pound

listen to the pronunciation of pound
İngilizce - Türkçe
{f} çarpmak
{f} ezmek
{i} darbe
{i} İng. sterlin, pound
{f} dövmek
{i} sterlin

Bu sterlinleri dolara bozdurabilir miyim lütfen? - Could I change these pounds for dollars, please?

{f} vurmak
(Tarım) funt
dalgaya çarpmak (gemi)
çakmak
(Havacılık) 453 gr
tokmaklamak
Paund

O, 120 paund ağırlığındadır. - She weighs 120 pounds.

Bir paund çay satın aldık. - We bought a pound of tea.

İngiliz lirası
sahipsiz hayvanların ya da yasak yere park eden arabaların alıkonduğu yer
libre

Bebek yedi libre, sekiz ons ağırlığında. - The baby weighed seven pounds, eight ounces.

Paris'te çeyrek librelik bir peynirliye ne dediklerini biliyor musun? - Do you know what they call a quarter pounder with cheese in Paris?

un ufak etmek
(kalp) küt küt atmak
(İnşaat) 453 gram
(Tıp) Libre; 373.2 gram veya 12 "ounce" lık eczacı ağırlık ölçüsü
(Askeri) paunt

Tom on üç paunt kazandı. - Tom has gained thirteen pounds.

Tom vücut yağlarından dört paunt verdi. - Tom lost four pounds in body fat.

{i} hapishane
{f} küt küt atmak
{i} libre (453 gr.)
{i} vurma

Tom'un duvara vurmasını bırakmasını istedim. - I asked Tom to stop pounding on the wall.

Tom kapıya vurmaya başladı. - Tom started pounding on the door.

{i} sahipsiz araçların tutulduğu yer
dalgaya çarpmak hızla çarpmak veya atmak ağır adımlarla yürü- mek
{f} ağır adımlarla yürümek
{i} başıboş hayvanların muhafaza edildiği yer
{i} yasak yere park eden araçların çekildiği otopark
(Askeri) LİBRE: 453.60 grama eşit ağırlık birimi
{i} k.dili. cezaevi
{f} havanda dövmek
{f} ağıla kapamak
barınak/sterlin/libre
{i} ağıl
{f} topa tutmak
vurulan yer
{i} sahipsiz hayvanların tutulduğu yer
{f} yumruklamak
{i} zor pozisyon
{i} pound
(isim) libre (453 gr.), sterlin, pound, vurma, dövme, darbe, sahipsiz hayvanların tutulduğu yer, sahipsiz araçların tutulduğu yer, hapishane, ağıl, zor pozisyon
{i} dövme
(Tıp) 453.6 gram veya 16 "ounce" lık adi ağırlıkbirimi
pound,v.vur: n.ingiliz parası
{f} (gemi) dalgaya çarpmak
dövmek ezmek
ingiliz parası
ingiliz ağırlık birimi
pound a beat
volta atmak
pound into a jelly
tozunu silkelemek
pound the pavement
sokakları arşınlamak
pound key
pound anahtar
pound of flesh
(deyim) Bir işin bedeli, diyet
pound on
pound üzerinde
pound on that
bu konuda pound
pound out
pound dışarı
pound sign
diyez
pound-foolish
ufak şeylerde tutumlu, büyük şeylerde müsrif (kimse)
pound a beat
(deyim) taban tepmek
pound along
güm güm basarak yürümek
pound along
dalgalarla boğuşmak
pound foolish
para harcamasını bilmeyen
pound foolish
çok para harcayan
pound of thrust
(Askeri) çekiş libresi
pound of thrust
(Askeri) ÇEKİŞ LİBRESİ: Bir jet veya roket motorunun meydana getirdiği ve sevk gücü olarak yararlanılan bir tepki kuvveti birimi
pound smb. to a jelly
pestilini çıkarmak
pound somebody to a jelly
pestilini çıkarmak
pound sterling
İng. sterlin, pound
pound up
darp etmek
pound up
ağıla kapamak
pound up coffee in a mortar
kahve dövmek
Turkish pound
Türk lirası
in for a pound
battı balık yan gider
pounder
ezici
pounder
tokmakçı
pounding
tapırtı
pounding
darp
pounding
çakma
pounding
vurarak

Müdür masaya vurarak adamı azarladı. - The manager reprimanded the man by pounding on the table.

apothecaries' pound
eczacı ölçüsü
british pound
ingiliz poundu
foot-pound
ayak-libre
green pound
sterlin
pounding
{i} yaralanma
pounding
{f} vur

Kalbim o kadar çok sert vuruyor ki patlayacakmış gibi geliyor. - My heart is pounding so hard it feels like it's going to explode.

