then copies its code to them
[from `tapeworm' in John Brunner's novel `The Shockwave Rider', via XEROX PARC] n A program that propagates itself over a network, reproducing itself as it goes Compare {virus} Nowadays the term has negative connotations, as it is assumed that only {cracker}s write worms Perhaps the best-known example was Robert T Morris's `Internet Worm' of 1988, a `benign' one that got out of control and hogged hundreds of Suns and VAXen across the U S See also {cracker}, {RTM}, {Trojan horse}, {ice}, and {Great Worm, the}
To cut the worm, or lytta, from under the tongue of, as a dog, for the purpose of checking a disposition to gnaw
A program that infiltrates a computer system and copies itself many times, filling up memory and disk space and crashing the computer The most famous worm of all time was released accidentally by Robert Morris over the Internet and brought down whole sections of the net
Same as Vermes
A worm is a small animal with a long thin body, no bones and no legs
To work slowly, gradually, and secretly
If animals or people have worms, worms are living in their intestines
A self-replicating destructive program that stands alone and spreads itself through computer networks
A certain muscular band in the tongue of some animals, as the dog; the lytta
An insect larva
of Worm gearing, below
a computer program which replicates itself and is self-propagating Worms, as opposed to viruses, are meant to spawn in network environments Beware the Ides of March
to move in a twisting or contorted motion, (especially when struggling); "The prisoner writhed in discomfort"; "The child tried to wriggle free from his aunt's embrace"
is a self-contained computer program, or programs, that is able to spread functional copies of itself to other computer systems (usually via network connections) Unlike viruses, worms do not need to attach themselves to a host program to do damage There are two basic types of worms--host computer worms and network worms
a person who has a nasty or unethical character undeserving of respect
If you say that someone is opening a can of worms, you are warning them that they are planning to do or talk about something which is much more complicated, unpleasant, or difficult than they realize and which might be better left alone. You've opened up a whole new can of worms here I think. We could have a whole debate on student loans and grants. Computer Science. write once, read many. write once, read many a CD on which information can be stored only once, but seen or used many times. Any of thousands of species of unrelated invertebrate animals that typically have a soft, slender, elongated body with no appendages. The major phyla are Platyhelminthes (flatworms), Annelida (annelids, or segmented worms), Nemertea (ribbon worms), Acanthocephala (spiny-headed worms), and Aschelminthes (nematodes and others). There are several minor phyla. Length ranges from microscopic (e.g., some aschelminths) to more than 100 ft (30 m) (some ribbon worms). Worms are found worldwide on land and in water. They may be parasitic or free-living and are important as soil conditioners, parasites, and a link in the food chain in all ecosystems. See also fluke, pinworm, polychaete, rotifer, tapeworm, tube worm. filarial worm guinea worm dragon worm medina worm horsehair worm gordian worm tube worm Eleazar ben Judah of Worms Worms Concordat of Worms Diet of
A computer program that replicates itself and is self-propagating While viruses are designed to cause problems on a local system and are passed through boot sectors of disks and through files, worms are designed to thrive in network environments Network worms were first defined by Shoch & Hupp of Xerox in ACM Communications (March 1982) The most famous (or infamous) worm was the Internet Worm of November 1988 It successfully propagated itself on over 6,000 systems across the Internet
A self-replicating program that reproduces itself over a network The most famous worm is the one created by Robert Morris at Cornell that shut down many unix computers on the Internet in 1988 Currently making the rounds is a Windows worm named happy99 exe (or Trojan-Happy99 or I-Worm Happy) that masquerades as a fireworks show, replaces your wsock32 dll file, and sends copies of itself along with e-mail or news messages you post For more on this and how to remove it, see the Symantec Anti-Virus Research Center Happy99 Worm page See virus and Trojan horse
A computer program, which replicates itself and is self-propagating Worms, as opposed to viruses, are meant to spawn in network environments Worms usually are designed to slow down a network or even crash it See also: Trojan Horse, Virus
See Worm, n
worm burner
A hard hit ground ball

Jones smashes a worm burner between third and short.

