stone

listen to the pronunciation of stone
İngilizce - Türkçe
taş

Evin etrafında taş bir duvar vardı. - The house had a stone wall around it.

Diller taşa kazınmamıştır. Diller hepimizin sayesinde yaşar. - Languages are not carved in stone. Languages live through all of us.

{i} dolu tanesi
{i} değerli taş
{i} çekirdek (meyve)
{i} çekirdek
enemek
tas atmak
erbezi
çekirdeğini çıkarmak
mücevher

Mücevher Tom'a aitti. - The precious stone belonged to Tom.

gr.lık ağırlık ölçüsü
meyve çekirdeği
{f} taşa tut
taşlamak
taşa tutmak
taşa tut(mak)
(Tıp) 1.Organizmada oluşturan taşlar, taş
{i} haya

Simyagerler felsefe taşının kişinin hayatını uzatabileceğine inanıyordu. - Alchemists believed that the philosopher's stone was capable of extending a person's life.

{f} İng. (etli bir meyvenin) çekirdeğini çıkarmak
kâgir
husye
taşa benzer şey
{i} testis
mürettip masası
{i} mezar taşı
{s} taştan yapılmış

Bu ev taştan yapılmış. - This house is made of stone.

Köprü taştan yapılmıştır. - The bridge is made of stone.

meyva çekirdeği
{i} (böbrekte/safrada oluşan) taş
kaya

Tom bir kayanın üzerine oturdu ve ayakkabısından bir taş çıkardı. - Tom sat down on a rock and removed a stone from his shoe.

Eğer bitkiler ve taşlar suda ise o zaman bu olur: bitkiler yüzer ve kayalar batar. - If plants and stones are in the water then this will happen: the plants float and the rocks sink.

mesane taşı
taştan yapılmış şey
{i} (mücevhere ait) taş
{f} taş döşemek
stone crusher taş kırma makinası
(Tıp) 14 librelik ağırlık ölçüsü
{s} taştan

Bu bina taştan yapılmıştır. - This building is made of stone.

Köprü taştan yapılmıştır. - The bridge is made of stone.

{i} İng. (etli meyvelerde) çekirdek
Stone Age taş devri
anat
paving stone
kaldırım taşı
stone cover
kapaklık
stone curb
(İnşaat) taş bordur
stone dust
(Madencilik) taş tozu
stone fish
(Denizbilim) taş balığı
stone hand
(Spor) taş elli
stone mason
(İnşaat) taş ustası
stone mason
(İnşaat) taşçı
stone mortar
soku
stone pine
(Botanik, Bitkibilim) çam fıstığı
stone the devil
şeytan taşlamak
Stone Age
taş devri

Artık taş devrinde yaşamıyoruz. - We are no longer living in the stone age.

Taş Devri'nden beri insanlar pek değişmedi. - Humans haven't changed much since the Stone Age.

stone breaker
taş kırma makinesi
stone chips
mıcır
stone crusher
taş kırıcı
stone crusher
konkasör
stone curb
taş bordür
stone curb
taş kenar
stone cutter
taş kesme makinesi
stone cutting
taş kesme
stone cutting
taşçılık
stone deaf
sağır
stone fruit
çekirdekli meyve
stone fruit
sert çekirdekli meyve
stone hammer
taşçı çekici
stone hammer
taş kırma çekici
stone masonry
taş kârgir
stone pine
fıstıkçamı
stone pit
taş ocağı
stone quarry
taşocağı
stone saw
taş testeresi
stone tongs
taş kıskacı
stone wall
taş duvar

Ressam eski taş duvarda en karmaşık duvar resimlerini yaptı. - The artist painted the most intricate of murals on the old stone wall.

stone's throw
kısa mesafe
stone's throw
pek yakın
stone-blind
tamamen kör
stone-blind
gözü hiç görmez
stone-dead
tamamen ölmüş
stone-dead
duvar gibi sağır
stone break
taş kırmak
stone breaker
taş kırıcı
stone broke
(deyim) meteliksiz, parasızmeteliğe kurşun atmak

having no money.