Tom kapıya vurmaya başladı. - Tom started pounding on the door.

troy pound
12 ons
If for penny in for a pound
(Atasözü) Battı balık yan gider
a pound of
yarım kilo
a pound of
(pound) 453 gram

A pound of sugar.

apothecaries´/troy pound
(12 ounces) 373 gram
big fish in a small pound
küçük denizde büyük balık
dog pound
Köpek barınağı

Rodrigo'nun ailesi bir köpek sahiplenmek için köpek barınağına gitti. - Rodrigo's family went to the dog pound to adopt a dog.

dog pound
kayıp köpeklerin toplandığı yer
grey pound
gri pound
pounds
paunt
ten pound note
on kiloluk notu
to pound off
bölümlere ayırmak
avoirdupois pound
(16 ounces) 453 gram
half a pound
yarım pound
i would like one pound of assorted chocolates
yarım kilo karışık çikolata rica ediyorum
i'd like a pound of apples
yarım kilo elma rica ediyorum
i'd like a pound of bananas
yarım kilo muz rica ediyorum
i'd like a pound of cherries
yarım kilo vişne rica ediyorum
i'd like a pound of chicken breasts
yarım kilo tavuk göğsü rica ediyorum
i'd like a pound of peaches
yarım kilo şeftali rica ediyorum
i'd like a pound of pork chops
yarım kilo domuz eti rica ediyorum
i'd like a pound of potatoes
yarım kilo patates rica ediyorum
i'd like a pound of salami
yarım kilo salam rica ediyorum
i'd like a pound of tomatoes
yarım kilo domates rica ediyorum
one's pound of flesh
(Konuşma Dili) son kuruşuna kadar
penny wise and pound foolish
ufak şeylerde hasis büyük şeylerde müsrif
phone key pound
(Bilgisayar) telefon tuşu numara
pounder
{i} librelik şey
pounder
bir libre ağırlığında olan herhangi bir şey
pounder
{i} librelik

Paris'te çeyrek librelik bir peynirliye ne dediklerini biliyor musun? - Do you know what they call a quarter pounder with cheese in Paris?

pounder
birkaç libre ağırlığı ile ilgisi olan şey
pounder
twelve pounder on iki librelik mermi atan top
pounder
darbe vuran şey veya kimse
pounding
vurma

Tom kapıya vurmaya başladı. - Tom started pounding on the door.

Tom'un duvara vurmasını bırakmasını istedim. - I asked Tom to stop pounding on the wall.

pounding
dayak/vuruş
pounding
pound git/at/vur/ez
pounding
{i} dövme
troy pound
12 ons, 373 gram
İngilizce - İngilizce
To eat or drink very quickly

You really pounded that beer!.

A place for the detention of automobiles that have been illegally parked, abandoned, etc
Any of various units of currency used in Cyprus; Egypt; Lebanon; and formerly in the Republic of Ireland and Israel
To strike (something or someone) hard repeatedly
]]
A unit of mass equal to 16 avoirdupois ounces (= 453.592 37 g)
A unit of mass equal to 12 troy ounces (≈ 373.242 g)
The unit of currency of used in the United Kingdom and its dependencies
The symbol [[Appendix: Unsupported titles/Number sign|
To pitch consistently to a certain location

The pitcher has been pounding the outside corner all night.