worm burners
plural form of worm burner
worm lizard
Any of many small limbless burrowing tropical lizards, of the family Amphisbaenidae, that resemble worms
worm's-eye view
A view of an object from below, from the ground
Eaten by worms, especially having a worm inside
Rotten or decrepit
worm eaten
{s} eaten by worms, burrowed by worms; antiquated, old, worn out; decayed
worm family
a family of worms
worm fence
rail fence consisting of a zigzag of interlocking rails
worm fence
A fence of crossed rails supporting one another and forming a zigzag pattern. Also called snake fence, Virginia fence
worm fish
poorly known family of small tropical shallow-water fishes related to gobies
worm gear
gear consisting of a shaft with screw thread (the worm) that meshes with a toothed wheel (the worm wheel); changes the direction of the axis of rotary motion
worm gear
gear made up of a threaded shaft
worm genus
a genus of worms
worm hole
hole or passage used by a burrowing worm
worm lizard
Any of various small, legless, burrowing lizards of the family Amphisbaenidae, resembling worms and found chiefly in tropical regions
worm lizard
a lizard of the genus Amphisbaena; harmless wormlike limbless lizard of warm or tropical regions having concealed eyes and ears and a short blunt tail
worm out a secret
obtain secret information by deception, cheat someone into revealing a secret
worm screw
The spirally threaded shaft of a worm gear
worm snake
A small, harmless burrowing snake (Carphophis amoena) of the central and eastern United States, usually living under stones or logs and feeding chiefly on earthworms
worm wheel
gear with the thread of a worm
worm wheel
The toothed wheel of a worm gear
worm-eaten wood or fruit has holes in it because it has been eaten by worms
eaten (or as if eaten) by worms
woolly worm
The larva of a moth of the family Arctiidae
Attributive form of woolly worm, noun

My snack had a woolly-worm crunch.

apple worm
The larva of the codling moth
arrow worm
A predatory marine worm of the phylum Chaetognatha
blood worm
The larva of a chironomid (Chironomidae)
blood worm
Any member of the Glycera group
blood worm
Alternative name for the blackworm (Lumbriculus variegatus)
bone-eating snot flower worm
a worm-like creature, Osedax mucofloris, that feeds on the carcasses of minke whales in the North Sea
clam worm
A polychete worm, Nereis succinea
common glow-worm
A European firefly species, Lampyris noctiluca
early bird catches the worm
Alternative form of early bird gets the worm
A long, white parasitic worm which can live in the human skin

the rishta-doctors patiently removing guinea-worms, making an incision, trapping the three-foot-long creature's head in a cleft at the end of a stick, and then slowly winding it out of the incision.

gummy worm
A confectionery made of gelatin and often, but not always, in the shape of a toy worm, and somewhat softer than a gummy bear
ice worm
any of several worms, of the genus Mesenchytraeus, that inhabit glacial ice
Any of several parasitic worms which infest the mammalian stomach and intestines, especially a nematode
measuring worm
The larva of a moth of the family Geometridae
peacock worm
A particular species of worm, Sabella pavonina

Peacock worm can be used for many things.

peacock worm
A worm of this species

What a pretty peacock worm!.

penis worm
Any of the marine worms of the Priapulida phylum, with a phallic shape and a spiny proboscis
red worm
A worm that lives in the ground and is commonly used as fish bait
the early bird catches the worm
the early bird gets the worm
the early bird gets the worm
Whoever arrives first has the best chance of success; some opportunities are only available to the first competitors
winter worm
a plant, Cordyceps sinensis, used in traditional Chinese medicine
affected with woodworm

Thus, sitting where I was, I lit my candle once more, and then clambered across that great coffin which, for two hours or more, had been a mid-wall of partition between me and danger. But to get out of the niche was harder than to get in; for now that I had a candle to light me, I saw that the coffin, though sound enough to outer view, was wormed through and through, and little better than a rotten shell. So it was that I had some ado to get over it, not daring either to kneel upon it or to bring much weight to bear with my hand, lest it should go through.

