hijack

listen to the pronunciation of hijack
İngilizce - Türkçe
{f} kaçırmak
{i} uçak kaçırma

Müfettişler bir uçak kaçırma planını bozdular. - Investigators foiled a plot to hijack an airplane.

{f} (uçak/gemi) kaçırmak
soy
{f} çalmak
(uçak/gemi/vb.) kaçırmak
{f} uçak kaçırmak
hareket halindeki uçağı veya başka bir taşıtı kendi istediği yöne çevirmek
{i} hırsızlık
{f} (kamyon, tren v.b.'ni) soymak
{i} gasp

Gaspçı iki milyon dolarlık bir fidye talep etti. - The hijacker demanded a ransom of two million dollars.

kaçırma

Müfettişler bir uçak kaçırma planını bozdular. - Investigators foiled a plot to hijack an airplane.

hijacker uçağı veya başka bir taşıtı kaçıran kimse
kaçır

Kaçmak için olan umutsuz bir girişimde, Tom okul otobüsünü kaçırdı ama polis tarafından çabucak yakalandı. - In a desperate attempt to escape, Tom hijacked a school bus but was quickly captured by the police.

Müfettişler bir uçak kaçırma planını bozdular. - Investigators foiled a plot to hijack an airplane.

uçak korsanı
{f} gaspetmek
soymak
hijack a plane
bir uçak kaçırmak
hijacker
soyguncu
hijacking
soymak
highjacking
haydutluk
hijacker
(uçak/gemi/vb.) kaçıran kimse
hijacker
korsan

Hava korsanları orta doğu ülkelerindendi. - The hijackers were from Middle Eastern countries.

Uçak korsanlar tarafından havaya uçuruldu. - The plane was blown up by hijackers.

hijacking
{f} soy
hijacking
{i} silahlı soygun
hijacking
soyarak
highjack
araba çalmak
highjack
araba gaspetmek
hijacker
hava korsanı
hijacker
gaspçı

Gaspçı iki milyon dolarlık bir fidye talep etti. - The hijacker demanded a ransom of two million dollars.