stone circle
taş daire
stone curb
taş kenar, taş bordür
stone dead
taş ölü
stone deaf
(deyim) Küp gibi sağır, duvar gibi sağır, tamamen sağır: "He can't hear a thing. He's stone deaf."
stone dressing
taş yontma, taş işleme
stone femme
taş femme
stone floor
taş döşeme
stone fruit
(Tarım) Sert çekirdekli meyve türü
stone hammer
taşçı çekici, taş kırma çekici
stone mason
taşçı, taş ustası
stone plums
taş erik
stone relief
taş rölyef
stone s.o./an animal to death
birini/bir hayvanı taşlayarak öldürmek; birini recmetmek
stone sleeper
(deyim) Uykusu derin olan kişi
stone's throw
Bu yakınlar, bir taş atımlık uzaklık
stone's throw
taş atmak
stone-cold
İyice soğumuş
stone blind
(Konuşma Dili) taş gibi kör
stone blind
tamamen kör
stone blind
kör
stone broke
züğürt
stone broke
beş parasız
stone brood
(Arılık) taş hastalığı
stone coal
taşkömürü
stone coal
antrasit
stone column
taş sütunu
stone column
kaya kolonu
stone cutting
taş yontma
stone dead
taş gibi ölü
stone dead
ölü

Ağaç çürük ve taş ölü, ve her an düşebilir. - The tree is rotten and stone dead, and could fall at any time.

stone deaf
duvar gibi sağır
stone deaf
küp gibi sağır
stone fail
taş düşmesi
stone flag
(İnşaat) taş plaka
stone fork
balast çatalı
stone fork
kaya çatalı
stone fruit
(Tarım) zeytinsi meyve
stone hemp
(Tekstil) amyant ( yanmaz taş )
stone lime
yağlı kireç
stone marten
sarı gerdanlı zerdava
stone marten
sarı gerdanlı ağaç sansarı
stone mill
(Gıda) taş değirmen
stone mill
(Gıda) dikbaş değirmen
stone monument
dikili taş
stone pack
taş dolgu
stone pine
fıstık çamı
stone putty
(İnşaat) taş macunu
stone quarry
taşocağı. stone s.o./an animal to birini/bir hayvanı taşlayarak öldürmek; birini recmetmek
stone quarry
taşocağı işletmesi
stone sand
(İnşaat) taş kumu
stone statue
taş heykel
stone's throw
(deyim) bir taş atimi mesafe ,kisa mesafe
stepping stone
(deyim) ilerleme vasitasi,basamak,ilk adim,atlama tasi
stepping stone
(deyim) atlama tahtası
step stone
basamak taşı
stepping stone
atlama taşı
stepping stone
vasıta
stepping stone
üzerine basılarak karşıya geçilen taş
cat's eye stone
Kedi gözü taşı
corner stone
köşe taşı
rolling stone
(deyim) bir dalda durmayan kimse,bir baltaya sap olmayan kimse
stoned
{s} çok sarhoş, zilzurna sarhoş, zom
stoner
(Argo) otçu
stoning
taşlama
alum stone
şaptaşı
block stone
(İnşaat) blok taş
broken stone
kırmataş
built of stone or brick
(İnşaat) kargir
cast the first stone
kötülemekte önayak olmak
cast the first stone
birini suçlayan ilk kişi olmak
cast the first stone
ilk taşı atmak
chalk stone
kireçtaşı
clay stone
kiltaşı
crushed stone
(Askeri) kırma taş
crushed stone
(İnşaat,Teknik) kırmataş
curb stone
(İnşaat) kenar taşı
dental stone
(Diş Hekimliği) sert alçı
dressed stone
yontma taş
field stone
cüret etmek
grave stone
mezartaşı
kidney stone
(Tıp) böbrektaşı
kill two birds with one stone
iki işi birden görmek
lime stone
kalker
lime stone
(Kimya) kireç taşı
natural stone
doğaltaş
natural stone
doğal taş
pebble stone
çakıltaşı
pebble stone
çakıl
plaster stone
(İnşaat) alçıtaşı
precious stone
taş

Elmas kıymetli bir taştır. - The diamond is a precious stone.

Tom Laboratuarda kıymetli taş analizi yaptı. - Tom analyzed the precious stone at his lab.

