ford

listen to the pronunciation of ford
İngilizce - Türkçe
{i} nehrin sığ yeri
(Askeri) nehirden yaya geçmek
(Coğrafya) ırmak geçidi
sığ geçit
{f} ırmağı geç
(ırmak/dere/vb.de) sığ geçit yeri
derenin sığ yerinden geçmek
{i} ırmağın geçit yeri
{i} sığ yer
{i} ırmakta yürüyerek geçilen sığ yer, geçit
ırmağın sığ yer
ırmakta yürüyerek geçilen sığ yer
geç

Düşman süvarisi, bilinmeyen bir geçit yoluyla nehri geçti. - The enemy cavalry crossed the river by an unknown ford.

fordable yürüyerek geçilebilir
(fiil) sığ yerden yürüyerek geçmek
{f} sığ yerden yürüyerek geçmek
nehir geçidi
geçit

Düşman süvarisi, bilinmeyen bir geçit yoluyla nehri geçti. - The enemy cavalry crossed the river by an unknown ford.

ford of canada ford's canadian operations
canada ford's canadian operasyonlarının ford
fordable
{s} yürüyerek geçilebilir
fordable
{s} sığ
fordable
geçilebilen
İngilizce - İngilizce
A make of car, named for Henry Ford

There were several of us and we had a little caravan — the Lanchester, a Packard, and a Ford or two.

