pearl

listen to the pronunciation of pearl
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
inci

Tom Mary'nin inci kolyesini nereden satın aldığını bilmediğini söylüyor. - Tom says he doesn't know where Mary bought her pearl necklace.

Bu inciler gerçek gibi. - These pearls look real.

mirvari
merverit
inciy
pearl barley kabuğu soyulmuş ve yuvarlak hale getirilmiş arpa
inci gibi

Onun dişleri inci gibi beyaz. - His teeth are white like a pearl.

Onun inci gibi dişleri var. - She has pearly teeth.

{f} su
pearl fishery inci avcılığı
inci rengi
pearl fish incibalığı
i., s. inci
(fiil) inci avlamak, inci gibi top top olmak (ter, su), İncilerle süslemek
{i} sedef
pearlerinci avcısı
{f} inci gibi top top olmak ter
Alburnus lucidus
inci avlamak
piko
top top olmak (ter)
ıncilerle süslemek
inci gibi top top olmak
beş puntoluk harf
mother of pearl
sedef
pearl onion
(Gıda) arpacık soğanı
pearl barley
arpa şehriyesi
pearl barley
frenk arpası
pearl diver
inci avcısı
pearl oyster
incili istiridye
pearl oyster
inci istiridyesi
pearl among women
o bir tanedir
pearl choker
İnci gerdanlık
pearl harbour
Pearl Harbor
pearl millet
darı
pearl powder
inci tozu
pearl barley
öğütülmüş arpa
pearl button
sedef düğme
pearl diver
bulaşıkçı
pearl diving
inci dalgıçlığı
pearl fisher
inci avcısı
pearl fishery
inci avlanan yer
pearl fishing
inci avı
pearl gray
(Tekstil) açık gümüşi ( inci rengi )
pearl grey
gümüşi
pearl hunting
inci avcılığı
pearl millet
hintdarısı
pearl onion
çok ufak arpacıksoğanı
pearl setting machine
(Tekstil) perçin çakma makinesi
pearl white teeth
inci beyazı dişler
cave pearl
(Askeri) mağara incisi
mother-of-pearl
sedef
seed pearl
küçük inci
ground pearl
kök zararlısı
mother of-pearl
anne-inci
mother-of-pearl
anne-of-pearl
seed pearl
kum inci
the pearl river
inci nehir
cultured pearl
kültive inci
mother of pearl clouds
(Meteoroloji) sedef bulutların anası
orient pearl
en kaliteli inci
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
A female given name from the English noun pearl

She stared at me. Do you know what pearls are? They're ugliness: dirt or sand gets in an oyster and the oyster coats it over so that it won't be irritating..

To set or adorn with pearls, or with mother-of-pearl. Used also figuratively
To give or hunt for pearls; as, to go pearling
A capsule of gelatin or similar substance containing liquid for e.g. medicinal application
Five-point size of type, between agate and diamond
To resemble pearl or pearls
A whitish speck or film on the eye
A shelly concretion, usually rounded, and having a brilliant luster, with varying tints, found in the mantle, or between the mantle and shell, of certain bivalve mollusks, especially in the pearl oysters and river mussels, and sometimes in certain univalves. It is usually due to a secretion of shelly substance around some irritating foreign particle. Its substance is the same as nacre, or mother-of-pearl. Pearls which are round, or nearly round, and of fine luster, are highly esteemed as jewels, and compare in value with the precious stones
to dig the nose of one's surfboard into the water, often on takeoff

Used a pointed tip today and learned why I kept pearling with my round tipped board. Round noses like to dig into the water, causing frustrating wipeouts.