pumice stone
(Madencilik) ponza taşı
pumice stone
(İnşaat) ayak taşı
rolling stone
sorumluluğu olmayan
rolling stone
bir baltaya sap olmayan
rolling stone
bir dalda durmayan kimse
rolling stone
(deyim) seyyah
rolling stone
avare avare dolaşan
rolling stone
çok gezen
rolling stone gathers no moss
işleyen demir paslanmaz
rough stone
kaba taş
rough stone
işlenmemiş taş
rubble stone
(Askeri) taş
run into a stone wall
(deyim) çıkmaza girmek
silt stone
silttaşı
stoned
uyuşturucu etkisinde olan
stoned
taşlanmak
stoned
zom
stoned
(Konuşma Dili) uyuşturucuyla uçmus
stoned
zilzurna sarhoş
stoned
(Konuşma Dili) küfelik
A rolling stone gathers no moss
Yuvarlanan taş yosun tutmaz
Arolling stone gathers no moss
işleyen demir pas tutmaz
a stone's throw away
bir taş atımlık mesafede
alum stone
şap taşı
arch stone
kemer taşı
bladder stone
mesane taşı
building stone
inşaat taşı
building stone
yapıtaşı
cap stone
taş başlık
cast stone
suni taş
cherry stone
kiraz çekirdeği
cut stone
yontma taş
cut stone
yapıtaşı
dimension stone
kesme taş
diorite stone
diorit taşı
emery stone
zımpara taşı
facing stone
kaplama taşı
fire stone
sileks
fire stone
çakmaktaşı
foot stone
taban taşı
footing stone
temel taşı
grinding stone
bileğitaşı
heave no stone unturned
çalmadık kapı bırakmamak
hewn stone
yontma taş
oil stone
bileğitaşı
parquet stone
parke taş
plaster stone
jips
ring stone
kemer yüz taşı
rolling stone
serbest
İngilizce - İngilizce
A dull light grey or beige, like that of some stones

stone colour:.

Having the appearance of stone

stone pot.

As a stone (used with following adjective)

My father is stone deaf. This soup is stone cold.

The central part of some fruits, particularly drupes; consisting of the seed and a hard endocarp layer

a peach stone.

A small piece of stone
To intoxicate, especially with narcotics. (Usually in passive)
A hard earthen substance that can form large rocks and boulders
Absolutely, completely (used with following adjective)

I went stone crazy after she left.

A playing piece made of any hard material, used in various board games such as backgammon, and go
To remove a stone from (fruit etc.)
A 42-pound, precisely shaped piece of granite with a handle attached, which is bowled down the ice
Of a dull light grey or beige, like that of some stones
Complete, absolute, of the highest degree

stone free.

(plural: stone) A unit of mass equal to 14 pounds. Used to measure the weights of people, animals, cheese, wool, etc. 1 stone ≈ 6.3503 kilograms
To pelt with stones, especially to kill by pelting with stones
Constructed of stone

stone walls.

A gemstone, a jewel, especially a diamond
A hard, stone-like deposit

kidney stone.

