listen to the pronunciation of titanic
English - Turkish
(isim) titanik
{s} dev gibi
titanyumla ilgili
{i} titanik

Titanikte panik hüküm sürer. - Panic rules on the Titanic.

Titanik battığında kaç insan öldü, biliyor musun? - Do you know how many people died when the Titanic sank?

{s} titanyum ile ilgili
English - English
Of, or relating to the Titans, a race in ancient mythology
A cruise liner that sank on its maiden voyage on April 14, 1912; now a cautionary tale about overconfidence
Of or relating to titanium, especially tetravalent titanium
Having great size, or great strength, force or power
of vast size or strength
{a} relating to the Titans, giants or children of Anac
{i} elegant passenger ship from the beginning of the 1900's that sank with 1500 passengers after striking an iceberg during its maiden voyage; film about the sinking of the ship "The Titanic
If you describe something as titanic, you mean that it is very big or important, and usually that it involves very powerful forces. The world had witnessed a titanic struggle between two visions of the future. = monumental. a large British passenger ship which was people considered impossible to sink, but which hit an iceberg in the Atlantic Ocean on its first journey in 1912, and as a result sank, killing more than 1500 of its passengers. There have been many books and films about this event. People sometimes use the phrase "like re-arranging the deck chairs on the Titanic" to describe the actions of a person or organization which makes small and useless changes to a situation, when the situation is already hopeless and certain to fail. very big, strong, impressive etc. British luxury passenger liner that sank on April 15, 1912, en route to New York from Southampton, England, on its maiden voyage. Over 1,500 of its 2,200 passengers were lost. The largest and most luxurious ship afloat, it had a double-bottomed hull divided into 16 watertight compartments. Because four of these could be flooded without endangering its buoyancy, it was considered unsinkable. Shortly before midnight on April 14, it collided with an iceberg southeast of Cape Race, Newfoundland; five compartments ruptured and the ship sank. As a result, new rules were drawn up requiring that the number of places in lifeboats equal the number of passengers (the Titanic had only 1,178 lifeboat places for 2,224 passengers) and that all ships maintain a 24-hour radio watch for distress signals (a ship less than 20 mi [32 km] away had not heard the Titanic's distress signal because no one had been on duty). The International Ice Patrol was established to monitor icebergs in shipping lanes. In 1985 the wreck was found lying upright in two pieces at a depth of 13,000 ft (4,000 m) and was explored by American and French scientists using an unmanned submersible (see Robert Ballard)
{s} huge, great
Of or pertaining to titanium; derived from, or containing, titanium; specifically, designating those compounds of titanium in which it has a higher valence as contrasted with the titanous compounds
of great force or power
Of or relating to titanium or its compounds
Of or relating to Titans, or fabled giants of ancient mythology; hence, enormous in size or strength; as, Titanic structures
titanic acid
a weak acid, either of two hydrated forms of titanium dioxide, H2TiO3 or H4TiO4; used as a mordant
titanic acids
plural form of titanic acid
titanic acid
a white weak acid that is a hydrated form of titanium dioxide
rearrange the deck chairs on the Titanic
To do something pointless or insignificant that will soon be overtaken by events, or that contributes nothing to the solution of a current problem

And then you write, ‘Oh, they're just rearranging the deck chairs on the Titanic.’ First of all, that is a terrible metaphor. This administration is not sinking. This administration is soaring. If anything, they are rearranging the deck chairs on the Hindenburg!.