harbour

listen to the pronunciation of harbour
İngilizce - Türkçe
barındırmak
{i} liman

Kayıp balıkçı teknesi limana güvenli bir dönüş yapmıştı. - The lost fishing boat made a safe return to harbour.

Gemi limana demir attı ve yükünü boşalttı. - The ship anchored in the harbour and unloaded its goods.

{i} barınak
yataklık etmek
sığınak
korumak
{f} barınmak
i., f., İng., bak. harbor
aklında tut/barındır
{f} demir atmak
{f} beslemek
{f} sığınmak
{f} gütmek
harbor
barındırmak
harbor
liman

Limanda birçok gemi gördük. - We saw many ships in the harbor.

Adanın güzel bir limanı var. - The island has a fine harbor.

harbour patrol
(Askeri) karakol
harbour authority
liman yetkilisi
harbour dues
liman resmi
harbour master
liman reisi
harbour master
liman başkanı
harbour hope
liman umut
harbour master
liman başkanı, liman reisi
harbour an attitude
anlayış gütmek
harbour basin
liman havuzu
harbour boat service
(Askeri) liman bot hizmeti
harbour channel
liman kanalı
harbour craft
(Askeri) liman deniz taşıtı
harbour craft
(Askeri) liman deniz aracı
harbour defence command
(Askeri) liman savunma komutanlığı
harbour entrance
liman girişi
harbour entrance control post
(Askeri) liman giriş kontrol merkezi
harbour entry
gemilik girişi
harbour management
(Askeri) liman işletmeciliği
harbour model
liman modeli
harbour mouth
liman ağzı
harbour of refuge
sığınma limanı
harbour railway
liman yolu
harbour region
liman bölgesi
harbour risk
(Ticaret) liman rizikosu
harbour tug
(Askeri) liman römorkörü
harbour work
liman işleri
harbor
sığınak
harbor
{f} beslemek
harbor
(Kanun) yataklık etmek
harbor
misafir etmek
artificial harbour
suni liman
harbor
bkz.harbour
harbor
{f} barındır

Çöp haşarat barındırır. - Garbage harbors vermin.

natural harbour
tabii liman
natural harbour
doğal liman
tidal harbour
gelgit limanı
pearl harbour
Pearl Harbor
arrive the harbour
limana varmak
build a harbour
liman yapmak
closed harbour
(Askeri) kapalı liman
coastal harbour
(Askeri) kıyı limanı
coastal harbour
deniz limanı
come into the harbour
limana varmak
go out of the harbour
limandan çıkış yapmak
harbor
{f} barınmak
harbor
sığınmak
harbor
{i} barınak
harbor
{f} gütmek
harbor
{f} demir atmak
harbor
(Askeri) SUNDURMA: Tanklar için park ve barınma yeri
inner harbour area
(Askeri) iç liman bölgesi
manage a harbour
liman işletmek
manage a harbour
liman yönetmek
mouth of a harbour
liman ağzı
outer harbour
(Askeri) DIŞ LİMAN: Limanlarda, mahalli şartlara göre sınıflandırılmış olan ve belirli bir hattın dışında kalan liman kısmı
outer harbour area
(Askeri) dış liman bölgesi
outer harbour area
(Askeri) DIŞ LİMAN BÖLGESİ: Tahkim edilmiş bir limanda, giriş kanallarının dış tarafından açık denize doğru uzanan ve liman savunma bataryalarının ateş menzili dahilinde bulunan sular
river harbour
nehir limanı
sheltering of harbour
(Askeri) limanın korunaklılığı
İngilizce - İngilizce
A house of the zodiac
Shelter, refuge
To provide shelter or refuge for

The docks, which once harboured tall ships, now harbour only petty thieves.

A sheltered area for ships; a piece of water adjacent to land in which ships may stop to load and unload

The city has an excellent natural harbour.

A place of shelter or refuge

The neighbourhood is a well-known harbour for petty thieves.

{f} give shelter to, protect; take shelter; hide, conceal; hold a thought or feeling in the mind
Sheltered port
hold back a thought or feeling about; "She is harboring a grudge against him"
a sheltered port where ships can take on or discharge cargo
A harbour is an area of the sea at the coast which is partly enclosed by land or strong walls, so that boats can be left there safely. She led us to a room with a balcony overlooking the harbour
If a person or country harbours someone who is wanted by the police, they let them stay in their house or country and offer them protection. Accusations of harbouring suspects were raised against the former Hungarian leadership. an area of water next to the land where the water is calm, so that ships are safe when they are inside it. harbour seal Macquarie Harbour Waitemata Harbour
secretly shelter (as of fugitives or criminals)
The harbour of Puerto del Rosario consists of a dock of 575 m in length and a strengthening dike of 200 m in length, which shelters a triangular bay from the storms A berthing face of about 475 m which provides depths between 5-9 m, from which 150 m belong to long ro/ro berth at the S end It has depths of 9-11 m alongside
a place of refuge and comfort and security
n [{US=harbor}] pelabuhan (labuh)
har·bour harbours harbouring harboured in AM, use harbor
keep in one's possession; of animals
When something harbours an organism, it conceals or carries it
maintain (a theory, thoughts, or feelings); "bear a grudge"; "entertain interesting notions"; "harbor a resentment"
If you harbour an emotion, thought, or secret, you have it in your mind over a long period of time. He might have been murdered by a former client or someone harbouring a grudge
{i} sheltered section of water where ships anchor, port, anchorage; refuge, sanctuary, haven, place of shelter
harbour seal
Alternative spelling of harbor seal
harbour master
the official who is in charge of a harbour
harbour seal
Nonmigratory, earless seal (Phoca vitulina) found throughout the Northern Hemisphere. Harbour seals are whitish or grayish at birth, generally gray with black spots as adults. The adult male may reach a length of about 6 ft (1.8 m) and a weight of almost 300 lb (130 kg); the female is somewhat smaller. Found along coastlines and in a few freshwater lakes in Canada and Alaska, the harbour seal is a gregarious animal that feeds on fish, squid, and crustaceans. It is of little economic value and in some areas is considered a nuisance by fishermen
bottom of the harbour
A tax avoidance scheme from the 1970s

