moor

listen to the pronunciation of moor
English - Turkish
yeşil ayaklı su tavuğu
{i} çorak tarla
palamarla baglamak
arazi
moorage geminin bağlanacağı yer veya şey
mooring post palamar babası
{f} demir atmak
{f} demirlemek
palamarla bağlanmak
fundalık
fundalık boş arazi
fundalık arazi
çalılık
mağribi
kıraç
kır
çalılık arazi
{f} halatla bağla
palamarla bağlamak
halatla bağla(mak)
{i} bozkır

Kuzey Almanya'da, Güney Almanya'dan daha fazla bozkır vardır. - There is more moorland in Northern Germany than in Southern Germany.

şamandıraya bağlamak
(Askeri) ÇİFTE DEMİRLE YATMAK, BAŞ VE KIÇTAN BAĞLAMAK: Bir gemi, deniz uçağı veya mayını, rüzgar ve akıntı tesiriyle hareket edemeyecek şekilde, kablo veya halatlarla, sabit bir cisme bağlamak, demirlemek
demirle

Bir gemi iskelede demirlemiş. - A ship is moored at the pier.

demir atma
i., İng. engebeli ve ağaçsız arazi
faslı
kuzey afrikalı
sabitlemek
(Askeri) demirleme
engebeli ve ağaçsız arazi
moor cock
orman horozu
moor hen
su kuşu
moor hen
orman tavuğu
moor game
demirlemek oyun
moor cock
(isim) orman horozu
moor hen
sutavuğu
moor hen
yeşil ayaklı sutavuğu
moor post
palamar babası
mooring
demir yeri
mooring
(Askeri) palamar yeri
moors
palamar
moors
dubalar
moors
şamandıralar
mooring
(Askeri) demirleme yeri
moorings
demirleme yeri
peat moor
turbiyer
peat moor
(Coğrafya) turba bataklığı
peat moor
turbalık
mooring
karaya bağlama
mooring
demirleme
mooring
bağlama
moorings
gemi bağlama yeri
Moors
Endülüs Emevileri
moorish
magribi
moorish
fas
moorish
(sıfat) fas'a ait
moorish
{s} fas'a ait
peat moor
turbiyer, turbalık, turba bataklığı
approach and moor
(Askeri) yaklaş ve demirle
mooring
(isim) demir yeri
moorings
{i} palamar
moorings
palamar veya şamandıra
moorings
ahlak/şamandıra
moorings
geminin bağlanmasına mahsus lenger
moorings
{i} palamar takımı
moorings
{i} geminin bağlanacağı yer
moorings
{i} şamandıra
moors
Mağribi/kır
moors
demirle
English - English
A member of an Islamic people of Arab or Berber origin ruling Spain and parts of North Africa from the 8th to the 15th centuries
A person of mixed Arab and Berber ancestry inhabiting the Mediterranean coastline of northwest Africa
A person of an ethnic group speaking the Hassaniya language, mainly inhabiting Western Sahara, Mauritania, and parts of neighbouring countries (Morocco, Mali, Senegal etc.)
A member of an ancient Berber people from Numidia
A Muslim or a person from the Middle East or Africa
To fix or secure, as a vessel, in a particular place by casting anchor, or by fastening with cables or chains; as, the vessel was moored in the stream; they moored the boat to the wharf
An extensive waste covered with patches of heath, and having a poor, light soil, but sometimes marshy, and abounding in peat; a heath

A cold, biting wind blew across the moor, and the travellers hastened their step.