To form a stone during growth, with reference to fruit etc
{v} to pelt or kill with stones, to harden
{a} made of or like stone
{n} a concretion of earth, as clay, lime, silex usually combined with some kind of air, and often with sulphur or a metal; stones are hard, insoluble in water, inductile and unmalleable; also a concretion in the kidneys or bladder, a case containing the kernel of a seed, a testicle, a weight of 14 lb
The plural is usually stone in meaning 10
United States architect (1902-1978)
United States jurist who served on the United States Supreme Court as Chief Justice (1872-1946)
building material consisting of a piece of rock hewn in a definite shape for a special purpose; "he wanted a special stone to mark the site"
before printing; called also imposing stone
To wall or face with stones; to line or fortify with stones; as, to stone a well; to stone a cellar
A stone is a small piece of rock that is found on the ground. He removed a stone from his shoe The crowd began throwing stones
You can refer to a jewel as a stone. a diamond ring with three stones
a lack of feeling or expression or movement; "he must have a heart of stone"; "her face was as hard as stone"
An accidental inclusion in the glass Stones consist of unmelted particles of batch, fragments of refractory material from the pot, or devtrification crystals The first two varieties are generally rough but rounded; the third is angular
the hard inner (usually woody) layer of the pericarp of some fruits (as peaches or plums or cherries or olives) that contains the seed; "you should remove the stones from prunes before cooking"
A weight which legally is fourteen pounds, but in practice varies with the article weighed
Specifically: - The glass of a mirror; a mirror
If you stone a fruit, you remove its stone. Then stone the fruit and process the plums to a puree
Something made of stone
G3037 lithos, lee'-thos; appar a prim word; a stone (lit or fig ): --(mill-, stumbling-) stone
kill two birds with one stone: see bird. American architect who was an exponent of the International Style. Among his notable designs is the Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts in Washington, D.C. (1964). American jurist who served as an associate justice (1925-1941) and the chief justice (1941-1946) of the U.S. Supreme Court. American journalist who championed liberal causes in I.F. Stone's Weekly (1953-1971). American feminist and social reformer who organized the first national women's rights convention, held in Worcester, Massachusetts (1850), and was a founder of the American Woman Suffrage Association (1869). In building construction, rock cut into blocks and slabs or broken into pieces. It comes as hard as granite and as soft as limestone or sandstone. Where available, stone has generally been the preferred material for monumental structures. Its advantages are durability, adaptability to sculpting, and the fact that it can be used in its natural state. But it is difficult to quarry, transport, and cut, and its weakness in tension limits its use. The simplest stonework is rubble, roughly broken stones bound in mor(Tarih) Ashlar work consists of regularly cut blocks with squared edges. Building stone is quarried by sawing if it is soft, and split apart with wedges or by blasting if hard. Many devices are used to shape and dress stone, from handheld tools to circular saws, surfacing machines, and lathes. Some stones are strong enough to act as monolithic (one-piece) supports and beams; and in some styles (e.g., ancient Egyptian temples) stone slabs are employed even for roofing, supported by many closely spaced columns. Before the arch, builders were handicapped by the tendency of stone to break under its own weight. But stone in compression has great strength, and the Romans built huge stone bridges and aqueducts. Though stone has generally been abandoned for structural use in the 20th century, it is widely used as a thin, nonbearing surface cladding. See also masonry. bird stone Black Stone of Mecca kidney stone Middle Stone Age New Stone Age Old Stone Age Rosetta Stone Scone Stone of Stone Age Stone Edward Durell Stone Harlan Fiske Stone Isidor Feinstein Stone Lucy Stone Oliver Stone Robert Anthony stone tool industry Rolling Stones
A playing piece or pawn Traditionally, the black pieces are actually made from stone (And the white pieces from bone, shell or coral )
A stone is a measurement of weight, especially the weight of a person, equal to 14 pounds or 6.35 kilograms. I weighed around 16 stone. see also stoned, foundation stone, paving stone, precious stone, stepping stone
{f} put to death by pelting with stones, pelt with stones; fit or pave with stones; remove stones or pits from fruit
The stone in a plum, cherry, or other fruit is the large hard seed in the middle of it
United States journalist who advocated liberal causes (1907-1989)
United States architect (1902-1978) United States jurist who served on the United States Supreme Court as Chief Justice (1872-1946) United States journalist who advocated liberal causes (1907-1989) United States feminist and suffragist (1818-1893) United States filmmaker (born in 1946) the hard inner (usually woody) layer of the pericarp of some fruits (as peaches or plums or cherries or olives) that contains the seed; "you should remove the stones from prunes before cooking"
A lithographic stone is a slab of stone, usually limestone, used as a matrix for a print Lithographic stones are used to make lithographs and chromolithographs
Symbol of hardness and insensibility; torpidness; insensibility; as, a heart of stone
remove the pits from; "pit plums and cherries"
To pelt, beat, or kill with stones
of any of various dull tannish-gray colors
A precious stone; a gem
Stone is used in expressions such as set in stone and tablets of stone to suggest that an idea or rule is firm and fixed, and cannot be changed. Scientific opinions are not carved on tablets of stone; they change over the years
The round granite playing piece, 11 inches in diameter and 39 to 41 ½ pounds in weight, fitted with a handle
A unit of mass equal to 14 pounds. Used to measure the weights of people, animals, cheese, wool, etc
building material consisting of a piece of rock hewn in a definite shape for a special purpose; "he wanted a special stone to mark the site" a lack of feeling or expression or movement; "he must have a heart of stone"; "her face was as hard as stone" United States architect (1902-1978) United States jurist who served on the United States Supreme Court as Chief Justice (1872-1946) United States journalist who advocated liberal causes (1907-1989) United States feminist and suffragist (1818-1893) United States filmmaker (born in 1946) the hard inner (usually woody) layer of the pericarp of some fruits (as peaches or plums or cherries or olives) that contains the seed; "you should remove the stones from prunes before cooking" an avoirdupois unit used to measure the weight of a human body; equal to 14 pounds; "a heavy chap who must have weighed more than twenty stone" kill by throwing stones at; "Adulterers should be stoned according to the Koran" of any of various dull tannish-gray colors
a lump or mass of hard consolidated mineral matter; "he threw a rock at me"
{s} of or pertaining to stone, made of stone
an avoirdupois unit used to measure the weight of a human body; equal to 14 pounds; "a heavy chap who must have weighed more than twenty stone"
A hard, one-seeded endocarp of a drupe
Stones were commonly used for buildings, also as memorials of important events (Gen 28: 18; Josh 24: 26, 27; 1 Sam 7: 12, etc ) They were gathered out of cultivated fields (Isa 5: 2; comp 2 Kings 3: 19) This word is also used figuratively of believers (1 Pet 2: 4, 5), and of the Messiah (Ps 118: 22; Isa 28: 16; Matt 21: 42; Acts 4: 11, etc ) In Dan 2: 45 it refers also to the Messiah He is there described as "cut out of the mountain " (See ROCK )
A stand or table with a smooth, flat top of stone, commonly marble, on which to arrange the pages of a book, newspaper, etc
If people stone someone or something, they throw stones at them. A post office was set on fire and vehicles were stoned by looters
The hard endocarp of drupes; as, the stone of a cherry or peach
Small impurities in glass, such as a particle of furnace material
{i} rock; piece of rock shaped or cut for some purpose; pebble; gem; seed, pit; unit of weight equal to fourteen pounds or 6.36 kilograms (British)
To make like stone; to harden
If you say that one place is a stone's throw from another, you mean that the places are close to each other. a two-bedroom apartment just a stone's throw from the beach Just a stone's throw away is the City Art Gallery
A {lithographic} stone is a slab of stone, usually limestone, used as a matrix for a print Lithographic stones are used to make lithographs and chromolithographs
material consisting of the aggregate of minerals like those making up the Earth's crust; "that mountain is solid rock"; "stone is abundant in New England and there are many quarries"
A measurement of weight that equals approximately fourteen pounds
Stone Age
The time a particular field was introduced and was in its earliest stages of development
Stone Age
A broad prehistoric period during which humans widely used stone for toolmaking
Stone Age
Any extremely primitive or undeveloped era
stone bramble
A plant species of the genus Rubus, Rubus saxatilis
stone brambles
plural form of stone bramble
stone cold
Very cold; lacking any semblance of warmth

