listen to the pronunciation of moss
İngilizce - Türkçe
{i} yosun

Bir sincap yosunlu kütüklerin üzerinde zıplıyordu. - A squirrel is hopping over the mossy logs.

Tom yosunlu, çürümüş keresteleri temizledi. - Tom cleared away the mossy, rotten wood.

{i} bataklık
{i} karayosun
{i} liken
yosun tutmak
yosunla örtülmüş
moss berry
yosun berry
yosun yeşili
moss agate
yosun renkli akik
moss grown
moss grown
yosun kaplı
moss grown
modası geçmiş
moss mask
yosun maskesi
moss rose
(isim) tüylü saplı gül
moss rose
{i} tüylü saplı gül
rolling stone gathers no moss
işleyen demir paslanmaz
spanish moss
bir tür tillandsia
A rolling stone gathers no moss
Yuvarlanan taş yosun tutmaz
Arolling stone gathers no moss
işleyen demir pas tutmaz
bog moss
bataklık yosunu
club moss
peat moss
turba yapan yosun
sea moss
deniz yosunu
A rolling stone gathers no moss
Yuvarlanan taş yosun tutmaz./İşleyen demir pas tutmaz
irish moss
İrlandalı yosun
Spanish moss
bot. bir tür tillandsia
gather moss
get covered with moss
muskeg moss
(Askeri) BATAKLIK YOSUNU: Bak. "muskeg"
peat moss
turba oluşturan yosun
rolling stone gathers no moss
(deyim) [atasozu] her zaman isini veya evini degistiren birinin fazla parasi veya candan arkadasi olmaz .Yuvarlanan tas yosun tutmaz
weapons of moss destruction
(Askeri) KİTLE İMHA SİLAHLARI; KİTLE HALİNDE İMHA SİLAHLARI: Silah kontrolü kullanımında, yüksek tahrip kabiliyetine sahip ve/veya çok sayıda insanı öldürecek şekilde kullanılan silahlar anlamına gelir. Bu silahlar, nükleer, kimyasal, biyolojik ve radyolojik olabilirler. Ancak silahın ayrılabilir veya bölünebilir kısımları olan sevk veya itici kısımları bunun dışında kalır
İngilizce - İngilizce
Any of various small green plants of the division Bryophyta (formerly class Musci)
A clump or patch of such plants covering the ground or other surface
To become covered with moss

An oak whose boughs were mossed with age.

Any of various other non-related plants, algae, or fungi of a similar appearance
To cover (something) with moss
{n} a substance growing on trees
{v} to cover with moss
person of the same gender (Internet)
To cover or overgrow with moss
There are many species, collectively termed Musci, growing on the earth, on rocks, and trunks of trees, etc
A low growing plant which can affect the quality of a turf area quite significantly Different species can occur in a wide range range of situations Moss typically occurs under the following situations
A cryptogamous plant of a cellular structure, with distinct stem and simple leaves
- (1) A group of BRYOPHYTES, the members of which are differentiated into stem and leaves (Compare with LIVERWORTS) (2) An abbreviated form of MOSSLAND
a green plant that grows in moist conditions on the ground, the side of trees or on branches
A form cadmium metal takes when the molten metal drops into cold water This bubblelike form of solidified metal enhances dissolution
The fruit is a small capsule usually opening by an apical lid, and so discharging the spores
A simple, flowerless green plant which grows in moist places
A public domain GIS developed by the US Department of the Interior
MIME Object Security Service, based on IDEA, MOSS is a 128-bit key with a 128-bit block size symmetric algorithm that is not used because of its susceptibility to linear cryptanalysis
Moss is a very small soft green plant which grows on damp soil, or on wood or stone. ground covered over with moss. a very small green plant that grows in a thick soft furry mass on wet soil, trees, or rocks. Any of at least 12,000 species of small, spore-bearing land plants in the bryophyte division, found worldwide except in salt water. Mosses are simple and ancient plants that have survived nearly unchanged since the Permian Period (290-248 million years ago). Commonly found in moist, shady locations (e.g., forest floors), mosses may range in size from microscopic to more than 40 in. (1 m) long. They prevent erosion and release nutrients from the substrates on which they grow. The life cycle shows clear alternation of generations between the sexual gametophyte, with stemlike and leaflike structures that produce eggs and swimming sperm, and the sporophyte, a raised stalk that ends in a spore case (sporangium). Mosses also reproduce asexually by branching. The economically important genus Sphagnum forms peat. Many so-called mosses are not bryophytes, including Irish moss (a red form of algae); beard moss, Iceland moss, oak moss, and reindeer moss (all lichens); Spanish moss (a name used variously for a lichen or an air plant of the pineapple family); and club moss (an evergreen herb of the family Lycopodiaceae). club moss Hart Moss Moss Stirling peat moss sphagnum moss Spanish moss
A bog; a morass; a place containing peat; as, the mosses of the Scottish border
Any of various classes of very small, green bryophytes having stems with leaflike structures and growing in velvety clusters on rocks, trees, moist ground, etc
tiny leafy-stemmed flowerless plants
{i} any of various kinds of small leafy plants which grow in clusters on different surfaces (ground, rocks, trees, etc.), lichen, mildew
and a few in running water
About 9,500 species of plants that belong to the division bryophyta These low growing plants are common in moist habitats
moss frog
A group of tropical frogs in the Rhacophoridae family, mostly arboreal
moss green
A dark green colour with a tint of yellow, like that of moss

dark moss green colour:.