A hard blow
To crush to pieces; to pulverize
A place for the detention of stray or wandering animals
Short for pound-force, a unit of force/weight
The part of a canal between two locks, and therefore at the same water level
{v} to beat with a pestle, beat, shut up
{n} a weight of 16 ounces avordupois, and 14 of troy, sum of money, pinfold, place
The pound or pound-mass (abbreviation: lb, lbm, #) is a unit of mass used in the imperial, United States customary and other systems of measurement. A number of different definitions have been used, the most common today being the international avoirdupois pound of exactly
the basic unit of money in Cyprus; equal to 100 cents
There is no coin known by this name, but the gold sovereign is of the same value
the basic unit of money in the Sudan; equal to 100 piasters
16 ounces; "he tried to lift 100 pounds"
If your heart is pounding, it is beating with an unusually strong and fast rhythm, usually because you are afraid. I'm sweating, my heart is pounding. I can't breathe. + pounding pound·ing the fast pounding of her heart. see also pounding. American writer who exerted great influence on the development of modern literature through his poetic works, such as the unfinished Cantos (1925-1960), his critical works, including ABC of Reading (1934), his voluminous contributions to literary magazines, and his tutelage of writers such as T.S. Eliot, James Joyce, and Ernest Hemingway. American jurist who was dean of Harvard Law School (1916-1936) and wrote several influential books, including The Spirit of the Common Law (1921). Unit of weight in the avoirdupois system, the traditional European system of weight (incorporated into the British Imperial system and the U.S. system of weights and measures), equal to 16 oz, 7,000 grains, or
{f} punch, strike; hit, beat; shatter, smash; shake heavily
Pounding thinner cuts of meat tenderizes it by breaking down muscle Kitchen mallets are generally used for pounding, but it can be done using a small frying pan as well First place the piece of meat between two pieces of plastic wrap or wax paper
Any of various units of mass and weight; especially a unit equal to 16 ounces (about 0 454 kilograms)
To comminute and pulverize by beating; to bruise or break into fine particles with a pestle or other heavy instrument; as, to pound spice or salt
Look this up
To strike heavy blows; to beat
the act of pounding (delivering repeated heavy blows); "the sudden hammer of fists caught him off guard"; "the pounding of feet on the hallway"
place or shut up in a pound; "pound the cows so they don't stray"
A certain specified weight; especially, a legal standard consisting of an established number of ounces
shut up or confine in any enclosure or within any bounds or limits; "The prisoners are safely pounded"
the basic unit of money in Great Britain; equal to 100 pence
A pound is a unit of weight used mainly in Britain, America, and other countries where English is spoken. One pound is equal to 0.454 kilograms. A pound of something is a quantity of it that weighs one pound. Her weight was under ninety pounds. a pound of cheese
The symbol #
The pound is the unit of money which is used in Britain. It is represented by the symbol £. One British pound is divided into a hundred pence. Some other countries, for example Egypt, also have a unit of money called a pound. Beer cost three pounds a bottle A thousand pounds worth of jewellery and silver has been stolen. multi-million pound profits. a pound coin
partition off into compartments; "The locks pound the water of the canal"
4536 kg. It is also a unit of weight in the troy and apothecaries' systems (two other traditional systems of weight), equal to 12 troy or apothecaries' oz, 5,760 grains, or 0.37 kg. Its Roman ancestor, the libra, is the source of the abbreviation lb. The troy pound is used for precious metals, the apothecaries' pound for drugs. The British monetary pound is linked historically with the minting of silver coins (sterlings). Large payments were reckoned in "pounds of sterlings," later shortened to "pounds sterling." See also gram; International System of Units; measurement; metric system; ounce
a nontechnical unit of force equal to the mass of 1 pound with an acceleration of free fall equal to 32 feet/sec/sec
To strike repeatedly with some heavy instrument; to beat
A unit of weight: of 16 ounces in the avoirdupois system (= 453.592 g) or of 12 troy ounces in the troy system (= 373.242 g). Its symbol is lb
A pound is a place where dogs and cats found wandering in the street are taken and kept until they are claimed by their owners
A pound is a place where cars that have been parked illegally are taken by the police and kept until they have been claimed by their owners
The monetary unit of Great Britain
hit hard with the hand, fist, or some heavy instrument; "the salesman pounded the door knocker"; "a bible-thumping Southern Baptist"
strike or drive against with a heavy impact; "ram the gate with a sledgehammer"; "pound on the door"
An inclosure, maintained by public authority, in which cattle or other animals are confined when taken in trespassing, or when going at large in violation of law; a pinfold
move rhythmically; "Her heart was beating fast"
A unit of currency used in Cyprus; Egypt; Lebanon; the United Kingdom and its dependencies; and formerly in the Republic of Ireland (which now uses the euro) and Israel (which now uses the sheqel). Its symbol is £
To make a jarring noise, as in running; as, the engine pounds
A British denomination of money of account, equivalent to twenty shillings sterling, and equal in value to about $4
United States writer who lived in Europe; strongly influenced the development of modern literature (1885-1972) a nontechnical unit of force equal to the mass of 1 pound with an acceleration of free fall equal to 32 feet/sec/sec 16 ounces; "he tried to lift 100 pounds"
the basic unit of money in Egypt; equal to 100 piasters
the basic unit of money in Lebanon; equal to 100 piasters
To confine in, or as in, a pound; to impound
Pound-force
A paper note in the imperial system equal to 20 shillings and equivalent to two dollars in today's dollar system
A kind of net, having a large inclosure with a narrow entrance into which fish are directed by wings spreading outward
A level stretch in a canal between locks
measure of mass or weight used in the United States for medium size objects -- "Boilermaker Pre-Cooked Chicken costs $3 19 for one pound " (236)
The unit of weight (Latin, pondus, weight); also cash to the value of twenty shillings sterling, because in the Carlovingian period the Roman pound (twelve ounces) of pure silver was coined into 240 silver pennies The symbols and lb are for libra, the Latin for a pound (See Penny for Pound )
If you pound something or pound on it, you hit it with great force, usually loudly and repeatedly. He pounded the table with his fist Somebody began pounding on the front door She came at him, pounding her fists against his chest. the pounding waves
A section of a swale designed to detain runoff
formerly the basic unit of money in Ireland; equal to 100 pence
TR>
{i} unit of weight equal to 16 ounces (equal to 454 grams); unit of apothecary weight equal to 12 ounces; unit of currency; unit of measurement; pound key on a telephone; pen, yard; strike, hit
move heavily or clumsily; "The heavy man lumbered across the room"
United States writer who lived in Europe; strongly influenced the development of modern literature (1885-1972)
the basic unit of money in Syria; equal to 100 piasters
pound cake
A dense yellow cake; the traditional recipe consists of a pound (unit of weight) each of butter, eggs, flour, and sugar
pound cakes
plural form of pound cake
pound of flesh
Something which is owed and which will be hurtful or difficult to provide; a debt owed to someone who is merciless and demanding