I forgot to turn on the burner under the soup and found it sitting there, still stone cold, twenty minutes later.

stone cold
Certain; definite; obvious

Interest rate rise a 'stone-cold certainty' despite industry plea ().

stone cold sober
Completely sober. Not having taken any alcoholic drink at all for a long time
stone crab
The king crab
stone crab
The Florida stone crab
stone curlew
Several species of large terrestrial birds in the family Burhinidae
stone curlews
plural form of stone curlew
stone dead
Utterly dead
stone deaf
Utterly deaf

Years of working under such noisy conditions ultimately left him stone deaf.

stone frigate
a shore establishment of the Royal Navy and some Commonwhealth navies
stone fruit
Any fruit with a soft fleshy exterior surrounding a hard pit or stone containing the seed
stone fruits
plural form of stone fruit
stone marten
Martes foina; beech marten
stone martens
plural form of stone marten
stone mulching
The practice of covering plant roots with stone, in the manner of a mulch

In experiments, stone mulching decreases soil water evaporation, protects against wind and rain erosion, and reduces daily temperature fluctuation..

stone pine
A species of pine native of southern Europe, Pinus pinea
stone soup
A traditional Portuguese thick soup, sopa de pedra

Sopa de pedra (stone soup) is a marvellously thick country soup of numerous vegetables and meats. Adding the stone is optional.

stone the crows
Generalized expression of surprise or amazement, or just for emphasis

Why, stone the crows! I'll look yous up.

stone's throw
A short distance, roughly equivalent to how far a person can throw a stone

He came on looking upon the ground, and did not see Bathsheba till they were less than a stone's throw apart.

stone-age
Belonging in the Stone Age
stone-cold
Without emotion

He was a stone-cold killer, he didn't flinch, blink, or care as he took the shot.

stone-cold
Completely cold

By the time I returned to my desk, my tea was stone-cold'.

stone-curlew
Alternative spelling of stone curlew
stone-fruit
Attributive form of stone fruit, noun

It had a stone-fruit taste to it: it tasted something like a nectarine, actually.

