listen to the pronunciation of squirrel
İngilizce - Türkçe
{i} sincap

Köpeğim sincapları kovalamayı seviyor. - My dog likes chasing squirrels.

Sincaplar çabuk hareket ederler. - Squirrels move quickly.

kafadan çatlak
Sciurus vulgaris flying
squirrel uçan sincap
(isim) sincap
squirrel away
uzakta sincap
squirrel cage motor
SİNCAP KAFESLİ MOTOR, Yuvarlak bir çelik çekirdek üzerine sıkıca oturtulan ve ankoşlar içinde kalan bakır veya alüminyum çubukların oluşturduğu asenkron motoru rotorunu haiz elektrik motoru. Çubukların her iki ucu da yüksek iletkenliği olan kalın bir halkaya kaynak yapılmıştır. Bu bileşik yapıya ” sincap kafesi ” böyle bir rotoru olan motora da ” sincap kafesli asenkron motor ” denir
squirrel cage
sincap kafesi, monotonluk, tekdüzelik, kafes ızgarası [elek.]
squirrel cage
kafes sargılı [elek.]
squirrel cage motor
kafes sargılı motor
squirrel cage motor
sincap kafesi motor
gray squirrel
(Ticaret) Boz sincap
red squirrel
(Ticaret) Kızıl sincap
american red squirrel
amerikan kırmızı sincapı
double squirrel cage motor
çift sincap kafesli motor
double squirrel cage winding
çift sincap kafesli sarım
ground squirrel
tarla sincabı
red squirrel

Tom'un pijamalarına basılmış sevimli küçük kırmızı bir sincap resmi var. - Tom's pajamas have a picture of a cute little red squirrel printed on them.

Gri sincaplar fıstık gömer, ancak kırmızı sincaplar gömmez. - Gray squirrels bury nuts, but red squirrels don't.

flying squirrel
uçan sincap
grey squirrel
gri sincap
İngilizce - İngilizce
Any of the rodents of the family Sciuridae distinguished by their large bushy tail
A freezoner or other who fails to apply L Ron Hubbard's technology as is considered appropriate
with "away": To hoard in a hidden place, by analogy to squirrels' habit of hoarding nuts
with "around": To move or search erratically, especially as if hurried or confused

My mother warned me not to squirrel around in my dad's workshop.

a kind of arboreal rodent having a long bushy tail the fur of a squirrel
They are commonly arboreal in their habits, but many species live in burrows
{i} small bushy-tailed rodent
Any one of numerous species of small rodents belonging to the genus Sciurus and several allied genera of the family Sciuridæ
A squirrel is a small animal with a long furry tail. Squirrels live mainly in trees. squirrelled squirrelling squirreled squirreling squirrel away to keep something in a safe place to use later = stash away. Any of about 260 species in 50 genera (family Sciuridae) of mostly diurnal rodents found almost worldwide. Many species are arboreal; some are terrestrial. All species have strong hind legs and a hairy tail. They vary widely in colour and form and range in total length from the 4-in. (10-cm) African pygmy squirrel to the giant squirrels of Asia, about 35 in. (90 cm) long. Tree dwellers live in a tree hollow or nest, and most are active year-round. Ground dwellers live in burrows, and many become dormant in winter (hibernate) or summer (estivate). Most species are primarily vegetarian and are fond of seeds and nuts; some eat insects or supplement their diet with animal protein. See also chipmunk; flying squirrel; ground squirrel; marmot; prairie dog. flying squirrel ground squirrel squirrel monkey
One of the small rollers of a carding machine which work with the large cylinder
Squirrels generally have a bushy tail, large erect ears, and strong hind legs
{f} hoard, gather for use in a time of need (money, food, etc.)
{n} a small nimble animal
with "around": To move or search erratically, esp. as if hurried or confused
the fur of a squirrel
with "away": To hoard in a hidden place, by analogy to squirrels habit of hoarding nuts
a kind of arboreal rodent having a long bushy tail
squirrel away
To stash or hide; to hoard, collect, save, or accumulate; to create a reserve, stash, or hoard of some supply, so as to recall a squirrel's burying of nuts