1982: The 'bottom of the harbour' scheme was so named because a company once stripped of its assets, was dumped and, like a body in a cement suit, sank never to be seen again. — Sydney Morning Herald, 5 June 1982, page 13. Quoted in G. A. Wilkes, A Dictionary of Australian Colloquialisms, second edition, 1985, Sydney University Press, ISBN 0-424-00113-6.

harbor
To provide a harbor or safe place for

The docks, which once harbored tall ships, now harbor only petty thieves.

harbor
To take refuge or shelter in a protected expanse of water

The fleet harbored in the south.

harbor
To hold or persistently entertain in one's thoughts or mind

She harbors a conviction that her husband has a secret, criminal past.

harbor
A station for rest and entertainment; a place of security and comfort; a refuge; a shelter
harbor
{n} a port, shelter, lodging
Macquarie Harbour
Inlet of the Indian Ocean, western Tasmania, Australia. It is 20 mi (32 km) long and 5 mi (8 km) wide. Visited in 1815 by Capt. James Kelly, it was named after Lachlan Macquarie, governor of New South Wales. Its coast was the site of a penal colony 1821-33
Waitemata Harbour
Harbour, northern North Island, New Zealand. The harbour for Auckland, the Waitemata opens into Hauraki Gulf through Stanley Bay. Its shore has many lesser embayments; several tidal rivers empty into the western part
harbor
Specif
harbor
A mixing box for materials
harbor
To lodge, or abide for a time; to take shelter, as in a harbor
harbor
{i} sheltered section of water where ships anchor, port, anchorage; refuge, sanctuary, haven, place of shelter
harbor
A sheltered area of water where ships anchor
harbor
{f} give shelter to, protect; take shelter; hide, conceal; hold a thought or feeling in the mind
harbor
keep in one's possession; of animals
harbor
A lodging place; an inn
harbor
maintain (a theory, thoughts, or feelings); "bear a grudge"; "entertain interesting notions"; "harbor a resentment"
harbor
a place of refuge and comfort and security maintain (a theory, thoughts, or feelings); "bear a grudge"; "entertain interesting notions"; "harbor a resentment"
harbor
A sheltered expanse of water, adjacent to land, in which ships may dock or anchor, especially for loading and unloading
harbor
a sheltered port where ships can take on or discharge cargo
harbor
a place where ships can dock
harbor
A small bay or a sheltered part of a sea, lake, or other large body of water, usually well protected either naturally or artificially against high waves and strong currents, and deep enough to provide safe anchorage for ships; esp such a place in which port facilities are furnished (Bates & Jackson 1987)
harbor
A water area nearly surrounded by land, SEAWALLS, BREAKWATERS, or artificial DIKES, forming a safe anchorage for ships
harbor
A portion of a sea, a lake, or other large body of water, either landlocked or artificially protected so as to be a place of safety for vessels in stormy weather; a port or haven
harbor
Any place of shelter
harbor
keep in one's possession; of animals secretly shelter (as of fugitives or criminals)
harbor
hold back a thought or feeling about; "She is harboring a grudge against him"
harbor
The mansion of a heavenly body
harbor
a place of refuge and comfort and security
harbor
To hold or persistently entertain in ones thoughts or mind
harbor
an ill thought
harbor
To afford lodging to; to entertain as a guest; to shelter; to receive; to give a refuge to; to indulge or cherish a thought or feeling, esp
harbor
A naturally or artificially protected area where ships dock
harbor
A safe anchorage, protected from most storms; may be natural or manmade, with breakwaters and jetties; a place for docking and loading
harbor
secretly shelter (as of fugitives or criminals)
harbor
a deep body of water where ships can anchor
harbouring
present participle of harbour
harbours
plural of , harbour
harbours
third-person singular of harbour
harbour

    Heceleme

    har·bour

    Türkçe nasıl söylenir

    härbır

    Telaffuz

    /ˈhärbər/ /ˈhɑːrbɜr/

    Etimoloji

    () From Middle English herber, herberge, from Old English herebeorg (“shelter, lodgings, quarters”), from Proto-Germanic *harjaz (“army”) + *bergô (“protection”), equivalent to Old English here (“army, host”) + ġebeorg (“defense, protection, refuge”). Cognate with Old Norse herbergi (“a harbour; a room”) (whence the Icelandic herbergi), Dutch herberg, German Herberge ‘hospice’, Swedish härbärge. Compare also French auberge (“hostel”). More at here, borrow.

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