stone-mulching
Attributive form of stone mulching, noun
Stone sculpture
Stone sculpture is the result of forming 3-dimensional visually interesting objects from stone
stone butch
A stone butch is a female-bodied person who is strongly masculine in character and dress, who tops their partners sexually (and sometimes emotionally), and who does not wish to be touched genitally. Not all stone butches identify in female terms, some are known to identify with male pronouns, and many stone butches - not all, but many - do not identify themselves with lesbian or within the lesbian community. A common partner for a stone butch is a Stone Femme, who is a femme who bottoms sexually or who wishes not to touch the genitals of her stone butch partner
stone femme
Stone femme has been used to describe several different kinds of femme (feminine) identities, sometimes within a broader dyke identity or culture. People who identify as Stone femme have patterned the name for their identity after the more widely known term stone butch. A stone butch is a female-bodied person who is strongly masculine in character and dress, who is the "giver" in sexual interactions, and who does not wish to be touched genitally. Stone femme is used to describe a femme who is sexually receptive or who wishes not to touch the genitals of her partner
stone wool
Mineral wool, also known as rock wool or stone wool, means fibers made from synthetic or natural minerals or metal oxides. It is an inorganic substance used for insulation and filtering. A common mistake is to believe that fiberglass and ceramic fibers are NOT mineral wools, but they are by virtue of their consisting of minerals or metal oxides
stone wool
Stone wool also known as rock wool or mineral wool, means fibers made from synthetic or natural minerals or metal oxides. It is an inorganic substance used for insulation and filtering. A common mistake is to believe that fiberglass and ceramic fibers are NOT mineral wools, but they are by virtue of their consisting of minerals or metal oxides
Stone Age
period of history in which man used stone tools and weapons (Bronze Age)
Stone Age
The Stone Age is a very early period of human history, when people used tools and weapons made of stone, not metal. a very early time in human history, when only stone was used for making tools, weapons etc. First known period of prehistoric human culture, characterized by the use of stone tools. The term is little used by specialists today. See Paleolithic Period; Mesolithic Period; Neolithic Period; stone-tool industry. See also Bronze Age; Iron Age
Stone Mountain
A massive granite monadnock, 514.2 m (1,686 ft) high, in northwest-central Georgia east of Atlanta. Its northeast wall contains a huge Confederate memorial (carved 1917-1967)
Stone of Scone
a stone seat that was traditionally used in the Scottish ceremony for officially making someone King or Queen of Scotland. It is also called the Stone of Destiny. The stone was taken from Scotland in 1296 and kept in Westminster Abbey in London, but Scottish Nationalists, who believed that the stone belonged in Scotland, tried to steal it. In 1996 it was officially returned to Scotland. Rectangular block of yellow sandstone decorated with a Celtic cross, which has been associated with the crowning of Scottish kings since medieval times. Legend says it was Jacob's pillow in the Holy Land, and it was taken to Ireland and then carried off by invading Scots. Kenneth I MacAlpin brought it to the Scottish village of Scone 840. Edward I took it to England (1296), where it was later placed under the Coronation Chair in Westminster Abbey as a symbol of the authority of English kings over Scotland. It was finally returned to Scotland in 1996
stone age
The earliest technological period in human culture when tools were made of stone, wood, bone, or antlers Metal was unknown The dates of the Stone Age vary considerably from one region to another, and some communities were still living a Stone Age life until very recent times It is subdivided into the Paleolithic, Mesolithic, and Neolithic The Stone Age was followed by the Bronze Age and then the Iron Age
stone age
Noun Period of time stretching from 300,000BC to 2,000BC The stone age began with the first people arriving in Britain, to the dawn of the Bronze age Split into three sections (Palaeolithic, Mesolithic and Neolithic)
stone age
The first known period of prehistoric human culture characterized by the use of stone tools
stone age
(archeology) the earliest known period of human culture, characterized by the use of stone implements
stone age
Refers to a time in human history during which mainly stones were used for tools and weapons
stone age
This period of prehistory is divided into the Old Stone Age (the Palaeolithic), the Middle Stone Age (the Mesolithic), and the New Stone Age (the Neolithic) See Prehistoric Calderdale
stone bass
brown fish of the Atlantic and Mediterranean found around rocks and shipwrecks
stone bramble
European trailing bramble with red berrylike fruits
stone breaker
someone who breaks up stone
stone building
structure built out of stone
stone canal
A calcareous duct in echinoderms that leads from the madreporite to a ring-shaped canal around the mouth
stone cell
A nearly isodiametric sclereid that is found in certain fruits, such as the quince and pear
stone circle
a circle of big tall stones, built thousands of years ago
stone crab
large edible crab of S coat of United States especially Florida pale flesh with delicate texture and flavor; found in Florida but now very rare
stone crab
A large edible crab (Menippe mercenaria) found along the Atlantic coast of the southern United States
stone curlew
wading bird having a thickened knee joint
stone curlew
large-headed large-eyed crepuscular or nocturnal shorebird of the Old World and tropical America having a thickened knee joint
stone cutting
carving stone, shaping stone, sculpting stone
stone deaf
Someone who is stone deaf cannot hear at all. completely unable to hear
stone dressing
stone carving, hewing of stones, cutting stones
stone dust
dusty remains of a rock
stone facing
stone covering over a cement wall
stone floor
rock floor, floor made from stone tiles
stone fly
primitive winged insect with a flattened body; used as bait by fishermen; aquatic gilled larvae are carnivorous and live beneath stones
stone fruit
{i} fruit which contains a hard seed in the center (e.g. peach, plum, etc.)
stone lily
A fossil crinoid
stone marten
Eurasian marten having a brown coat with pale breast and throat
stone mint
An aromatic eastern North American plant (Cunila origanoides) of the mint family, having clusters of small purplish or white flowers. Also called dittany
stone parsley
slender roadside herb of western Europe and Mediterranean having foliage like parsley and white flowers with aromatic seeds
stone pine
medium-sized 2-needled pine of southern Europe having a spreading crown; widely cultivated for its sweet seeds that resemble almonds
stone removal
taking away of stones, removal of rocks
stone throwing
throwing rocks, hurling rocks
stone wall
wall made of rock; evade, avoid
stone wall
a fence built of rough stones; used to separate fields
stone wash
process of treating fabric by washing it with a stone to soften and distress the look
stone's throw
A short distance
stone's throw
nearby, very close
stone-blind
completely sightless
stone-blind
completely blind
stone-broke
poor to an extreme
stone-broke
lacking funds; "`skint' is a British slang term"
stone-cold
If something that should be warm is stone-cold, it is very cold. Hillsden took a sip of tea, but it was stone cold
stone-cold
completely cold; "by the time he got back to his coffee it was stone-cold
stone-cold
If someone is stone-cold sober, they are not drunk at all
stone-dead
emphasis If you kill something such as an idea or emotion stone-dead, you completely destroy it. The prospect of having to pay a graduate tax until retirement would kill the students' enthusiasm stone dead
stone-dead
as lifeless as a stone
stone-deaf
absolutely cannot hear
stone-face
lithops: any plant of the genus Lithops native to Africa having solitary yellow or white flowers and thick leaves that resemble stones
stone-faced
showing no feeling in one's expression, lacking emotion in one's facial expression
stone-faced
stony-faced showing no emotion or friendliness
stone-ground
Stone-ground flour or bread is made from grain that has been crushed between two large, heavy pieces of stone. stone-ground flour is made by crushing grain between two millstones
stone-thrower
one who hurls rocks, one who casts stones
stone-tool industry
Any of several assemblages of artifacts that display the earliest technology used by humans. These stone tools have survived in great quantities and now serve as the major means of determining hominid activities. Archaeologists have classified distinct stone-tool industries on the basis of style and use and named them after the site of their original identification. The major industries include (in chronological order) the Oldowan, Acheulean, Mousterian, Aurignacian, Solutrean, and Magdalenian
stone-washed
Stone-washed jeans are jeans which have been specially washed with small pieces of stone so that when you buy them they are fairly pale and soft. stone-washed jeans etc have been washed with small stones so that they look older and paler
standing stone
A prehistoric monument consisting of an upright megalith; often in groups
stepping stone
To be as a stepping stone, a good place to begin or cross over to