Simple past tense and past participle of worm
Dewormer, medicine used in deworming an animal
Vermicide, any substance used to kill worms
{n} a worm that breeds in the stomach
guinea worm disease
(Tıp, İlaç) A disease that is caused by infestation with the guinea worm and that has been eradicated in most regions except Africa ― called also dracunculiasis
A city of southwest Germany on the Rhine River north-northwest of Mannheim. Originally a Celtic settlement, it was the site of the Diet of Worms (1521) in which Martin Luther refused to recant his beliefs and was outlawed by the Roman Catholic Church. It is an industrial city. Population: 72,610
acorn worm
Any of a class (Enteropneusta) of hemichordate, wormlike animals that inhabit shallow burrows in mud or sand flats of intertidal zones and are equipped with an acornlike proboscis used for digging and collecting food
army worm
See Cotton worm, under Cotton
army worm
The name is often applied to other related species, as the cotton worm
army worm
The larva of a small two-winged fly (Sciara), which marches in large companies, in regular order
army worm
The common army worm of the northern United States is Leucania unipuncta
army worm
A lepidopterous insect, which in the larval state often travels in great multitudes from field to field, destroying grass, grain, and other crops
arrow worm
Any of various small slender marine worms of the phylum Chaetognatha having a narrow, almost transparent body and sickle-shaped bristles on each side of the mouth
beard worm
slender animal with tentacles and a tubelike outer covering; lives on the deep ocean bottom
bladder worm
encysted saclike larva of the tapeworm
bladder worm
The bladderlike, encysted larva of the tapeworm that is characteristic of the cysticercus stage
caddis worm
The aquatic wormlike larva of the caddis fly, enclosed in a cylindrical case covered with grains of sand, fragments of shell, and other debris
ear worm
{i} tune or melody or song that gets stuck in a person's mind and the person repeats it over and over in his/her head
filarial worm
Any of a group of parasitic nematodes that usually require two hosts to complete the life cycle: an arthropod and another animal, which is bitten by the arthropod. The female worm produces large numbers of microscopic, active embryos, called microfilariae, that pass into the bloodstream of the primary host. These enter the body of an insect when it bites the infected animal; within the insect the microfilariae grow into larvae, which are passed to an animal the insect bites, where they complete their growth. See also heartworm
galley worm
glow worm
beetle or wingless firefly which emits a greenish light
A glow-worm is a type of beetle which produces light from its body. an insect that produces a small amount of light from its body
grugru worm
The larva or grub of a large South American beetle (Calandra palmarum), which lives in the pith of palm trees and sugar cane
grugru worm
It is eaten by the natives, and esteemed a delicacy
guinea worm
parasitic roundworm of India and Africa that lives in the abdomen or beneath the skin of humans and other vertebrates
guinea worm
A long threadlike nematode worm (Dracunculus medinensis) of tropical Asia and Africa that is a subcutaneous parasite of humans and other mammals and causes ulcerative lesions on the legs and feet. or medina worm or dragon worm Nematode (Dracunculus medinensis) that is a common parasite of humans and other mammals in tropical Asia and Africa and has been introduced into the West Indies and tropical South America. The female grows to 20-48 in. (50-120 cm) long; the male, which dies upon mating, is only about 0.5-1.1 in. (12-29 mm) long. Both sexes live in the connective tissue of the host animal. Humans become infected when they drink water containing tiny crustaceans (e.g., copepods) that have eaten guinea-worm larvae. The disease the guinea worm carries, called dracunculiasis, can be extremely debilitating and painful
guinea worm disease
a painful and debilitating infestation contracted by drinking stagnant water contaminated with Guinea worm larvae that can mature inside a human's abdomen until the worm emerges through a painful blister in the person's skin
hair worm
A nematoid worm of the genus Gordius, resembling a hair
horsehair worm
Any of various slender aquatic worms of the phylum Nematomorpha, the larvae of which are parasitic within insects. Also called hairworm. or hairworm or gordian worm Any of about 250-300 species (class Nematomorpha, or Gordiacea; phylum Aschelminthes) of long, thin worms. The young are parasites in arthropods; the adults are free-living in the sea or in freshwater. The hairlike body sometimes grows to a length of about 39 in. (1 m)
