rove

listen to the pronunciation of rove
İngilizce - Türkçe
{f} avare dolaşmak
(Tekstil) (yün) taramak
cıvata pulu
dolanmak
bükmek
başıboş dolaş
dolaşmak
(iplik) bükmek
gezmek
{f} yün taramak
{i} civata pulu
{i} pul
{f} iplik bükmek
{i} yarı bükülmüş iplik
{f} göz gezdirmek
(Tekstil) yarı bükülmüş iplik; bükmek (iplik); taramak (yün)
{f} başıboş dolaşmak
{f} gezinmek
taramak
rove about
gezinmek
rove about
başıboş dolaşmak
rove about
göz gezdirmek
reeve
mahalle muhtarı
rive
yarılma
rive
parçalanmak
roving
dolaşarak
roving
serseri
roving
başıboş dolaşma
reeve
kahya
rive
incinmek
rive
kır(ıl)mak
rive
yar

Geçen gün Tom'u gördüm. Nehirde boğulmakta olan bir kedi yavrusuna yardım ediyordu. - I saw Tom the other day. He helped a kitten that was drowning in the river.

Yarın hava iyi olursa, nehre yüzmeye gidelim. - If it's a good day tomorrow, let's go to the river to swim.

roving
aylak
roving
{f} başıboş dolaş
roving
başıboş
roving
düzensiz
reeve
kasabada yüksek mevkili memur
reeve
Philo machus pugnax
reeve
muhtar
reeve
dişi dövüşken kuş
reeve
{f} delikten geçirmek (ip)
reeve
{f} delikten geçirip bağlamak
reeve
bir halatın ucunu bir delikten veya makaradan geçirmek
reeve
{i} kasaba heyeti başkanı (kanada)
reeve
ipi delikten geçirmek
rive
kır

Tom ve Mary nehrin yanında birkaç kır çiçeği topladı. - Tom and Mary picked some wildflowers by the river.

rive
{f} kırılmak
rive
yolmak
rive
kırmak
rive
koparmak
rive
incitmek
rive
yırtmak
rive
yarılmak
rive
yarık açmak
roving
{s} göçebe
roving
{s} seyyar
roving
gezici
roving
uçan
roving
gezginci
roving
{s} gezici, dolaşan
roving
dolasarak
İngilizce - İngilizce
Simple past of rive
To card wool or other fibres
To roam, or wander about at random, especially over a wide area

Now that he was in his prime, there was no simian in all the mighty forest through which he roved that dared contest his right to rule, nor did the other and larger animals molest him.

To shoot with arrows (at)

And thou that with thy cruell dart / At that good knight so cunningly didst roue .

{v} to ramble, wander, range, walk about
(1 syl ) To shoot with roving arrows- i e arrows shot at a roving mark, either in height or distance To shoot at rovers To shoot at certain marks of the target so called; to shoot at random without any distinct aim “Unbelievers are said by Clobery to `shoot at rovers ”- Divine Glimpscs, p 4 (1659) Running at rovers Running wild; being without restraint
move about aimlessly or without any destination, often in search of food or employment; "The gypsies roamed the woods"; "roving vagabonds"; "the wandering Jew"; "The cattle roam across the prairie"; "the laborers drift from one town to the next"; "They rolled from town to town"
The act of wandering; a ramble
a stroll, ramble; a wandering
To shoot at rovers; hence, to shoot at an angle of elevation, not at point-blank (rovers usually being beyond the point-blank range)
{i} cotton or wool fiber that has been stretched and twisted prior to being spun into yarn
1. If someone roves about an area or roves an area, they wander around it. roving about the town in the dead of night and seeing something peculiar She became a photographer, roving the world with her camera in her hand. = roam see also roving. An act of wandering about, over, around, or through. A past tense and a past participle of reeve
To draw through an eye or aperture
Hence, to wander; to ramble; to rauge; to go, move, or pass without certain direction in any manner, by sailing, walking, riding, flying, or otherwise
A roll or sliver of wool or cotton drawn out and slighty twisted, preparatory to further process; a roving
Past tense of reeve
A copper washer upon which the end of a nail is clinched in boat building
To practice robbery on the seas; to wander about on the seas in piracy
To plow into ridges by turning the earth of two furrows together
To twist slightly; to bring together, as slivers of wool or cotton, and twist slightly before spinning
{f} wander aimlessly, roam, meander; stretch and twist fibers to prepare them for spinning
To wander over or through
To draw out into flakes; to card, as wool
rove beetle
Any of various carnivorous or scavenging beetles of the family Staphylinidae that are often found in decaying matter and have slender bodies and short wing covers
rove beetles
plural form of rove beetle
rove beetle
Any of numerous beetles of the family Staphylinidae, often found in decaying matter and having slender bodies and short wing covers. Also called staphylinid
rove beetle
active beetle typically having predatory or scavenging habits
reeve
A female of the species Philomachus pugnax, a highly gregarious, medium-sized wading bird of Eurasia; the male is a ruff
reeve
To pass a rope through a hole or opening, especially so as to fasten it
reeve
Any of several local officials, with varying responsibilities
rive
To pierce or cleave with a weapon

he wente vnto her for to haue taken the swerd oute of her hand but sodenly she sette the pomell to the ground, and rofe her self thorow the body.