To cast anchor or become fastened
To secure or fix firmly
A game preserve consisting of moorland
{n} a black, a marsh, watery ground, heath
{v} to fasten, place, be fixed with anchors
{i} person of mixed Berber and Arab ancestry; Moorish person, Muslim from northwest Africa
Fig
Any individual of the swarthy races of Africa or Asia which have adopted the Mohammedan religion
one of the Muslim people of north Africa; of mixed Arab and Berber descent; converted to Islam in the 8th century; conqueror of Spain in the 8th century
"To secure a ship or boat by anchor, cable, ropes or chains " (Uden & Cooper)
In Tripolitania (q v ), an urban Arab during the dynastic and Ottoman periods The term Arab was reserved specifically for the beduins
One of a mixed race inhabiting Morocco, Algeria, Tunis, and Tripoli, chiefly along the coast and in towns
open land usually with peaty soil covered with heather and bracken and moss one of the Muslim people of north Africa; of mixed Arab and Berber descent; converted to Islam in the 8th century; conqueror of Spain in the 8th century secure with cables or ropes; "moor the boat"
To secure a ship to a fixed place by hawsers, cables or anchor
The Moors were a Muslim people who established a civilization in North Africa and Spain between the 8th and the 15th century A.D. see also mooring. one of the Muslim people from North Africa who entered Spain in the 8th century and ruled the southern part of the country until 1492. a wild open area of high land, covered with rough grass or low bushes and heather, that is not farmed because the soil is not good enough. to fasten a ship or boat to the land or to the bottom of the sea using ropes or an anchor. Any member of the Muslim population of Spain, of mixed Arab, Spanish, and Berber origins. North African Muslims (called by their Latin name Mauri i.e., natives of Roman Mauretania) invaded Spain in the 8th century and, under the Umayyad and Almoravid dynasties, created the great Arab Andalusian civilization in such cities as Córdoba, Toledo, Granada, and Sevilla. The Christian reconquest of Spain under Alfonso VI began in the 11th century; from then until the Moors' final defeat in 1492 and for another century thereafter, many Moors settled as refugees in North Africa. See also Mudejars
secure in or as if in a berth or dock; "tie up the boat"
open land usually with peaty soil covered with heather and bracken and moss
n (ME mor, fr OE mor; akin MD moer, mire, swamp) chiefly British: an extensive area of open rolling infertile land consisting of sand, rock, or peat usually covered with heather, bracken, coarse grass and sphagnum moss; a boggy area of wasteland usually dominated by grasses and sedges growing in a thick layer of peat
If you moor a boat somewhere, you stop and tie it to the land with a rope or chain so that it cannot move away. She had moored her barge on the right bank of the river I decided to moor near some tourist boats. = tie up
{f} tie a boat, secure a boat; anchor a boat; secure with ropes
To secure, or fix firmly
{i} infertile or undeveloped land; swampy land; land reserved for hunting
secure in or as if in a berth or dock; "tie up the boat
come into or dock at a wharf; "the big ship wharfed in the evening"
To secure a ship to a dock
To moor is to lie with two anchors down Vessels are said to moor to a dock when well made fast with several lines
To secure a ship with mooring ropes to shore OR to secure a ship with anchors and cables Or to secure a ship to mooring buoys
To cast anchor; to become fast
A moor is an area of open and usually high land with poor soil that is covered mainly with grass and heather. Colliford is higher, right up on the moors Exmoor National Park stretches over 265 square miles of moor
To attach a boat to a mooring, dock, post, anchor, etc
secure with cables or ropes; "moor the boat"
moor cock
{i} male of the moor fowl; male grouse which is red in color
moor cock
The male red grouse
moor game
European ptarmigan
moor hen
female of the moor fowl; black gallinule, water bird with black feathers and red beak that dwells in lakes and swampy lands
Moorish
of or pertaining to the Moors or their culture
mooring
The act of securing a vessel with a cable or anchor etc
moorings
plural form of mooring
moorish
Boggy, marshy; like a moor

glow-worms, fire-drakes, meteors, ignis fatuus , with many such that appear in moorish grounds, about churchyards, moist valleys, or where battles have been fought .