He had bits of string, cans of nails and lots of other useful tidbits squirreled away throughout his garage.

squirrel cage
A tedious, repetitive, unfulfilling activity or situation, especially one in which no progress is achieved

The poor stuggle for riches, success, power; but those who achieve them die out. Life is, then a sort of squirrel cage or treadmill.

squirrel cage
A circular cage for a squirrel or other small animal, which rotates vertically as the animal runs at the bottom
squirrel cages
plural form of squirrel cage
squirrel monkey
any of several small New World monkeys, of the genus Saimiri, that live in Central and South America
squirrel monkeys
plural form of squirrel monkey
squirrel wheel
Alternative name of squirrel cage
squirrel cage motor
A squirrel cage rotor is the rotating part commonly used in an AC induction motor. An electric motor with a squirrel cage rotor is sometimes called a squirrel cage motor. In overall shape it is a cylinder mounted on a shaft. Internally it contains longitudinal conductive bars of aluminium or copper set into grooves and connected together at both ends by shorting rings forming a cage-like shape. The name is derived from the similarity between this rings-and-bars winding and a hamster wheel (presumably similar wheels exist for pet squirrels)
squirrel away
hoard, gather for use in a time of need (money, food, etc.)
squirrel away
save up as for future use
squirrel cage
cage with a cylindrical framework that rotates as a small animal runs inside it
squirrel cog
rotating cage
squirrel corn
A low-growing North American plant (Dicentra canadensis) having finely divided basal leaves, fragrant whitish flowers tinged with purple, and small yellow tubers resembling grains of corn
squirrel corn
American plant with cream-colored flowers and tuberous roots resembling kernels of corn
squirrel monkey
type of small monkey that lives in Central and South America
squirrel monkey
small long-tailed monkey of Central American and South America with greenish fur and black muzzle
squirrel monkey
Any of several small, brightly colored arboreal monkeys of the genus Saimiri, widely distributed in South and Central American tropical forest regions, having a white face with black nose and mouth, short fur, and a long nonprehensile tail. Any of several species (genus Saimiri, family Cebidae) of arboreal New World monkeys, found in groups of up to several hundred during the day in riverside forests of Central and South America. They eat fruit, insects, and small animals. They are 10-16 in. (25-40 cm) long and have a heavy, nonprehensile, black-tipped tail, 15-19 in. (37-47 cm) long. They have a small white face, large eyes, and large, usually tufted, ears. The short, soft coat is grayish to greenish, with yellow or orange arms, hands, and feet. The crown of the common squirrel monkey (S. sciureus) is olive or grayish; the red-backed squirrel monkey (S. oerstedii) has a black crown and reddish back
squirrel's-foot fern
feathery fern of tropical Asia and Malaysia
Himalayan striped squirrel
An Asiatic striped squirrel, Tamiops mcclellandii
Siberian flying squirrel
A species of flying squirrel, Pteromys volans, common in Siberia and North-Eastern Europe
bare-eared squirrel monkey
A squirrel monkey endemic to Brazil
bare-eared squirrel monkeys
plural form of bare-eared Squirrel Monkey
flying squirrel
Any of 43 species of squirrels from the Pteromyinae subfamily; they cannot fly, but glide from tree to tree
red squirrel
Sciurus vulgaris, a species of squirrel, common in Europe and Asia
red squirrel
Tamiasciurus hudsonicus, a species of squirrel, found in parts of North America
The storing of something when in abundance against a time when it will be scarce (after the manner of a squirrel)
Storing up, hoarding
Present participle of squirrel
The sport of hunting squirrels
american flying squirrel
New World flying squirrels
american red squirrel
of northern United States and Canada
antelope squirrel
small ground squirrel of western United States
arctic ground squirrel
large ground squirrel of the North American far north
asiatic flying squirrel
nocturnal rodent of Asia having furry folds of skin between forelegs and hind legs enabling it to move by gliding leaps
black squirrel