rive
To tear apart by force; to split; to cleave
rive
A place torn; a rent; a rift
rive
To be split or rent asunder
rive
To break apart; to split

The varlet at his plaint was grieu'd so sore, / That his deepe wounded hart in two did riue .

roved
Past participle of rove
roving
Present participle of rove
reeve
{v} to pass the end of a rope thro a hole
reeve
{n} a steward, bailiff, assistant
rive
{v} to cleave, split, be split, thrust, stab
To rove
extravagate
reeve
female ruff
reeve
female ruff fasten by passing through a hole or around something pass through a hole or opening; "reeve a rope" pass a rope through; "reeve an opening
reeve
The female of the ruff
reeve
churchwarden; early name for sheriff in England
reeve
Treasurer Term used at the local level in some Kingdoms See Officer
reeve
an officer, steward, bailiff, or governor; the current derivation is sheriff, ie , shire reeve Originally, the reeve was local administrative agent of an Anglo-Saxon king Later, he was a medieval English manor officer responsible chiefly for overseeing the discharge of feudal obligations {W}
reeve
The president of a township or municipal district council
reeve
Leeding a line through a block or other object
reeve
pass a rope through; "reeve an opening
reeve
Judge or referee for the battlefield These are the people you don't argue with or they will throw you off the field, or out of the park They check weapon safety and make judgment calls on weapon strikes
reeve
To pass a rope through a hole or opening
reeve
female ruff fasten by passing through a hole or around something pass through a hole or opening; "reeve a rope"
reeve
pass a rope through; "reeve an opening"
reeve
To pass a line through a hole, as in block and tackle system
reeve
A local official, the chief magistrate of an area
reeve
Churchwarden, an early name for sheriff in England
reeve
To pass the end of a rope or line through a hole or aperture such as an eye, block or sheave
reeve
To pass, as the end of a pope, through any hole in a block, thimble, cleat, ringbolt, cringle, or the like
reeve
The female ruff
reeve
{f} (Nautical) fasten with a rope, tie down with a rope; thread a rope through a block or pulley
reeve
A medieval English estate manager responsible for collecting revenue from the lord’s demesne
reeve
{i} head of a city council, chief administrator of a town
reeve
Old Norwegian? For any threading through action Submitted by Piers from London, UK
reeve
fasten by passing through a hole or around something
reeve
means to pull the halyard through the truck, raising or lowering a flag
reeve
an officer, steward, bailiff, or governor; used chiefly in compounds; as, shirereeve, now written sheriff; portreeve, etc
reeve
pass through a hole or opening; "reeve a rope"
rive
To rend asunder by force; to split; to cleave; as, to rive timber for rails or shingles
rive
tear or be torn violently; "The curtain ripped from top to bottom"; "pull the cooked chicken into strips"
rive
separate or cut with a tool, such as a sharp instrument; "cleave the bone"
rive
{f} tear, rend, split; be torn, be rent, be split
roving
Fleece that has been cleaned and carded, then drawn out in twisted roll of fiber Roving can then be spun into yarn Roving can also be used for felting or for making latch-hooked items like rugs May also be called "rove "
roving
The act of one who roves or wanders
roving
{s} wandering aimlessly, roaming, meandering
roving
A collection of bundles of continuous filaments either as untwisted strands or as twisted yarn
roving
(of groups of people) tending to travel and change settlements frequently; "a restless mobile society"; "the nomadic habits of the Bedouins"; "believed the profession of a peregrine typist would have a happy future"; "wandering tribes"
roving
The operatin of forming the rove, or slightly twisted sliver or roll of wool or cotton, by means of a machine for the purpose, called a roving frame, or roving machine
roving
{i} act of wandering, act of roaming; rove, cotton or wool fiber that has been stretched and twisted prior to being spun into yarn
roving
a long, continuous arrangement of unspun fiber, immediately prior to the stage of worsted spinning
roving
See 2d Rove, 2
roving
The soft strand from which natural fiber yarns are made It is one step from finished spun yarn Roving is delivered to the spinning frame and comes out in yarn form
roving
A roll or sliver of wool or cotton drawn out and slightly twisted; a rove
roving
A loose assemblage of fibers drawn or rubbed into a single strand, usually thicker than a sliver
roving
travelling about without any clear destination; "she followed him in his wanderings and looked after him"
roving
The rope of parallel but lightly-twisted fibres from which cotton is spun
roving
You use roving to describe a person who travels around, rather than staying in a fixed place. a roving reporter
roving
A collection of untwisted strands wound together into a doff (ball) Also another name for the fabrication process step
roving
a process that reduces sliver produced by carding and drawing to a suitable size for spinning
roving
The thick, rope-like mass of cotton fibers sent from the card room to the spinning room, where it was "laid up" above the spinning machinery in large coils--hence "roving haulers" or "laying up roving "
roving
A number of strands, tows, or ends collected into a parallel bundle with little or no twist In spun yarn production, an intermediate state between sliver and yarn
roving
wandering freely
roving
a collection of relatively fine fibrous strands used in the later or final processes of preparation for spinning
roving
A collection of bundles of continuous filaments either as untwisted strands or as twisted yarns
rove