You must be under the impression that I'm one of these damned New England sharks that get their pound of flesh off the widow and orphan. If you're a little short, sign a note.

pound sand
To engage in a futile activity

After he spoke, the boss basically told him to go pound sand.

pound shop
a shop selling household groceries, toys, gimmicks etc, that are typically priced at a pound each
pound sign
The symbol [[Appendix: Unsupported titles/Number sign|
pound sign
The symbol £ representing the pound sterling
pound sign
]] on a telephone
pound signs
plural form of pound sign
pound sterling
The currency of the United Kingdom
pound the pavement
To travel on foot; to walk or run

The joggers pounded the pavement for several miles each day.

pound the pavement
To campaign diligently; to seek something, such as business, employment, or answers

After a brief and unsuccessful search, he decided it was time to start pounding the pavement.

pound the table
There's an old legal aphorism that goes, "If you have the facts on your side, pound the facts. If you have the law on your side, pound the law. If you have neither on your side, pound the table."
pound the table
In financial circles, "pounding the table" is most commonly used as a synonym for "promoting"
pound-foolish
Being unwise in dealing with large amounts of money
pound-for-pound
Pertaining to how any two things compare when bearing in mind their real or relative, figurative weight

My gal is pound for pound sweeter than chocolate.

pound-for-pound
A comparison of fighters' (usually boxers) skill levels, regardless of what weight class they are in

Manny Pacquiao is arguably the best pound for pound boxer on the planet.

pound-force
A unit of force equal to a mass of one avoirdupois pound times a standard acceleration of gravity, equal to about 4.44822 newtons. Symbol lbf or lbf
pound of flesh
(deyim) A payment or penalty exacted to fulfill a deal or punishment
pound on
(deyim) 1. A celebration of good events marked by pounding two fists together. 2. Consentual giving of props between two people marked with a fist pound