moss green
A pale greyish green color, like that of lichen

pale moss green colour:.

moss green
Of a dark green colour with a tint of yellow, like that of moss
moss lawn
A lawn, or a portion of a lawn, that is covered with moss rather than with grass
Any of a band of raiders or bandits who marauded the Scottish borders in the 17th century
moss ball
(Botanik, Bitkibilim) Marimo (Japanese: 毬藻 marimo), also known as Cladophora ball, Lake ball, or Moss Balls in English, is a species of filamentous green algae (Chlorophyta) found in a number of lakes in the northern hemisphere. A marimo is a rare growth form of the species where the algae grow into large green balls with a velvety appearance. Colonies of such balls are known only from Iceland, Japan and Estonia
Moss Hart
born Oct. 24, 1904, New York, N.Y., U.S. died Dec. 20, 1961, Palm Springs, Calif. U.S. playwright and director. He wrote his first play at age 18 and achieved recognition when he collaborated with George S. Kaufman on Once in a Lifetime (1930). That success led to their popular comedies You Can't Take It with You (1936, Pulitzer Prize; film, 1938) and The Man Who Came to Dinner (1939; film, 1942). Hart wrote books for musicals for Irving Berlin and Cole Porter, wrote and directed plays such as Lady in the Dark (1941; film, 1944) and Winged Victory (1943; film, 1944), and directed the long-running musicals My Fair Lady (1956, Tony Award) and Camelot (1960)
Moss Side
a poor area of central Manchester. British people think of Moss Side as a dangerous place where there are gangs (=groups of violent criminals) who sell drugs
moss agate
an agate with brown, black, or green moss-like markings
moss berry
{i} small cranberry
moss campion
A low-growing plant (Silene acaulis) of cool regions, having purplish-red flowers and forming dense, cushionlike mats
moss campion
tuft- or mat-forming dwarf perennial of arctic regions of western and central Europe and North America
moss family
a family of mosses
moss genus
a genus of mosses
moss green
of a moderate somewhat dull yellow-green color
moss pink
A low-growing eastern North American plant (Phlox subulata) forming dense, mosslike mats and widely cultivated for its profuse pink or white flowers
moss pink
low tufted perennial phlox with needlelike evergreen leaves and pink or white flowers; native to United States and widely cultivated as a ground cover
moss rose
{i} garden rose with a mossy flower stem and calyx and scented pink flowers
moss rose
A variety of rose (Rosa centifolia) native to the Caucasus, having a mossy flower stalk and calyx and fragrant pink flowers, used as a source of attar
overgrown with moss
{s} covered in moss, rotten, moldy
a marauder and plunderer (originally operating in the bogs between England and Scotland)
Irish Moss
Alternative spelling of Irish moss
Irish moss
A species of edible seaweed, Chondrus crispus
Johnny Moss
A famous poker player and gambler
Johnny Moss
An ace and a ten as starting cards in Texas hold 'em
a rolling stone gathers no moss
A person who does not keep active will grow mouldy
a rolling stone gathers no moss
A person who never settles in one place will never be successful
beard moss
Any of several lichens of the genus Usnea, that generally grow hanging from tree branches, resembling grey or greenish hair
carrageen moss
Alternative name for Irish moss
club moss
Any of various simple microphyllous vascular plants, of the family Lycopodiaceae, that resemble mosses and produce spores
Alternative spelling of club moss
hair moss
fat choy
Attributive form of peat moss, noun
reindeer moss
A lichen, Cladonia rangiferina, that grows in areas of alpine tundra

They passed alder swamps and bamboo groves and pale green reindeer moss.

