seizing

listen to the pronunciation of seizing
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
{n} cords for fastening ropes together
sticking together of two surfaces characterized by the presence of small particles of material which have become welded to the surface
Motor/Transmission : Loss of power and compression due to piston expansion and/or metal fragments contaminating the interior of the cylinder Seizures can be total (piston will not move) or partial (piston moves but has scored the cylinder wall) Sidehilling : Technique & Terrain : Riding along the side of a hill (rather than up or down the hill) Skidplates : Chassis : Plates, usually aluminum, which protect the underside of an ATV from damage
The act of taking or grasping suddenly
the act of gripping something firmly with the hands
To fasten two ropes or parts of a rope together, or to attach a rope to something else by binding with yarn or similar material
  The temporary dedication of various parts of a communications system to a specific use, usually in response to a user request for service (188)  Note: The parts seized may be automatically connected, such as by direct distance dialing (DDD), or may require operator intervention
small stuff that is used for lashing two or more ropes together
The cord or lashing used for such fastening
present participle of seize
{i} act of taking by force; confiscation; act of capturing; act of comprehending; act of taking control; act of quickly taking advantage of; act of attacking
The operation of fastening together or lashing
A different term for 'getting the engine stuck'
seizing up
Present participle of seize up
seizing of land
confiscation of land, holding of a building or piece of land
seize
to have a seizure
seize
to bind or lock in position immovably; see also seize up

Rust caused the engine to seize, never to run again.

seize
to take possession of (by force, law etc.)

to seize a ship after libeling.

seize
to fasten, fix
seize
to bind, lash or make fast, with several turns of small rope, cord, or small line

to seize or stop one rope on to another.

seize
to have a sudden and powerful effect upon

a fever seized him.

seize
to take advantage of (an opportunity or circumstance)
seize
to lay hold in seizure, by hands or claws (+ on or upon)

The text which had seized upon his heart with such comfort and strength abode upon him for more than a year. (Southey, Bunyan, p. 21).

seize
to deliberately take hold of; to grab or capture
seize
to catch or take hold of suddenly and forcibly
seize
take or capture by force; "The terrorists seized the politicians"; "The rebels threaten to seize civilian hostages"
seize
{v} to take by force, catch, fasten, join
seize
take hold of; grab; "The salesclerk quickly seized the money on the counter"; "She clutched her purse"; "The mother seized her child by the arm"; "Birds of prey often seize small mammals"
seize
To grab, to capture
seize
To fasten; to fix
seize
grab, as in: The guerillas tried to seize control of the town
seize
A term used in soapmaking when the soap hardens suddenly and unexpectedly
seize
To bind or fasten together with a lashing of small stuff, as yarn or marline; as, to seize ropes
seize
capture the attention or imagination of; "This story will grab you"; "The movie seized my imagination"
seize
{f} take forcibly; grasp, hold; comprehend, understand; expropriate, confiscate; capture, apprehend; take control of; take advantage of promptly; attack; (Law) make a person the legal owner of merchandise or property; lash, tie or fasten something using several turns with a rope or cord
seize
hook by a pull on the line; "strike a fish"
seize
vt to put in legal possession of a prticular thing; assign ownership to (in the passive voice)
seize
If you seize something, you take hold of it quickly, firmly, and forcefully. `Leigh,' he said seizing my arm to hold me back. an otter seizing a fish
seize
When you seize an opportunity, you take advantage of it and do something that you want to do. During the riots hundreds of people seized the opportunity to steal property
seize
To take possession of by force
seize
When someone is seized, they are arrested or captured. UN officials say two military observers were seized by the Khmer Rouge yesterday Men carrying sub-machine guns seized the five soldiers and drove them away
seize
take possession of by force, as after an invasion; "the invaders seized the land and property of the inhabitants"; "The army seized the town"; "The militia captured the castle"
seize
The possession of land under a claim of freehold estate
seize
To fall or rush upon suddenly and lay hold of; to gripe or grasp suddenly; to reach and grasp
seize
To bind or lock in position immovably
seize
To grap with the mind; to comprehend fully and distinctly; as, to seize an idea
seize
To bind securely the end of a wire rope or strand wfth seizing wire or strand Tapering & Welding - Reducing the diameter of the end of a wire rope and welding it to facilitate reeving
seize
To invade suddenly; to take sudden hold of; to come upon suddenly; as, a fever seizes a patient
seize
To take advantage of an opportunity
seize
affect; "Fear seized the prisoners"; "The patient was seized with unberable pains"; "He was seized with a dreadful disease" take hold of; grab; "The salesclerk quickly seized the money on the counter"; "She clutched her purse"; "The mother seized her child by the arm"; "Birds of prey often seize small mammals" take or capture by force; "The terrorists seized the politicians"; "The rebels threaten to seize civilian hostages" hook by a pull on the line; "strike a fish
seize
When a group of people seize a place or seize control of it, they take control of it quickly and suddenly, using force. Troops have seized the airport and railroad terminals Army officers plotted a failed attempt yesterday to seize power. = take
seize
When an engine fails due to excessive heat buildup
seize
If a government or other authority seize someone's property, they take it from them, often by force. Police were reported to have seized all copies of this morning's edition of the newspaper
seize
take temporary possession of as a security, by legal authority; "The FBI seized the drugs"; "The customs agents impounded the illegal shipment"; "The police confiscated the stolen artwork"
seize
To take possession of by virtue of a warrant or other legal authority; as, the sheriff seized the debtor's goods
seize
affect; "Fear seized the prisoners"; "The patient was seized with unberable pains"; "He was seized with a dreadful disease"
seize
hook by a pull on the line; "strike a fish
seize
seize and take control without authority and possibly with force; take as one's right or possession; "He assumed to himself the right to fill all positions in the town"; "he usurped my rights"; "She seized control of the throne after her husband died"
seize
to take possession of by legal process
seizing

    Расстановка переносов

    seiz·ing

    Турецкое произношение

    sizîng

    Произношение

    /ˈsēzəɴɢ/ /ˈsiːzɪŋ/

    Этимология

    [ 'sEz ] (verb.) 14th century. Middle English saisen, from Old French saisir to put in possession of, from Medieval Latin sacire, of Germanic origin; perhaps akin to Old High German sezzen to set; more at SET.

    Слово дня

    hemidemisemiquaver
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