1. The Silvertips won the WHL title, pound on that. 2. Todd doesn't pound on the time.

pound on that
(deyim) 1. A celebration of good events marked by pounding two fists together. 2. Consentual giving of props between two people marked with a fist pound

1. The Silvertips won the WHL title, pound on that. 2. Todd doesn't pound on the time.

pound-force per square inch
The pound per square inch or, more accurately, pound-force per square inch (symbol: psi or lbf/sq in) is a unit of pressure or of stress based on avoirdupois units. It is the pressure resulting from a force of one pound-force applied to an area of one square inch: 1 lbf/sq in ¡Ö 6,894.757 Pa (the SI unit of pressure)
pound-mass
The pound or pound-mass (abbreviation: lb, lbm, #) is a unit of mass used in the imperial, United States customary and other systems of measurement. A number of different definitions have been used, the most common today being the international avoirdupois pound of exactly
pound away
bomb, shell; beat incessantly, strike without stopping
pound cake
A rich, finely textured yellow cake containing eggs, flour, butter, and sugar. a heavy cake made from flour, sugar, and butter (Because it was made of a pound of each of the things in it)
pound cake
rich loaf cake made of a pound each of butter and sugar and flour
pound key
The pushbutton in the lower right corner on the dialing pad of a standard pushbutton telephone, marked with a pound sign (#). the button on a telephone that has the symbol (#) on it
pound key
{i} key in the lower right corner on the dialing pad of a regular push button telephone or lower right-hand key on telephone handsets, marked with a pound sign (#)
pound net
trap consisting of an arrangement of nets directing fish into an enclosure
pound of flesh
a justified but disabling request
pound of flesh
A debt harshly insisted upon
pound out
make noise by tapping, make noise by striking against something
pound sign
the symbol # (abbreviation for pound when writing weights; symbol of the lower right-hand key on telephone handsets)
pound sterling
monetary unit of the United Kingdom
pound sterling
the standard unit of money in Britain, which is divided into 100 pence
pound the pavement
walk from place to place in order to accomplish a goal (esp. to find a job or campaign for an election)
pound-foolish
unwise in dealing with large sums
pound-foolish
incapable or unwise in dealing with large money matters or other large issues
pound-net
type of fishing net
800-pound gorilla
Something dangerous, menacing, or spooky that is obvious but not addressed
800-pound gorilla
An entity that dominates its environment
Amsterdam pound
One of many locally defined weight measures called pound before the introduction of the metric system, important because of its use in the thriving Dutch maritime commerce, equivalent to 0,4941 kilogram
avoirdupois pound
A unit of weight in the avoirdupois system of weights, defined as 0.45359237 kg in most of the English-speaking world since 1959
dog pound
an animal shelter where stray dogs are kept
don't be penny wise and pound foolish
Don't be careful when it comes to spending small amounts of money, but careless when spending much larger amounts
don't be penny wise and pound foolish
Don't focus on minutiae and lose sight of the big picture; don't obsess over tiny inconsequential efficiencies while glaring inefficiencies are going on elsewhere
foot-pound
A unit of work done, or energy expended, when a force of one pound acts through a distance of one foot
foot-pound-second
A unit of mechanical power, equal to that required to raise one pound through a distance of one foot in one second
foot-pound-second
Of or relating to a measurement system that uses the foot as a measure of distance, the pound as a measure of force, and the second as a measure of time. Abbreviations: ft-lb-s, fps, f.p.s
in for a penny, in for a pound
Expressing recognition that one must, having started something, see it through to its end, rather than stopping short thereof; accepting that one must “go the whole hog”

It appears to be a situation where the greenhouse proponents are in for a penny, in for a pound. As long as the myth needs to be kept alive, this is the inescapable conclusion.