fox squirrel or gray squirrel in the black color phase
eastern gray squirrel
common medium-large squirrel of eastern North America; now introduced into England
flying squirrel
squirrel that can glide through the air due to winglike folds of skin between its front and hind legs
flying squirrel
Any of various nocturnal squirrels of the genera Pteromys, Petaurista, Glaucomys, and related genera, having membranes along each side of the body between the forelegs and hind legs that enable it to glide between trees. Any member of two distinct groups of rodents that are able to make gliding leaps by means of parachute-like membranes connecting their forelegs and hind legs on each side. North American and Eurasian flying squirrels, in the squirrel family (Sciuridae), are slender, long-limbed forest dwellers with soft fur and large eyes. They are 3-24 in. (8-60 cm) long, excluding the often-flattened tail, and feed on nuts, fruit, other plant material, and insects. They seldom descend to the ground. They can glide 200 ft (about 60 m) or more from one tree to another. The scaly-tailed flying squirrels of Africa (family Anomaluridae) have rows of scales on the underside of their tufted tail that help them climb and cling to trees. They are similar in appearance and feeding preferences to the sciurids and are about 4-16 in. (10-40 cm) long without the tail
flying squirrel
One of a group of squirrels, of the genera Pteromus and Sciuropterus, having parachute-like folds of skin extending from the fore to the hind legs, which enable them to make very long leaps
fox squirrel
type of large squirrel
fox squirrel
A large North American squirrel (Sciurus niger) having rusty or grayish fur
fox squirrel
exceptionally large arboreal squirrel of eastern United States
gray squirrel
A common squirrel (Sciurus carolinensis) of eastern North America, having grayish or blackish fur
ground squirrel
any of various terrestrial burrowing rodents of Old and New Worlds; often destroy crops
ground squirrel
squirrel that lives in burrows under the ground (not in trees)
ground squirrel
Any of several burrowing or terrestrial squirrels of the genus Citellus or Spermophilus, including many species that hibernate during the winter. a gopher. Any of numerous relatively short-legged, terrestrial rodents of the squirrel family (Sciuridae), found in North America, Mexico, Africa, Europe, and Asia. The name is often applied to chipmunks. Ground squirrels belong to the genera Ammospermophilus, Xerus, Atlantoxerus, and Spermophilus. They live in burrows, sometimes in colonies. Though primarily herbivores, some feed on insects and other small animals and on carrion. Many species collect food, carrying it in their cheek pouches, and store it in their burrows. Those in cold areas may hibernate in winter; those in dry areas may become dormant in summer. Species range from about 7 to 20 in. (17-52 cm) in length, including the tail
mantled ground squirrel
common black-striped reddish-brown ground squirrel of western North America; resembles a large chipmunk
northern flying squirrel
large flying squirrel; chiefly of Canada
red squirrel
common reddish-brown squirrel of Europe and parts of Asia
red squirrel
A North American squirrel (Tamiasciurus hudsonicus) having reddish or tawny fur
rock squirrel
A large ground squirrel (Spermophilus variegatus) with variegated black and white upper parts, found in rocky places in Mexico and the southwest United States
rock squirrel
large gray ground squirrel of rocky areas of the southwestern United States
southern flying squirrel
small large-eyed nocturnal flying squirrel of eastern United States
present participle of squirrel
plural of squirrel
striped squirrel
Any of several small rodents with striped markings on the back, especially the chipmunk of North America
tree squirrel
any typical arboreal squirrel
western gray squirrel
large gray squirrel of far western areas of United States



    Türkçe nasıl söylenir



    /ˈskwərəl/ /ˈskwɜrəl/


    [ skw&r(-&)l, skw&-r ] (noun.) 14th century. From Anglo-Norman esquirel, from Old French escurel (whence French écureuil), from Vulgar Latin scuriolus, diminutive of scurius, variant of Latin sciurus, from Ancient Greek σκίουρος (skiouros).

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