Esperanto can make a good stepping stone language to Latin, which may be difficult for amateur linguists.

stepping stone
Something used as a way to progress to something or somewhere else

He was full of ambition, and force, and life, intending all sorts of great things, and meaning to make his position a stepping stone to all that was excellent in public life..

stepping stone
A stone that can be stepped on in crossing something, especially a marsh or creek
standing stone
A prehistoric monument of a class found chiefly in the British Isles and northern France, consisting of a single tall, upright megalith. Also called menhir
stepping stone
Stepping stones are a line of large stones which you can walk on in order to cross a shallow stream or river
stepping stone
any means of advancement; "the job was just a stepping stone on his way to fame and riches"
stepping stone
You can describe a job or event as a stepping stone when it helps you to make progress, especially in your career. Many students now see university as a stepping stone to a good job
stepping stone
a stone in a marsh or shallow water that can be stepped on in crossing
stepping-stone
means, path, one step along a journey
sticks and stone
a general term for building materials
Blarney Stone
A stone set in to the upper wall of Blarney Castle in Ireland, which if kissed is supposed to bestow the gift of the gab or blarney
Paper Scissors Stone
The game Rock Paper Scissors
Rosetta Stone
(hence) Any source of information crucial to interpreting

My friend’s carefully-compiled notebook was the Rosetta Stone that opened understanding of the physics lectures.

Rosetta Stone
A large inscribed stone found near Rosetta, Egypt, in 1799; later used as a basis for understanding many previously undecipherable examples of hieroglyphic writing
Scissors Paper Stone
The game Rock Paper Scissors
Smithfield stone
A British unit of weight used in the meat trade, equal to 8 pounds (avoirdupois)
Stones
The Rolling Stones, a very successful British rock band formed in the 1960s, still together in the 21st century

And so the Stones somehow make Exile On Main St there, in a rigged-up studio in the basement.