metric pound
Usually an informal term for half of a kilogram or 500 grams
penny wise and pound foolish
prudent and thrifty with small amounts of money, but wasteful and profligate with large amounts
penny-wise and pound-foolish
Thrifty about petty matters and wasteful about important matters
pink pound
The business generated by providing goods and services to the homosexual community
pounded
Simple past tense and past participle of pound
pounding
An act in which something or someone is pounded
ten pound Pom
alternative form of ten pound tourist, specifically referring to a British immigrant
ten pound tourist
An assisted immigrant from Britain in the post-war years. The cost of the trip was ten pounds Sterling, with the remainder paid by the Australian government
troy pound
A former unit of mass equal to 5760 grains
penny-wise pound-foolish
{s} capable of dealing with small things but unable to manage the larger issues
Egyptian pound
unit of currency used in Egypt
Ezra Loomis Pound
born Oct. 30, 1885, Hailey, Idaho, U.S. died Nov. 1, 1972, Venice, Italy U.S. poet and critic. Pound attended Hamilton College and the University of Pennsylvania, where he studied various languages. In 1908 he sailed for Europe, where he would spend most of his life. He soon became a leader of Imagism and a dominant influence in Anglo-American verse, helping promote writers such as William Butler Yeats, James Joyce, Hilda Doolittle, Ernest Hemingway, Robert Frost, D.H. Lawrence, and T.S. Eliot, whose The Waste Land he brilliantly edited. After World War I he published two of his most important poems, "Homage to Sextus Propertius" (1919) and "Hugh Selwyn Mauberley" (1920). He also began publishing The Cantos, an attempt at an epic sequence of poems, which would remain his major poetic occupation throughout his life. With the onset of the Great Depression, he increasingly pursued his interest in history and economics, became obsessed with monetary reform, and declared his admiration for Benito Mussolini. In World War II he made pro-fascist radio broadcasts; detained by U.S. forces for treason in 1945, he was initially held at Pisa; The Pisan Cantos (1948, Bollingen Prize), written there, are notably moving. He was subsequently held in an American mental hospital until 1958, when he returned to Italy. The Cantos (1970) collects his 117 completed cantos
Ezra Pound
a US poet who lived mostly in Europe, and whose poems include the Cantos. He broadcast on the radio in support of fascism and Mussolini during World War II. As a result, after the war the US government charged him with treason, but he was judged to be mentally ill and sent to a mental hospital until 1958 (1885-1972). born Oct. 30, 1885, Hailey, Idaho, U.S. died Nov. 1, 1972, Venice, Italy U.S. poet and critic. Pound attended Hamilton College and the University of Pennsylvania, where he studied various languages. In 1908 he sailed for Europe, where he would spend most of his life. He soon became a leader of Imagism and a dominant influence in Anglo-American verse, helping promote writers such as William Butler Yeats, James Joyce, Hilda Doolittle, Ernest Hemingway, Robert Frost, D.H. Lawrence, and T.S. Eliot, whose The Waste Land he brilliantly edited. After World War I he published two of his most important poems, "Homage to Sextus Propertius" (1919) and "Hugh Selwyn Mauberley" (1920). He also began publishing The Cantos, an attempt at an epic sequence of poems, which would remain his major poetic occupation throughout his life. With the onset of the Great Depression, he increasingly pursued his interest in history and economics, became obsessed with monetary reform, and declared his admiration for Benito Mussolini. In World War II he made pro-fascist radio broadcasts; detained by U.S. forces for treason in 1945, he was initially held at Pisa; The Pisan Cantos (1948, Bollingen Prize), written there, are notably moving. He was subsequently held in an American mental hospital until 1958, when he returned to Italy. The Cantos (1970) collects his 117 completed cantos
Roscoe Pound
born Oct. 27, 1870, Lincoln, Neb., U.S. died July 1, 1964, Cambridge, Mass. U.S. legal educator and botanist. After studying botany at the University of Nebraska and law at Harvard University (1889-90), he was admitted to the Nebraska bar, and he practiced law while also teaching at the state university (1890-1903). At the University of Nebraska he directed the state botanical survey (1892-1903) and discovered a rare fungus (Roscopoundia). He later taught at several law schools, most notably Harvard (1910-37), where he also served as dean (1916-36), instituting many reforms. He was perhaps the chief U.S. advocate of sociological jurisprudence, which holds that statutes and court decisions are affected by social conditions; his ideas apparently influenced the New Deal programs of Pres. Franklin D. Roosevelt. After World War II he helped reorganize the judicial system of Taiwan