A light-colored tern
Something precious
One of the circle of tubercles which form the bur on a deer's antler
Nacre, or mother-of-pearl
A fish allied to the turbot; the brill
To cause to resemble pearls; to make into small round grains; as, to pearl barley
A fringe or border
{n} a gem is shellfish, color, film, letter
from the English noun pearl
{i} female first name
gather pearls, from oysters in the ocean
usually refers to a natural pearl when no qualifying adjective, such as cultured or imitation, precedes it According to CIBJO regulations, pearls are "natural formations secreted accidentally and without the aid of any human agency" However, this regulation may not always be adhered to since natural pearls make up such a tiny proportion of the trade
a shade of white the color of bleached bones
To fringe; to border
Organic gems grown within oysters and abalones, formed when a foreign object (like a tiny stone) has made its way into the mollusc’s shell The mollusc secretes nacre, a lustrous substance, and as thousands of layers of nacre coat the intruder, a pearl is formed This process takes up to seven or eight years The most valuable pearls are perfectly symmetrical, large, naturally produced, and have a shimmering iridescence Pearls may be natural or cultured (i e when the irritant is purposely placed in the oyster’s body)
(adj ) excellent
A shelly concretion, usually rounded, and having a brilliant luster, with varying tints, found in the mantle, or between the mantle and shell, of certain bivalve mollusks, especially in the pearl oysters and river mussels, and sometimes in certain univalves
Smooth, lustrous, variously colored and round pearls are formed as deposits around a grain of sand in certain shellfish They may be formed naturally or "Cultured" through an artificial implanting process
A capsule of gelatin or similar substance containing some liquid for medicinal application, as ether
Pearls which are round, or nearly round, and of fine luster, are highly esteemed as jewels, and compare in value with the precious stones
a smooth lustrous round structure inside the shell of a clam or oyster; much valued as a jewel
a shape that is small and round; "he studied the shapes of low-viscosity drops"; "beads of sweat on his forehead"
A pearl is a hard round object which is shiny and creamy white in colour. Pearls grow inside the shell of an oyster and are used for making expensive jewellery. She wore a string of pearls at her throat see also mother-of-pearl
Tone generator
Pearl is used to describe something which looks like a pearl. tiny pearl buttons. Variant of purl. Concretion formed by a mollusk and consisting of the same material (called nacre, or mother-of-pearl) as the mollusk's shell. Long treasured as gemstones, pearls are valued for their translucence and lustre and for the delicate play of surface colour. The more perfect a pearl's shape and the deeper its lustre, the greater its value. The colour varies with the mollusk and its environment. Jewelers of the 16th-17th centuries often used irregularly shaped (baroque) pearls, formed from muscular tissue, to form the bodies of animals and other figures. In Europe and China, mother-of-pearl has been used as an inlay material for decorating furniture. The discovery that a pearl could be cultivated by insertion of a foreign object inside the mollusk's shell is said to have been made in 13th-century China. Bailey Pearl Mae Buck Pearl Pearl Sydenstricker Pearl Grey Pearl Harbor Pearl River Primus Pearl
Used also figuratively
A pearl is formed when a bit of sand or other irritant gets inside the shell of a mollusk, such as an oyster The mollusk secretes calcium carbonate to surround the irritant, which accumulates in layers of aragonite and conchiolin This layered formation causes the refraction of light that gives pearls their distinctive appearance Colors vary with the type of mollusk, and varying nutrients in the water A R T Precious & Collectible Jewelry
a smooth lustrous round structure inside the shell of a clam or oyster; much valued as a jewel gather pearls, from oysters in the ocean
A natural gemstone formed when a oyster is irritated by a substance that gets into its shell If the irritation is a naturally occurring grain of sand, it is an Oriental pearl If it is produced by purposefully inserting a mother-of-pearl bead, a cultured pearl is formed A pearl that forms attached to the shell is a blister pearl, while a pearl that forms a half dome is a mabe (pronounced mah-bay) pearl Pearls that are irregularly shaped rather than round are referred to as baroque
Its substance is the same as nacre, or mother-of- pearl
This word has two meanings The first one designates the philosophical salt when in a semi-liquid state At this point it is called "May dew" because when the salts begin to liquefy they look like water drops The second one is granulation in every state
Of or pertaining to pearl or pearls; made of pearls, or of mother-of-pearl
{f} search for pearls, dive for pearls; extract pearls
It is usually due to a secretion of shelly substance around some irritating foreign particle
A distributor who has personally sponsored three distributors who have reached "silver" (hit 7500 points at least once but have not maintained it for 6 months yet) This pin has been discontinued and replaced by Sapphire
One of the circle of tubercles which form the bur on a deers antler
{i} white shiny bead commonly used for jewelry; beloved person
A natural gemstone formed when a oyster is irritated by a substance that gets into its shell If the irritation is a naturally occuring grain of sand, it is an Oriental pearl If it is produced by purposefully inserting a mother-of-pearl bead, a cultured pearl is formed A pearl that forms attached to the shell is a blister pearl, while a pearl that forms a half dome is a mabe (pronounced mah-bay) pearl Pearls that are irregularly shaped rather than round are referred to as baroque
- single color star, launched from the ground
a nearly neutral slightly bluish medium gray
A person recognized by the King, Queen, and other Atlantia Pearls as having excelled in one of the arts or sciences, or in the teaching of an art or science, and who also has great virtue This is a kingdom-level, Atlantian award
To set or adorn with pearls, or with mother-of-pearl
Hence, figuratively, something resembling a pearl; something very precious
A size of type, between agate and diamond
A lamp with a frosted, translucent envelope, giving a softer more diffuse light
to dig the nose of ones surfboard into the water, often on takeoff
june
Pearl Harbor
Deep water harbor on Oahu, Hawaii
Pearl Harbor
A seminal dramatic event that unites a community and arouses it into action against an enemy
Pearl Harbor
A sneak attack, often using underhanded measures