Tyndall stone
A dolomitic limestone quarried in the vicinity of Tyndall, Manitoba, Canada, famous for its pervasive mottling and numerous fossils

More and more my father chooses to decorate the stone surfaces with elaborate cipher, even though Tyndall stone, with its mottled coloring, is thought to be resistant to fine carving.

a rolling stone gathers no moss
A person who never settles in one place will never be successful
a rolling stone gathers no moss
A person who does not keep active will grow mouldy
alley stone
A colloquial name for the mineral aluminite
beat one's head against a stone wall
to waste effort on a futile project
benben stone
A sacred stone found in solar temples in ancient Egypt

According to beliefs, the pyramidion on its apex represents the benben stone, an ancient object that was thought to receive the first rays of the rising sun.

carved in stone
unchangeable

Until you sign it, the terms of the contract aren't yet carved in stone.

cast the first stone
To act self-righteously in accusing another person, believing that one is blameless

I knew I couldn't cast the first stone as I knew I had weaknesses. ... (But) as a leader of the government trying to uphold the rule of law I have no choice but to move forward and say you cannot accept perjury in your highest officials.

dry-stone
Constructed by laying carefully selected stones on top of each other, and bedding them down with no mortar
grape-stone
The seed (pip) of a grape
kidney stone
A calculus in the kidney; (older term) kidney gravel
kill two birds with one stone
To solve two problems with one single action

Biking to work kills two birds with one stone. It saves money travelling and will help to lose weight.

leave no stone unturned
To search thoroughly for something, looking in every conceivable place
leave no stone unturned
To do a task very carefully and thoroughly, not missing any step

James Sutherland insists Australia had no alternative but to cancel the tour. We have left no stone unturned in trying to ensure the tour could proceed as planned but at the end of the day the safety and security of our employees must come first..

philosopher's stone
A substance able to turn base metals into gold or silver, usually by means of the application and distillation of another substance, usually mercury; also sometimes claimed to give immortality
precious stone
Any gem, such as a diamond or ruby, that is expensive because of its rarity or desirability; especially one set into a piece of jewelry
pumice stone
A piece of pumice; also used as a collective noun

in the midst a little riuer plaide / Emongst the pumy stones, which seemd to plaine / With gentle murmure, that his course they did restraine.

pumy stone
Obsolete form of pumice stone
rai stone
Any of a class of large, circular stone disks, carved out of limestone, in the island of Yap, Micronesia
reading stone
A hemisphere of glass used as a magnifier when placed with its flat side against a surface with text
rolling stone
A person who moves around a lot and never settles down

Like a rolling stone?.

rolling stone
A womanizer
set in stone
permanent; certain; firm

The decision won't be set in stone until we release the documents.

set in stone
to make permanent, certain, or firm

The plan looks good, but don't set it in stone until we have discussed it a bit more.

stoned
High on drugs, especially cannabis (weed)
stoned
Simple past tense and past participle of stone
stoner
One who stones
stoner
A machine to remove the stones (pits) from fruit
stones
testicles, balls
stones
plural form of stone
stones
Third-person singular simple present indicative form of stone
stoning
Lapidation: punishment by throwing stones, usually resulting in death
through-stone
A horizontal slab acting as a gravestone
turn to stone
To become completely still; to stop all movement

The lions would creep up on their prey, but turn to stone when the prey looked in their direction.

two birds with one stone
any two things that were performed or completed at the same time by one action
set in stone
no longer changeable; "the agreement is not yet set in stone"
A stone
lapis
A stone
stane
Stones
intention
stone

    Türkçe nasıl söylenir

    stōn

    Telaffuz

    /ˈstōn/ /ˈstoʊn/

    Etimoloji

    [ stOn ] (noun.) before 12th century. From Middle English stan, ston, from Old English stān, from Proto-Germanic *stainaz (cf. Dutch steen, German Stein), from Proto-Indo-European *stāi- (compare Latin stiria ‘icicle’, Russian стена (stená, “wall”), Ancient Greek στῖον (stîon, “pebble”), stear ‘tallow’, Sanskrit styāyate ‘it hardens’).

    Zamanlar

    stones, stoning, stoned

    Ortak Eşdizimliler

    stone fruit, stone pine

    Videolar

    ... when there's no date, they get stone drunk.  In the future, they'll go to the wall, conjure ...
    ... How the Stone Age led to the steam engine. ...

    Günün kelimesi

    tegument