figure skating

listen to the pronunciation of figure skating
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
figür pateni
artistik buz pateni
artistik patinaj
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
A sport where people perform spins, jumps and other moves on ice
art or sport of choreographed ice-skating
Figure skating is skating in an attractive pattern, usually with spins and jumps included. Ice skating consisting of one or more planned sequences of required and optional spins, jumps, and dancelike maneuvers, originally consisting of a program in which the skater traced prescribed, usually elaborate figures.figure skater n. a kind of skating in which you move in patterns on the ice skater. Sport in which ice skaters, singly or in pairs, perform various jumps, spins, and footwork. The figure skate blade has a special serrated toe pick, or toe rake, at the front. Figure-skating events, held in the 1908 and 1920 Olympic Games, have constituted part of the Winter Olympics since they were inaugurated in 1924. Until 1991, competition included a compulsory section in which prescribed figures were traced. Competition for individuals includes two free-skating programs: a short program with mandatory requirements and a long program designed to show the skater's skill and grace. Jumps fall into two main groups: the edge jumps (such as the axel, the salchow, and the loop), which take off from one foot; and the toe jumps (such as the toe loop, the flip, and the lutz), which are edge jumps assisted by a vault off the toe pick of the other foot. Additional pair moves, involving a man and a woman skating together, include lifts and throw jumps. Figure-skating programs are judged on both technical merit and artistic impression. See also ice dancing
ice skating where the skates trace outlines of selected figures
figure skating

    Расстановка переносов

    fi·gure skat·ing

    Турецкое произношение

    fîgyır skeytîng


    /ˈfəgyər ˈskātəɴɢ/ /ˈfɪɡjɜr ˈskeɪtɪŋ/


    [ 'fi-gy&r, British and o ] (noun.) 13th century. Middle English, from Old French, from Latin figura, from fingere.

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