mooring
{n} a place where a ship is anchored
moorish
{a} fenny, marshy, watery, wet
A Moor
morian
A Moor
Blackamoor
A Moor
morisco
A moor
mulada
Battle of Marston Moor
an important battle near York in 1644 during the English Civil War, which gave Cromwell control of the north of England. (July 2, 1644) First major Royalist defeat in the English Civil Wars. Royalist forces under Prince Rupert relieved the siege of York and pursued the Parliamentary forces to nearby Long Marston. A surprise counterattack by Parliamentary forces under Oliver Cromwell caused heavy losses to Royalist troops. With the fall of York, Charles I lost control of the north, and Cromwell emerged as the leading Parliamentary general
Bodmin Moor
a moor in Cornwall in southwest England, known for its tors
Marston Moor
A site in northern England west of York. The first Parliamentarian victory of the English Civil War occurred here on July 2, 1644
Moorish
Of or pertaining to a style of Spanish architecture from the time of the Moors, characterized by the horseshoe arch and ornate, geometric decoration
Moorish
Something that is Moorish belongs to or is characteristic of the Muslim civilization in North Africa and Spain between the 8th and the 15th century A.D. a medieval Moorish palace. relating to the Moors
Moors
plural of Moor
marston moor
a battle in 1644 in which the Parliamentarians under the earl of Manchester defeated the Royalists under Prince Rupert
moored
past of moor
mooring
A place where a boat can be moored Usually a buoy marks the location of a firmly set anchor
mooring
A mooring is a place where a boat can be tied so that it cannot move away, or the object it is tied to. Free moorings will be available
mooring
A permanent anchoring device usually supplied by the local marina or harbourmasters Sometimes there is a fee to use them and sometimes they are free They consist of a slab of concrete (most usual) or anchor, attached to a chain with a floating object of some kind that is easily moored to
mooring
Moorings are the ropes, chains, and other objects used to moor a boat. Emergency workers fear that the burning ship could slip its moorings
mooring
(nautical) a line that holds an object (especially a boat) in place
mooring
A place to moor a vessel
mooring
Permanent ground tackle fixed to a buoy that boats can tie to
mooring
An arrangement for securing a boat to a mooring buoy or a pier
mooring
present participle of moor
mooring
{i} anchoring, act of one who moors; place where boats are moored; securing line
mooring
Securing a vessel at a pier or elsewhere by several lines so as to limit its movement
mooring
A fixed fastener or anchor used by boats Boats using moorings don’t have to use traditional anchors this reduces damage to coral reefs
mooring
In most locations we'll be able to tie up to a mooring instead of anchoring This will give us a more secure nights sleep as you don't have to worry about the anchor slipping when you tied to a mooring Moorings will cost us about $20-$40 night but will be well worth it
mooring
1 A place where a boat is permanently anchored; 2 An anchor or weight, permanently attached to the sea floor, with a buoy going to the surface, used to hold the boat in a certain area
mooring
The act of confining a ship to a particular place, by means of anchors or fastenings
mooring
Commonly the anchor, chain, buoy, pennant, etc , by which a boat is permanently anchored in one location
mooring
That which serves to confine a ship to a place, as anchors, cables, bridles, etc
mooring
The means of tying a vessel to a pier, dock buoy or other vessel
mooring
a place where a craft can be made fast
mooring
The place or condition of a ship thus confined
mooring
(nautical) a line that holds an object (especially a boat) in place a place where a craft can be made fast
moorings
A place or places where a vessel may be made fast
moorings
plural of mooring
moorings
{i} anchorage; place where boats are moored; securing line, means by which a vessel is secured; moral reserves, source of emotional stability
moorish
Of or pertaining to Morocco or the Moors; in the style of the Moors
moorish
Having the characteristics of a moor or heath
moorish
a style of architecture common in Spain from the 13th to 16th centuries; characterized by the horseshoe (Moorish) arch
moorish
a style of architecture common in Spain from the 13th to 16th centuries; characterized by the horseshoe (Moorish) arch relating to or characteristic of the Moors; "Moorish architecture
moorish
{s} of or pertaining to the Moors, of a people of Northwest Africa
moorish
relating to or characteristic of the Moors; "Moorish architecture"
moors
third-person singular of moor
the Moor has done his duty
someone who did his duty but was never rewarded properly
moor

    Turkish pronunciation

    mûr

    Pronunciation

    /ˈmo͝or/ /ˈmʊr/

    Etymology

    [ 'mur ] (noun.) before 12th century. French More, Maure; from the Latin Maurus, a Moor, meaning a Mauritanian, an inhabitant of Mauritania. Webster 1913 also says: Ancient Greek Μαῦρος; confer μαῦρος black, dark. Confer Morris a dance, Morocco. Morris dance is from the Middle English moreys daunce, “Moorish dance”. The Moroccan connection is doubtful, as Morocco is from Marrakech, itself from the Berber murt 'n akush, “the country of God”.

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