Most Americans wanted no more Pearl Harbors, but they now expected Germany to attempt one.

Pearl Harbor
US Navy base at the harbor
pearl barley
Barley that has had the husk and bran removed
pearl diver
A dishwasher (person)
pearl diver
A person who dives for pearls
pearl divers
plural form of pearl diver
pearl grey
Of a pale grey colour, tinted with blue, like that of some pearls
pearl grey
A pale grey colour, tinted with blue, like that of some pearls

pearl grey colour:.

pearl millet
Pennisetum glaucum
pearl necklace
A sex act whereby semen is ejaculated onto a partner's neck
pearl necklace
A necklace made of pearls
pearl necklaces
plural form of pearl necklace
pearl of wisdom
A succinct, insightful saying, piece of advice, or moral precept

How about this pearl of wisdom after France lost to Scotland again, this time in Paris? He said: You always lose when your opponents score and you don't..

pearl oyster
Any of several bivalve molluscs that are a source of pearls, but especially Pinctada margaritifera
pearl oysters
plural form of pearl oyster
pearl shell
The pearl oyster
pearl tapioca
Small edible balls made primarily from tapioca starch; used in bubble tea
pearl-ash
A gray-white powder having chemical properties of quicklime made by heating mollusk shells to a temperature sufficient to calcine it
pearl-necklace
Attributive form of pearl necklace, noun
pearl onion
A very small usually pickled onion used especially in appetizers and as a garnish
Pearl Bailey
(b. March 29, 1918, Newport News, Va., U.S. d. Aug. 17, 1990, Philadelphia, Pa.) U.S. singer and entertainer. She began her career at age 15, appearing in nightclubs and theatres and with jazz bands, including the Count Basie band. Her first Broadway musical was St. Louis Woman in 1946; her first film was Variety Girl in 1947. She became known for her lively and earthy style. In 1952 she married the drummer and bandleader Louis Bellson, with whom she later often appeared. The most memorable of her Broadway roles, which included Carmen Jones (1954), was as Dolly Levi in an all-black production of Hello, Dolly! (1967-69)
Pearl Buck
Pearl Sydenstricker Buck (1892-1973), United States author who was a missionary and lived in China, author of "The Good Earth
Pearl Buck
orig. Pearl Sydenstricker born June 26, 1892, Hillsboro, W.Va., U.S. died March 6, 1973, Danby, Vt. U.S. author. Buck was reared in China by her missionary parents and later taught in a Chinese university. Her first book to reach a wide audience was The Good Earth (1931, Pulitzer Prize), describing the struggles of a Chinese peasant and his slave wife. Sons (1932) and A House Divided (1935) followed; the trilogy was published as The House of Earth (1935). Among her later works are short stories, novels (including five under the pseudonym John Sedges), and an autobiography. She received the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1938
Pearl City
A village of Hawaii on Pearl Harbor in southern Oahu. It was severely damaged during the attack on Pearl Harbor (December 7, 1941). Population: 30,993
Pearl Harbor
{i} American naval base off the southern coast of Hawaii that was attacked by the Japanese on December 7th 1941 (major factor that motivated the United States to join World War II)
Pearl Harbor
An inlet of the Pacific Ocean on the southern coast of Oahu, Hawaii, west of Honolulu. It became the site of a naval base after the United States annexed Hawaii in 1900. On Sunday, December 7, 1941, Japanese planes attacked the base, and the United States entered World War II the following day. an important US naval base in Hawaii, which was suddenly attacked by Japanese planes in December 1941. Many warships were destroyed or damaged, and this caused great shock and anger in the US, and made the US start fighting in World War II. Inlet, southern coast of Oahu island, Hawaii, U.S. It lies 6 mi (10 km) west of Honolulu, forming a landlocked harbour connected with the Pacific Ocean. In 1887 Hawaii granted the U.S. the exclusive use of the harbour as a coaling and repair station, and in 1908 a naval station was established. In 1941 the harbour was attacked without warning by the Japanese air force, causing great loss of life and precipitating U.S. entry into World War II. It is now the headquarters of the U.S. Pacific Fleet