A topographic surname for someone who lived near a ford
To cross a stream using a ford
A location where a stream is shallow and the bottom has good footing, making it possible to cross from one side to the other with no bridge, by walking, riding, or driving through the water; a crossing
{n} a place where a river is crossed by wading
{i} male first name; family name; Gerald Rudolph Ford (1913-2006), 38th president of the United States (1974-1977) who succeeded President Richard Nixon when Nixon was forced to resign; Henry Ford (1863-1947) USA automobile manufacturer, pioneer in the assembly line technique of mass production, founder of Ford Motor Co.; brand of American automobile
An English surname
If you ford a river or stream, you cross it without using a boat, usually at a shallow point. They were guarding the bridge, so we forded the river. English playwright whose works include 'Tis Pity She's a Whore (1633) and collaborative efforts, notably with Thomas Dekker and John Webster. American filmmaker who won an Academy Award for his direction of The Informer (1935), The Grapes of Wrath (1940), How Green Was My Valley (1941), and The Quiet Man (1952). First Lady of the United States (1974-1977) as the wife of President Gerald R. Ford. She supported the Equal Rights Amendment, the arts, and programs for disabled children. British writer and editor whose most important novels, The Good Soldier (1915) and the tetralogy Parade's End (1924-1928), examine the bonds of conjugal and adulterous relationships. The 38th President of the United States (1974-1977), who was appointed Vice President on the resignation of Spiro Agnew (1973) and became President after Richard Nixon's resignation over the Watergate scandal. As President, Ford granted a full pardon to Nixon (1974). American automobile manufacturer who developed a gasoline-powered automobile (1893), founded the Ford Motor Company (1903), and mass-produced the Model T (1908-1927), the first generally affordable and widely available automobile. His son Edsel Bryant Ford (1893-1943) ran the company from 1919 to 1943, as did his grandson Henry Ford II (1917-1987) from 1945 to 1980. a place where a river is not deep, so that you can walk or drive across it. Brown Ford Madox Coppola Francis Ford Ford Foundation Ford Motor Co. Ford Ford Madox Ford Hermann Hueffer Ford Harrison Ford Henry Ford John Ford Richard Ford Tennessee Ernie Gibson William Ford Ford Gerald R. Gerald Rudolph Ford Jr
English writer and editor (1873-1939)
A ford is a shallow place in a river or stream where it is possible to cross safely without using a boat
A place in a river, or other water, where it may be passed by man or beast on foot, by wading
the act of crossing a stream or river by wading or in a car or on a horse
A shallow place in a waterway where the bottom permits the passage of personnel and vehicles
a dip constructed in the roadbed at a stream crossing, instead of a culvert or bridge The streambed must be of erosion-resistant material, or such material must be placed in contact with the streambed
Fault Of Research & Development
United States film maker (1896-1973)
{i} shallow place where a river can be crossed
United States manufacturer of automobiles who pioneered mass production (1863-1947)
A stream; a current
the act of crossing a stream or river by wading or in a car or on a horse a shallow area in a stream that can be forded United States manufacturer of automobiles who pioneered mass production (1863-1947) 38th President of the United States; appointed Vice President and succeeded Nixon when Nixon resigned (1913-) English writer and editor (1873-1939) son of Henry Ford (1893-1943) grandson of Henry Ford (1917-1987) United States film maker (1896-1973) cross a river where it's shallow
38th President of the United States; appointed Vice President and succeeded Nixon when Nixon resigned (1913-)
son of Henry Ford (1893-1943)
Where your strong point runs out
a shallow area in a stream that can be forded
To pass or cross, as a river or other water, by wading; to wade through
{f} cross a river
Ford Motor Company Big Multics customer Ford had Multics twice In 1974-1975 Multics was used at Ford on a trial basis It came back in 1978 and was used until 1997 Site history and story: Ford
A constructed or natural stream crossing that can be driven through when the water level is low
cross a river where it's shallow
Mr and Mrs Ford are characters in The Merry Wives of Windsor Mrs Ford pretends to accept Sir John Falstaff's protestations of love, in order to punish him by her devices
grandson of Henry Ford (1917-1987)
Ford Foundation
U.S. philanthropic foundation. It was established in 1936 with gifts and bequests from Henry Ford and his son, Edsel (1893-1943). By the early 21st century its assets exceeded $10 billion. Its chief concerns have been international affairs (particularly population control and alleviation of food shortages), humanities and the arts, communications (especially public television), and, in later years, resources and the environment
Ford Maddox Ford
a British writer of many poems, articles, and novels, including The Good Soldier and Parade's End, which relate his experiences as an army officer in France in World War I (1873-1939)