hijacker
haydut,korsan
hijacker
hırsız
hijacker
{i} uçak korsanı
hijacker
{i} (kamyon, tren v.b.'ni durdurarak soyan) soyguncu
hijacking
kaçır
hijacking
{i} uçak kaçırma
hijacking
kaçırma
hijacking
{i} hırsızlık
hijacking
{i} gasp
İngilizce - İngilizce
To introduce an amendment deleting the contents of a bill and inserting entirely new provisions
To forcibly stop and seize control of some vehicle in order to rob it or to reach a destination (especially an airplane, truck or a boat)
An amendment which deletes the contents of a bill and inserts entirely new provisions
To seize control of a networked computer by means of infecting it with a worm or other malware, thereby turning it into a zombie
An instance of hijacking; the illegal seizure of a vehicle
To seize control of some process to achieve a purpose other than its originally intended one
An instance of a seizure and redirection of a process
To change software settings without a user's knowledge so as to force that user to visit a certain web site (to hijack a browser)
{f} steal goods which are being taken from one place to another; stop and rob a vehicle; seize an airplane or other vehicle by force
{i} act of hijacking, act of commandeering by force
v To take over a vessel or airplane by force
take arbitrarily or by force; "The Cubans commandeered the plane and flew it to Miami"
Adoption of amendments that delete the contents of a bill and insert provisions on a different subject (see Germaneness) May occur with or without the author's permission
seizure of a vehicle in transit either to rob it or divert it to an alternate destination
If someone hijacks a plane or other vehicle, they illegally take control of it by force while it is travelling from one place to another. Two men tried to hijack a plane on a flight from Riga to Murmansk The hijacked plane exploded in a ball of fire. Hijack is also a noun. Every minute during the hijack seemed like a week. + hijacking hijackings hi·jack·ing Car hijackings are running at a rate of nearly 50 a day
Amendments which delete the contents of a bill and insert entirely new provisions Can be accomplished with or without the author's permission
To change software settings without a users knowledge so as to force that user to visit a certain web site (to hijack a browser)
To forcibly stop and seize control of some vehicle in order to rob it or to reach a destination
disapproval If you say that someone has hijacked something, you disapprove of the way in which they have taken control of it when they had no right to do so. A peaceful demonstration had been hijacked by anarchists intent on causing trouble. when a plane, vehicle etc is hijacked
hijacked
Describing a vehicle, aircraft or vessel whose control has been seized by force
hijacked
Simple past tense and past participle of hijack
highjack
Variant spelling of hijack
highjack
take arbitrarily or by force; "The Cubans commandeered the plane and flew it to Miami"
highjack
seizure of a vehicle in transit either to rob it or divert it to an alternate destination
highjacking
Japanese term for a takeover
highjacking
robbery of a traveller or vehicle in transit or seizing control of a vehicle by the use of force
highjacking
{i} hijacking, act of commandeering by force
hijacker
{i} one who participates in a hijacking
hijacker
someone who uses force to take over a vehicle (especially an airplane) in order to reach an alternative destination
hijacker
{i} highjacker
hijacker
a holdup man who stops a vehicle and steals from it
hijacker
Someone who performs a hijack
hijacker
A hijacker is a person who hijacks a plane or other vehicle
hijackers
plural of hijacker
hijacking
stopping and stealing or stealing from a vehicle in transit; "hijacking gangs after truckloads of cigarettes
hijacking
Crime of seizing possession or control of a vehicle from another by force or threat of force. Although by the late 20th century hijacking most frequently involved the seizure of an airplane and its forcible diversion to destinations chosen by the air pirates, when the term was coined in the 1920s hijacking generally referred to in-transit thefts of truckloads of illegally manufactured liquor or to the similar seizure of rumrunners at sea. Airplane hijacking also is known as skyjacking. The first reported case of such hijacking occurred in Peru in 1931. Between 1968 and 1970 alone there were nearly 200 hijackings. The participants often were politically motivated Palestinians or other Arabs who commandeered airplanes while in flight and threatened harm to the passengers and crew unless certain of their comrades were released from jail in Israel or some other location. Air hijackings continued in the 1980s and '90s, though new airport security measures and international agreements on terrorism probably deterred many more. The deadliest act of air piracy to date occurred on Sept. 11, 2001 (see September 11 attacks), when suicide terrorists simultaneously hijacked four airliners in the U.S. and flew two of them into the World Trade Center complex in New York City and one into the Pentagon near Washington, D.C.; the fourth crashed outside Pittsburgh, Pa. The crashes killed all 245 passengers (and 19 hijackers) aboard the airplanes and some 3,000 people in the buildings and on the ground. See also piracy; terrorism
hijacking
robbery of a traveller or vehicle in transit or seizing control of a vehicle by the use of force
hijacking
An attack whereby an active, established, session is intercepted and used by the attacker Hijacking can occur locally if, for example, a legitimate user leaves a computer unprotected Remote hijacking can occur via the Internet
hijacking
{i} act of commandeering by force
hijacking
the process of taking over a live connection between two users so that the attacker can masquerade as one of the users
hijacking
stopping and stealing or stealing from a vehicle in transit; "hijacking gangs after truckloads of cigarettes"
hijacking
present participle of hijack
hijacking
An attack that occurs during an authenticated session with a database or system The attacker disables a user's desktop system, intercepts responses from the application, and responds in ways that prolong the session See also spoofing
hijacking
Attack in which the attacker takes over a live connection between two entities so that the attacker can masquerade as one of the entities
hijacking
The use of an authenticated user’s communication session to communicate with system components
hijacking
The instance of such an act; the seizure of a vehicle
hijacking
An action whereby an active, established, session is intercepted and co-opted by the unauthorized user IP splicing attacks may occur after an authentication has been made, permitting the attacker to assume the role of an already authorized user Primary protections against IP splicing rely on encryption at the session or network layer
hijacking
The act of one who hijacks; the seizure of vehicles
hijacks
plural of , hijack
hijacks
third-person singular of hijack
hijack