spike moss
Any of various simple vascular plants, of the family Selaginellaceae, that resemble mosses and produce spores
black moss
(Botanik, Bitkibilim) Dense festoons of greenish-gray hairlike flexuous strands anchored to tree trunks and branches by sparse wiry roots; southeastern United States and West Indies to South America. (synonym) Spanish moss, old man's beard, long moss, Tillandsia usneoides
irish moss
An edible North Atlantic seaweed (Chondrus crispus) that yields a mucilaginous substance used medicinally and in preparing jellies. Also called carrageen
Iceland moss
A brittle, grayish-brown, Arctic lichen (Cetraria islandica) sometimes used as a food or in medicine
Irish Moss
edible seaweed found on North Atlantic coasts (also carrageen)
Spanish moss
An epiphytic bromeliad plant (Tillandsia usneoides) of the southeast United States and tropical America, having gray threadlike stems drooping in long, densely matted clusters. Epiphyte (Tillandsia usneoides) in the pineapple family, found in southern North America, the West Indies, and Central and South America. It often hangs in large, beardlike, silvery-gray masses from trees and other plants and even on telephone poles, but it is not parasitic or structurally intertwined with its host. It takes in carbon dioxide and rainwater or dew for photosynthesis through tiny, hairlike scales that cover its threadlike leaves and long, threadlike stems. It absorbs nutrients from dust and solvents in rainwater, or from decaying organic matter around its aerial roots. Stalkless yellow flowers appear rarely. Spanish moss is sometimes used as a filler in packing boxes and upholstery, and around potted plants or floral arrangements
Stirling Moss
born Sept. 17, 1929, London, Eng. British Formula One racing driver. He won his first event in 1950 in England and went on to win scores of races, including the British Grand Prix and the Monaco Grand Prix (three times). In 1962 an accident ended his career. In all he won 16 Grand Prix events and is considered the greatest driver never to win a world championship
club moss
Any of about 200 species of primitive vascular plants that constitute the genus Lycopodium (order Lycopodiales), mainly native to tropical mountains but also common in northern forests of both hemispheres. They are evergreen plants with needlelike leaves and, often, conelike clusters of small leaves (strobili; see cone), each with a kidney-shaped spore capsule at its base. Representative species include running pine, or stag's horn moss (L. clavatum), ground cedar \(L. complanatum flabelliforme'), shining club moss (L. lucidulum), fir club moss (L. selago), ground pine (L. obscurum), and alpine club moss (L. alpinum)
club moss
primitive evergreen mosslike plant with spores in club-shaped strobiles
free-floating aquatic ferns
iceland moss
lichen with branched flattened partly erect thallus that grows in mountainous and arctic regions; used as a medicine or food for humans and livestock; a source of glycerol
iceland moss
It furnishes a nutritious jelly and other forms of food, and is used in pulmonary complaints as a demulcent
iceland moss
A kind of lichen (Cetraria Icelandica) found from the Arctic regions to the North Temperate zone
irish moss
dark purple edible seaweed of the Atlantic coasts of Europe and North America
plural of moss
peat moss
or sphagnum moss Any of more than 160 species of plants that make up the bryophyte genus Sphagnum, which grow in dense clumps around ponds, in swamps and bogs, on moist, acid cliffs, and on lakeshores from tropical to subpolar regions. These pale-green to deep-red plants can hold 20 times their weight in water. As they die and are compressed, they form organic peat, which is harvested and dried as fuel, as seedbed cover, and as shipping packaging for plants and live aquatic animals. Gardeners stir peat into soil to increase soil moisture, porosity, and acidity and to reduce erosion
peat moss
any of various pale or ashy mosses of the genus Sphagnum whose decomposed remains form peat
reindeer moss
An erect, grayish, branching lichen (Cladonia rangiferina) of Arctic regions, constituting the chief source of food for reindeer and several other herbivores
reindeer moss
an erect grayish branching lichen of Arctic and even some north temperate regions constituting the chief food for reindeer and caribou and sometimes being eaten by humans
rolling stone gathers no moss
{i} people pay a price for being on the move constantly in that they don't plant any roots in a specific place; people who are always on the go avoid responsibilities and cares
rose moss
widely cultivated in many varieties for its fleshy mosslike foliage and profusion of brightly colored flowers
scale moss
Any of various leafy liverworts of the order Jungermanniales
sea moss
Any branched marine bryozoan resembling moss
sea moss
any of various red algae having graceful rose to purple fronds e
sea moss
dulse or carrageen
spanish moss
dense festoons of greenish-gray hairlike flexuous strands anchored to tree trunks and branches by sparse wiry roots; southeastern United States and West Indies to South America
sphagnum moss
any of various pale or ashy mosses of the genus Sphagnum whose decomposed remains form peat
sphagnum moss
potting material; bunches of it look like a bird's nest; greyish-brown, stringy
sphagnum moss
A type of moss native to damp locations such as bogs and marshes It is highly water absorbent and has various uses in plant cultivation, particularly in air layering, or as binding for large wounds to keep them moist
sphagnum moss
A type of moss found in bogs and used commercially to line hanging baskets It is also used to make up peat moss



    Türkçe nasıl söylenir



    /ˈmôs/ /ˈmɔːs/


    [ 'mos ] (noun.) before 12th century. From Middle English mos, from Old English mōs (“bog, marsh, moss”), from Proto-Germanic *musan (“marsh, moss”), from Proto-Indo-European *mūs-, *meus- (“moss”). Cognate with Old High German mos (German Moss, “moss”), Icelandic mosi, Danish mos, Swedish mossa, Latin muscus (“moss”).