Ford Madox Brown
born April 16, 1821, Calais, Fr. died Oct. 6, 1893, London, Eng. British painter. He studied in Bruges, Antwerp, Paris, and Rome. In Italy (1845) he met Peter von Cornelius, a member of the Nazarenes, who influenced his palette and style. His use of brilliant colour, meticulous handling, and taste for literary subjects had a strong effect on the Pre-Raphaelites, most notably Dante Gabriel Rossetti. His most famous paintings are The Last of England (1852-55), a poignant tribute to emigration, and Work (1852-63), a Victorian social commentary. In 1861 he became a founding member of William Morris's company, for which he designed stained glass and furniture
Ford Madox Ford
orig. Ford Hermann Hueffer born Dec. 17, 1873, Merton, Surrey, Eng. died June 26, 1939, Deauville, France English novelist, editor, and critic. Ford collaborated with Joseph Conrad on The Inheritors (1901) and Romance (1903). As the founder of the English Review (1908), he generously encouraged younger writers. He was gassed and shell-shocked in World War I; after the war he changed his name to Ford. Of more than 70 published works, his best known are The Good Soldier (1915), a novel about the demise of aristocratic England; and the tetralogy Parade's End Some Do Not (1924), No More Parades (1925), A Man Could Stand Up (1926), and Last Post (1928) which explores the breakdown of Edwardian culture and the emergence of new values
Ford Motor Co
U.S. automotive corporation. Founded in Detroit, Mich., in 1903 by Henry Ford and a group of investors, the company introduced the hugely successful Model T in 1908 and by 1923 was producing more than half of all U.S. automotive vehicles. Through the Lincoln Motor Co. (acquired in 1922), Ford produced luxury Lincolns and Continentals. After years of declining sales, the Model T was succeeded by the Model A in 1927; other companies such as General Motors took the opportunity to make serious inroads into Ford's dominance. The company was reincorporated in 1919, with Ford and his family acquiring full ownership. Henry's son Edsel served as president 1919-43, and Henry's grandson Henry Ford II led the company 1945-79, reviving its fortunes considerably. Its stock was first publicly traded in 1956. Ford acquired the British automaker Jaguar in 1989-90, bought the rental car company Hertz Corp. in 1994, and purchased the automobile division of Volvo in 1999. Later acquisitions included Aston Martin and the Land Rover brand of sport utility vehicles. Ford also owns a significant share of the Mazda Motor Corp. The company manufactures passenger cars, trucks, and tractors as well as parts and accessories
-ford
Suffix indicating a place on a river suitable for crossing or fording
fordable
Able to be forded
fordable
{a} passable on the bottom by wading
forded
{a} passed over by wading
A ford
ryth
Betty Ford Clinic
an hospital in the US where rich and famous people go for treatment to help them stop drinking too much alcohol or taking illegal drugs
Francis Ford Coppola
born April 7, 1939, Detroit, Mich., U.S. U.S. film director, screenwriter, and producer. He worked under Roger Corman before achieving his first success with the low-budget but stylish You're a Big Boy Now (1967). He wrote or cowrote screenplays for several films, including Patton (1970, Academy Award). He won acclaim for writing and directing the Mafia epic The Godfather (1972, Academy Awards for best picture and screenplay). His other films include The Conversation (1974), The Godfather, Part II (1974, Academy Awards for best director, picture, and screenplay), Apocalypse Now (1979), Peggy Sue Got Married (1986), The Godfather, Part III (1990), and The Rainmaker (1997)
Francis Ford Coppola
{i} (born 1939) American movie director producer and scriptwriter (his well known movies include "The Conversation" {1974}, "The Godfather, Part II" {1974}, "Apocalypse Now" {1979}, "The Godfather, Part III" {1990} and many more)
Gerald Ford
{i} Gerald Rudolph Ford (1913-2006), 38th president of the United States (1974-1977) who succeeded President Richard Nixon when Nixon was forced to resign
Gerald Ford
a US politician in the Republican Party who became President of the US in 1974 after Richard Nixon was forced to resign (=leave his job) because of Watergate (1913-)
Gerald R. Ford
in full Gerald Rudolph Ford, Jr. orig. Leslie Lynch King, Jr. born July 14, 1913, Omaha, Neb., U.S. 38th president of the U.S. (1974-77). While he was still an infant, his parents were divorced; his mother later married Gerald R. Ford, Sr., who adopted the boy and gave him his name. He received degrees from the University of Michigan and Yale Law School (1941). He joined the Navy during World War II and served in the South Pacific, attaining the rank of lieutenant commander. He served in the U.S. House of Representatives for 25 years (1948-73), becoming Republican minority leader in 1965. After Spiro Agnew resigned as vice president in 1973, Richard Nixon nominated Ford to fill the vacant post. When the Watergate scandal forced Nixon to resign, Ford became the first president who had not been elected to either the vice