an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure
little preventive maintenance can save the need for repairs later; deal with a problem before it gets worse
assay pound
A small standard weight used in assaying bullion, etc
assay pound
5 gram, but varying with the assayer
assay pound
sometimes equaling 0
british pound
the basic unit of money in Great Britain; equal to 100 pence
cypriot pound
the basic unit of money in Cyprus; equal to 100 cents
demanded his pound of flesh
screamed for vengeance
egyptian pound
the basic unit of money in Egypt; equal to 100 piasters
foot pound
A unit of energy, or work, being equal to the work done in raising one pound avoirdupois against the force of gravity the height of one foot
foot-pound
Energy required to raise a one-pound weight against the force of gravity the distance of one foot A measure of torque Inch-pound is also commonly used on smaller motors An inch-pound represents the energy needed to lift one pound one inch; an inch-ounce represents the energy needed to lift one ounce one inch
foot-pound
A unit of energy equal to 1 356 joules
foot-pound
The amount of work, in the English system, required to raise a one pound weight a distance of one foot
foot-pound
A measurement of work or energy One foot-pound (ft-lb) is equal to the work done when a constant force of one pound is exerted on a body which moves a distance of one foot in the direction of the force
foot-pound
Work Required to Lift 1 Pound 1 Foot
foot-pound
a unit of work equal to a force of one pound moving through a distance of one foot
foot-pound
A unit of torque corresponding to a force of one pound acting on a one foot level arm
foot-pound
A unit of energy equal to 1 356joules
grey pound
the money that older people have available to spend, especially after their children have grown up and left home
have one's pound of flesh
demand everything; revenge oneself upon
in for a penny in for a pound
there's nothing to lose, don't start something you can't finish
irish pound
formerly the basic unit of money in Ireland; equal to 100 pence
lebanese pound
the basic unit of money in Lebanon; equal to 100 piasters
penny wise and pound foolish
intelligent in trivial matters but foolish in important ones
pink pound
the money that people who are homosexual have available to spend
pounded
inebriated
pounded
Adjective form of pound (verb)
pounder
A person or thing, so called with reference to a certain number of pounds in value, weight, capacity, etc
pounder
as, a cannon carrying a twelve-pound ball is called a twelve pounder
pounder
(used only in combination) something weighing a given number of pounds; "the fisherman caught a 10-pounder"; "their linemen are all 300-pounders
pounder
a 3-pounder/24-pounder/185-pounder etc a) an animal, fish, or person that weighs 3 pounds, 24 pounds etc b) a gun that fires a shell that weighs 3 pounds, 24 pounds etc
pounder
A gun capable of firing a specified weight of shot
pounder
Something that weighs a specified number of pounds
pounder
An instrument used for pounding; a pestle
pounder
One who, or that which, pounds, as a stamp in an ore mill
pounder
a heavy tool of stone or iron (usually with a flat base and a handle) that is used to grind and mix material (as grain or drugs or pigments) against a slab of stone
pounder
{i} object or person of a particular weight; one who beats, one who hits
pounder
A vessel in which something is pounded, or something used in pounding; see pestle and mortar
pounder
(used only in combination) something weighing a given number of pounds; "the fisherman caught a 10-pounder"; "their linemen are all 300-pounders"
pounding
repeated heavy blows
pounding
the act of pounding (delivering repeated heavy blows); "the sudden hammer of fists caught him off guard"; "the pounding of feet on the hallway"
pounding
{i} (Slang) downfall, defeat; beating, thrashing, hitting
pounding
present participle of pound
pounding
an instance of rapid strong pulsation (of the heart); "he felt a throbbing in his head"
pounding
{s} overwhelming, crushing, smashing
pounding
The act of beating, bruising, or breaking up; a beating
pounding
1. If someone or something takes a pounding, they are severely injured or damaged. Sarajevo took one of its worst poundings in weeks. see also pound
pounding
A pounded or pulverized substance
pounds
third-person singular of pound
pounds
plural of pound
pounds
lbs
sudanese pound
the basic unit of money in the Sudan; equal to 100 piasters
syrian pound
the basic unit of money in Syria; equal to 100 piasters
the apples cost 1 pound each
every apple is priced at one pound
troy pound
242 grams
troy pound
an apothecary weight equal to 12 ounces or 373
pound