Pearl Mae Bailey
(b. March 29, 1918, Newport News, Va., U.S. d. Aug. 17, 1990, Philadelphia, Pa.) U.S. singer and entertainer. She began her career at age 15, appearing in nightclubs and theatres and with jazz bands, including the Count Basie band. Her first Broadway musical was St. Louis Woman in 1946; her first film was Variety Girl in 1947. She became known for her lively and earthy style. In 1952 she married the drummer and bandleader Louis Bellson, with whom she later often appeared. The most memorable of her Broadway roles, which included Carmen Jones (1954), was as Dolly Levi in an all-black production of Hello, Dolly! (1967-69)
Pearl Primus
born Nov. 29, 1919, Port of Spain, Trin. died Oct. 29, 1994, New Rochelle, N.Y., U.S. U.S. dancer, choreographer, and anthropologist. Her family moved to New York City when she was two years old. She made her dance debut as the first black member of the New Dance Group in 1943 and formed her own company the next year. Her anthropological research in Africa and the Caribbean led her to choreograph works such as African Ceremonial (1944) and The Wedding (1961), and she obtained a Ph.D. from Columbia University
Pearl River
River, central Mississippi, U.S. It flows southwest through Jackson, then into Louisiana and the Gulf of Mexico. About 410 mi (660 km) long, it forms the boundary between Mississippi and Louisiana. Honey Island Swamp, lying in the mid-delta area southwest of Picayune, Miss., is noted for its wildlife and fishing
Pearl S. Buck
a US writer who lived for many years in China until 1931 and wrote several novels about that country. She won the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1938 (1892-1973)
Pearl Sydenstricker Buck
{i} Pearl Buck (1892-1973), United States author who was a missionary and lived in China, author of "The Good Earth
Pearl White
a US actress who worked in silent films, for example being tied to a railway line by the villain when a train is coming (1889-1938)
pearl ash
an impure form of potassium carbonate
pearl barley
barley that is polished into small round grains
pearl barley
barley ground into small round pellets
pearl barley
small grains of barley that are used in cooking
pearl danio
A slender freshwater tropical fish (Brachydanio albolineatus) that has silvery scales and is popular as an aquarium fish
pearl diver
a diver who searches for molluscs containing pearls
pearl diver
A person who dives in search of mollusks containing pearls
pearl fishery
a fishery where they fish for pearl oysters
pearl harbor
a harbor on Oahu west of Honolulu; location of a United States naval base that was attacked by the Japanese on 7 Dec 1941
pearl hominy
hominy prepared by milling to pellets of medium size
pearl millet
tall grass having cattail like spikes; grown in Africa and Asia for its grain and in the United States chiefly for forage; sometimes used in making beer
pearl millet
A tropical Old World grass (Pennisetum americanum) having long, dense flowering panicles and whitish grains that are used as food. Also called African millet
pearl mussel
type of shellfish that produces pearls
pearl onion
A tiny onion with a mild flavor, often pickled and used as a condiment
pearl oyster
tropical marine bivalve found chiefly off eastern Asia and Pacific coast of North America and Central America; a major source of pearls
pearl oyster