presidency or the presidency. A month later he pardoned Nixon; to counter widespread outrage, he voluntarily appeared before a House subcommittee to explain his action. His administration gradually lowered the country's high rate of inflation by slowing down the economy, though at the cost of a severe recession (1974-75) and high unemployment. Ford had a tense relationship with the Democrat-controlled Congress, vetoing more than 50 bills (more than 40 were sustained). In September 1975 he was twice the target of assassination attempts. In the final days of the Vietnam War, he ordered an airlift of 237,000 anti-communist Vietnamese refugees, most of whom came to the U.S. The public's revulsion at the events of Watergate contributed to his narrow defeat by Jimmy Carter in 1976
Gerald Rudolph Ford
{i} Gerald Ford (1913-2006), 38th president of the United States (1974-1977) who succeeded President Richard Nixon when Nixon was forced to resign
Harrison Ford
(born 1942) American movie actor who acted in "Star Wars" and "Raiders of the Lost Ark
Harrison Ford
a US actor who is famous for appearing in films about exciting adventures, such as Star Wars (1977), and for appearing as the character Indiana Jones in a series of films such as Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom (1942- ). born July 13, 1942, Chicago, Ill., U.S. U.S. film actor. He played minor roles on screen and television before achieving stardom in George Lucas's hit Star Wars (1977) and its sequels, The Empire Strikes Back (1980) and Return of the Jedi (1983). He also starred in the adventure film Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981) and its sequels (1984, 1989). He graduated to dramatic roles in Blade Runner (1982), Witness (1985), The Fugitive (1993), and Clear and Present Danger (1994). His rugged good looks and wry charm made him, by some measures, the most popular actor of his time
Henry Ford
a US businessman and engineer, who started making cars in 1896 and established the Ford Motor Company. He developed the idea of the assembly line (=system in which each worker is responsible for one small part of the process of making something) , and this made it possible to produce cars in large numbers (1863-1947). born July 30, 1863, Wayne county, Mich., U.S. died April 7, 1947, Dearborn, Mich. U.S. industrialist and pioneer automobile manufacturer. Ford worked his way up from a machinist's apprentice (at age 15) to the post of chief engineer at the Edison Company in Detroit. He built his first experimental car in 1896. In 1903, with several partners, he formed the Ford Motor Company. In 1908 he designed the Model T; demand became so great that Ford developed new mass-production methods, including the first moving assembly line in 1913. He developed the Model A in 1928 to replace the Model T, and in 1932 he introduced the V-8 engine. He observed an eight-hour workday and paid his workers far above the average, holding that well-paid labourers become the consumers that industrialists require, but strenuously opposed labour unions. As the first to make car ownership affordable to large numbers of Americans, he exerted a vast and permanent influence on American life. See also Ford Foundation
Henry Ford
(1863-1947) USA automobile manufacturer, pioneer in the assembly line technique of mass production
John Ford
{i} (1895-1973) U.S.A. film director (directed: "Rio Grande, " "Grapes of Wrath " and many others)
John Ford
a US film director famous for his westerns (=films about the American west in the 19th century) . His films include Stagecoach (1939), She Wore a Yellow Ribbon (1949), and The Searchers (1956) (1895-1973). orig. Sean Aloysius O'Feeney or O'Fearna born Feb. 1, 1895, Cape Elizabeth, Maine, U.S. died Aug. 31, 1973, Palm Desert, Calif. U.S. film director. In 1914 Ford went to Hollywood to join his brother, who was there acting in films. Ford became a director of westerns, achieving success with The Iron Horse (1924). His distinctive style united action with colourful characterization and reflected his sense of American identity. He is best remembered for such westerns as Stagecoach (1939), My Darling Clementine (1946), She Wore a Yellow Ribbon (1949), and The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance (1962), many of which starred John Wayne. He also directed such historical dramas as Mary of Scotland (1936) and Young Mr. Lincoln (1939). He received Academy Awards for The Informer (1935), The Grapes of Wrath (1940), How Green Was My Valley (1941), and The Quiet Man (1952), and also for his wartime documentaries The Battle of Midway (1942) and December 7th (1943). (baptized April 17, 1586, Ilsington, Devon, Eng. died 1639?) British dramatist. Early in his career he studied law and wrote collaboratively with several other playwrights, but little more is known of his life, and the dating of many of his works is uncertain. His revenge tragedies are characterized by scenes of austere beauty, insight into human passions, and poetic diction of a high order. His reputation rests on the first four plays he wrote alone, only one of which can be dated with certainty: The Broken Heart; The Lover's Melancholy (1628); Perkin Warbeck; and 'Tis Pity She's a Whore, an eloquently sympathetic story of incestuous lovers that is his best-known work