malt worm
{i} (Slang) drunkard, tippler
measuring worm
small hairless caterpillar having legs on only its front and rear segments; mostly larvae of moths of the family Geometridae
palolo worm
A little before the last quarter of the moon in October and November, they swarm in vast numbers at the surface of the sea for breeding, and are gathered and highly esteemed as food by the natives
palolo worm
An allied species inhabits the tropical Atlantic and swarms in June or July
palolo worm
A polystome worm (Palolo viridis) that burrows in the coral reefs of certain of the Pacific Islands
peanut worm
small unsegmented marine worm that when disturbed retracts its anterior portion into the body giving the appearance of a peanut
ribbon worm
soft unsegmented marine worms that have a threadlike proboscis and the ability to stretch and contract
segmented worm
annelid: worms with cylindrical bodies segmented both internally and externally
span worm
inchworm, type of small caterpillar
stomach worm
Any of various parasitic nematode worms that infest the stomachs of animals, especially Haemonchus contortus, a parasite of sheep and other ruminants
the early bird catches the worm
one who arrives early has the advantage, he who comes first receives the benefits
thread worm
parasitic worm that lives in the intestines
tongue worm
Any of numerous tongue-shaped, soft-bodied, colorless invertebrates of the phylum Pentastoma that live embedded in the lungs, nostrils, or nasal sinuses of various mammals, reptiles, and birds, especially in tropical and subtropical regions. Also called pentastome
tongue worm
wormlike arthropod having two pairs of hooks at the sides of the mouth; parasitic in nasal sinuses of mammals
tube worm
Any of numerous species of sedentary, solitary or colonial, marine worms that spend their entire life in a tube made from special secretions or from sand grains glued together. Found worldwide, tube worms range from less than an inch (25 mm) to more than 20 ft (6 m) long. The bottom of the tube is attached to the seafloor; the mouth and tentacles are at the upper, open end. The worm breathes through gills, the tentacles, or the body wall. The tentacles, variously arranged, are used to filter-feed aquatic plants and animals. Tube worms occur in the annelid class Polychaeta and in the phyla Phoronida and Pogonophora. Many, mostly unnamed, forms live in deep-ocean vent communities
past of worm
Penetrated by worms; injured by worms; worm-eaten; as, wormed timber
present participle of worm
These programs spread in a computer network and, like viruses-"companions", don't change files or sectors on disks They penetrate the computer's memory from a computer network, calculate network addresses of other computers and send their own copies to these addresses Such "viruses" (Worms are not viruses in the strict sense) sometimes start files on the system disks, but can't apply themselves to computer resources (with the exception of main memory) generally
{i} type of legless invertebrate; type of intestinal parasite
City of s central west Germany, on the Rhine
An infestation where worms live as parasites in the human body
Plural of worm
Worms are like a viruses in that they try to copy (replicate) themselves over the network and onto another computer through an unprotected shared folder or directory The Loveletter virus is really a worm written in Visual Basic Script programming language and its filename ends in VBS This worm is included in an e-mail attachment with the filename LOVE-LETTER-FOR-YOU TXT vbs
A computer program that can make copies of itself Alternatively, on the Web, a worm is synonymous with a robot
Third-person singular simple present of to worm
Türkisch - Englisch
worm sürücüsü
(Bilgisayar) worm drive

    Türkische aussprache



    /ˈwərm/ /ˈwɜrm/


    [ 'w&rm ] (noun.) before 12th century. Middle English, from Old English wyrm 'snake, dragon, worm', from Proto-Germanic *wurmiz (compare Dutch worm, German Wurm), from Proto-Indo-European *wr̥mis 'serpent, worm' (compare Welsh gwraint 'worms in skin', Latin vermis 'worm', Lithuanian var̃mas 'insect, midge', Old Church Slavonic vermije 'insects; grasshoppers', Albanian rrime 'rainworm', Ancient Greek rhómos 'woodworm'), possibly from Proto-Indo-European *wer- 'to turn'. First computer usage by John Brunner in his 1975 book The Shockwave Rider.


    worms, worming, wormed


    ... space and time, star gates, worm holes.  That's type two.  And then we have type three, and ...
    ... a possibility that maybe one day we might create a worm hole between universes.  This ...

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