Any of several bivalve marine mollusks of the genus Pinctada and related genera of tropical waters, especially P. margaritifera, a major commercial source of pearls
pearl sago
sago ground into small pearl-like grains
freshwater pearl mussel
An endangered species of freshwater mussel, Margaritifera margaritifera, capable of producing quality pearls
mother-of-pearl
The hard pearly inner layer of certain mollusk shells; nacre
mother-of-pearl
Made from or looking like mother-of-pearl; iridescent or pearly
pearler
A pearl diver
pearler
A boat used in pearl fishing
seed pearl
Some minute pearls worked into a bedding
seed pearl
A tiny, often irregular pearl
sulfur pearl
Alternative spelling of sulphur pearl
sulphur pearl
a very large, but harmless, bacterium, Thiomargarita namibiensis, that grows as a string of white beads large enough to be visible to the naked eye in the coastal sediments of Namibia
tapioca pearl
A small edible ball made primarily from tapioca starch; used in bubble tea
pearled
{a} set or adorned with pearls
A pearl
margarite
cultured pearl
A cultured pearl is a pearl that is created by putting sand or grit into an oyster. a pearl that has been grown artificially
mother of pearl
iridescent lining of a mollusk shell (used for decorative purposes)
mother-of-pearl
is the smooth, hard pearly lining on the interior of upper and lower shells of certain oysters and other molluscs, used to make decorative objects, buttons and beads
mother-of-pearl
Iridescent milky interior shell of the freshwater mollusk that is sliced thin and used on watch dials While most have a milky white luster, mother-of-pearl also comes in other colors such as silvery gray, gray blue, pink and salmon
mother-of-pearl
The hard, smooth, iridescent inner lining of the shell oysters, mussels, and other molluscs
mother-of-pearl
Iridescent, milky interior shell of the fresh water mollusk that is sliced thin and used on watch dials While most have a milky white luster, mother-of-pearl also comes in other colors such as silvery gray, gray blue, pink, and salmon
mother-of-pearl
Mother-of-pearl is the shiny layer on the inside of some shells. It is used to make buttons or to decorate things. a pale-coloured hard smooth shiny substance that forms the inside of some shellfish, and is used for making buttons, jewellery etc
mother-of-pearl
the iridescent internal layer of a mollusk shell
mother-of-pearl
The iridescent coating on the inside of oyster shells Mother-of-pearl is used for jewellery, buttons, among things
mother-of-pearl
Colorful, iridescent lining of the pearl oyster Frequently used in jewelry, inlay work, etching and on handles of knives and forks Shells are cut into pieces and polished, then a fine drill is used to make patterns Though the tools used are simple, the skill and patience needed are exceptional Many designs require a thousand strokes of the artisan's drill before completion Relatively hard, resistant to cracking, clean, attractive and inexpensive
mother-of-pearl
The hard, pearly, iridescent substance forming the inner layer of certain mollusk shells When cut and polished, it is often used for inlays
pearled
past of pearl
pearling
present participle of pearl
pearls
plural of pearl
seed pearl
A very small, often imperfect pearl. a very small and often imperfect pearl
seed pearl
tiny pearl, miniature pearl
seed pearl
a small imperfect pearl
pearl

    Турецкое произношение

    pırl

    Произношение

    /ˈpərl/ /ˈpɜrl/

    Этимология

    [ p&r(-&)l ] (noun.) 14th century. From Old French perle, from Medieval Latin perla. The surfing sense is from “pearl diving”, it being imagined the surfer is diving down for pearls.

    Времена

    pearls, pearling, pearled

    Видео

    ... by spammers from the Pearl River Delta. In addition to that, you're going to have ...

    Слово дня

    impeach
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