Jr. Gerald Rudolph Ford
in full Gerald Rudolph Ford, Jr. orig. Leslie Lynch King, Jr. born July 14, 1913, Omaha, Neb., U.S. 38th president of the U.S. (1974-77). While he was still an infant, his parents were divorced; his mother later married Gerald R. Ford, Sr., who adopted the boy and gave him his name. He received degrees from the University of Michigan and Yale Law School (1941). He joined the Navy during World War II and served in the South Pacific, attaining the rank of lieutenant commander. He served in the U.S. House of Representatives for 25 years (1948-73), becoming Republican minority leader in 1965. After Spiro Agnew resigned as vice president in 1973, Richard Nixon nominated Ford to fill the vacant post. When the Watergate scandal forced Nixon to resign, Ford became the first president who had not been elected to either the vice presidency or the presidency. A month later he pardoned Nixon; to counter widespread outrage, he voluntarily appeared before a House subcommittee to explain his action. His administration gradually lowered the country's high rate of inflation by slowing down the economy, though at the cost of a severe recession (1974-75) and high unemployment. Ford had a tense relationship with the Democrat-controlled Congress, vetoing more than 50 bills (more than 40 were sustained). In September 1975 he was twice the target of assassination attempts. In the final days of the Vietnam War, he ordered an airlift of 237,000 anti-communist Vietnamese refugees, most of whom came to the U.S. The public's revulsion at the events of Watergate contributed to his narrow defeat by Jimmy Carter in 1976
Model T Ford
a type of Ford car made between 1909 and 1927. It was the first car to be built on an assembly line, and this made inexpensive cars available to ordinary people for the first time. The Model T Ford was sold in very large numbers, and was informally called the 'Tin Lizzie'. Henry Ford, who invented and produced this car, was speaking about the Model T when he said the famous phrase: "You can have any colour you like, so long as it's black
Richard Ford
born Feb. 16, 1944, Jackson, Miss., U.S. U.S. novelist and short-story writer. His first novel, A Piece of My Heart (1976), showed the influence of William Faulkner. The Sportswriter (1986) and its sequel, Independence Day (1995, Pulitzer Prize), drew on his experience as a writer for a sports magazine in the 1980s. His story collection Rock Springs (1987) examines the lives of the lonely and alienated
Tennessee Ernie Ford
orig. Ernest Jennings born Feb. 13, 1919, Bristol, Tenn., U.S. died Oct. 17, 1991, Reston, Va. U.S. country music singer. He studied music in Cincinnati. After World War II he worked in radio in the Los Angeles area and soon signed a recording contract with Capitol. His "Mule Train" and "Shot Gun Boogie" made him famous by 1951. He became a staple on the Grand Ole Opry and had many crossover hits, including "Sixteen Tons" and "Ballad of Davy Crockett." He later switched his emphasis to gospel music; his 1957 album Hymns enjoyed great success. He continued recording into the 1970s
The Ford Foundation
philanthropic organization which provides grants or loans that build knowledge and strengthen organizations and networks
William Ford Gibson
born March 17, 1948, Conway, S.C., U.S. U.S.-born Canadian science-fiction writer. He attended the University of British Columbia. With his first novel, Neuromancer (1984), he emerged as a leading exponent of cyberpunk, a school of science fiction whose works are characterized by countercultural antiheroes trapped in a dehumanized, high-tech future. His concept of cyberspace (a term he coined), a computer-simulated reality, is a major contribution to the genre. His later books include Count Zero (1986), Burning Chrome (1986), Mona Lisa Overdrive (1988), The Difference Engine (1990; with Bruce Sterling), and Virtual Light (1993)
fordable
shallow enough to be crossed by walking or riding on an animal or in a vehicle; "the stream was fordable
fordable
Capable of being forded
fordable
{s} crossable, passable (about a river or stream)
fordable
shallow enough to be crossed by walking or riding on an animal or in a vehicle; "the stream was fordable"
forded
past of ford
fording
present participle of ford
fords
plural of ford
henry ford
United States manufacturer of automobiles who pioneered mass production (1863-1947)
Türkçe - İngilizce

ford teriminin Türkçe İngilizce sözlükte anlamı

ford imali-n/a-elektrikli
(Otomotiv) ford produced-n/a-electric
ford

    Heceleme

    Ford

    Türkçe nasıl söylenir

    fôrd

    Telaffuz

    /ˈfôrd/ /ˈfɔːrd/

    Etimoloji

    [ fOrd, ford ] (noun.) before 12th century. Old English ford. Cognate with English firth, fjord (via Old Norse), German Furt.

    Zamanlar

    fords, fording, forded

    Videolar

    ... today on car is a lot of the city with ministries ford indices hospitals and ...
    ... open up a manufacturing firm in Detroit she know that Ford needed parts for the ...

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