dowse

listen to the pronunciation of dowse
İngilizce - İngilizce
To beat or thrash
A blow on the face
To use the dipping or divining rod, as in search of water, ore, etc
To plunge, or duck into water; to immerse; to douse
use a divining rod in search of underground water or metal
1. If someone dowses for underground water, minerals, or some other substance, they search for it using a special rod. He said that dowsing for water is complete nonsense We dowse oil and ore in South America for big companies. a dowsing rod. see also douse. To use a divining rod to search for underground water or minerals. Variant of douse. to look for water or minerals under the ground using a special stick that points to where they are. another spelling of douse
searching for underground water or minerals by using a dowsing rod use a divining rod in search of underground water or metal
{f} search for water or minerals with a divining rod; soak; put out a fire, extinguish flames
cover with liquid; pour liquid onto; "souse water on his hot face"
wet thoroughly
searching for underground water or minerals by using a dowsing rod
slacken; "douse a rope"
dowser
One who uses the dowser or divining rod
A dowse
dowst
dowsed
past of dowse
dowser
someone who dowses for water or minerals
dowser
forked stick that is said to dip down to indicate underground water or oil
dowser
A divining rod used in searching for water, ore, etc
dowser
A divining rod used in searching for water, ore, etc.; a dowsing rod
dowser
a dowsing rod
dowser
someone who uses a divining rod to find underground water
dowser
{i} person who uses a divining rod to find water (or metal, etc.)
dowses
third-person singular of dowse
dowses
plural of , dowse
dowsing
Using pendulum or rod to communicate with the body consciousness Same mechanism as in muscle testing or applied kinesiology
dowsing
present participle of dowse
dowsing
The skill of divining for underground sources of water, items, objects or answers both practical and spiritual by means of a divining rod or an item such as the pendulum, or even by deviceless techniques
dowsing
{i} searching for underground water or minerals with a dowsing rod
dowsing
searching for underground water or minerals by using a dowsing rod
dowsing
Searching for underground items, particularly water, using a dowsing rod held in the hands, which reacts by moving when the item is passed Rods include forked twigs, L-shaped strips of metal and more sophisticated tools with delicate balance Recently, energy dowsing has become popular, but is still generally regarded as unproven
dowsing
Occult practice used for finding water, minerals, or other hidden substances. A dowser generally uses a Y-shaped piece of hazel, rowan, or willow wood (also called a dowser or a divining rod). The dowser grasps the rod by its two prongs and appears, while walking, to be receiving transmissions from beneath the earth. If the rod quivers violently or points downward, some buried substance has been located. First practiced in Europe during the Middle Ages, dowsing is most often used to find water but may also be employed to locate precious metals, buried treasure, archaeological remains, or even dead bodies
dowsing
a method of locating subtle energies through the use of hand-held tools such as metal rods, forked tree branches, and pendulums of various types
dowsing
To be able to find underground water and/or underground minerals
dowsing
A method of divination, most commonly using either a pendulum or dowsing rods, this technique can be used to find anything from a lost item of jewellery to an underground water source
dowsing
To use a divining rod to search for underground water or minerals An act which, generally, a 'dowsing rod' or 'divining rod' is employed to locate subterranean water, ore, oil, etc or other concealed items by following the direction in which the rod turns in the users hand
dowsing
Using a tool (pendulum, L-rods, Y-rod, bobber) to obtain answers to yes/no questions
dowsing
A form of divination using a forked rod or bent wire often used to find objects, people, or things A person holds the dowsing instrument and is "lead" around by it until the object is, allegedly, found
dowsing
The practice of seeking water or other substances (usually liquid) with the aid of a forked stick or similar pointing device, as believed by some practitioners to derive from supernatural power
dowsing
A non-scientific method similar to water divining in which a dowser uses a simple instrument - typically a Y-shaped hazel twig, or a copper rod, or a coathanger - to detect and locate buried features such as wells and walls See Bosing
dowsing
The ability to find underground water, oil, coal, minerals, archaeological sites, or lost or missing persons and objects using a divining rod or pendulum
dowse