tide

listen to the pronunciation of tide
İngilizce - Türkçe
akın

Akıntıya karşı yüzmeye çalıştı. - He tried to swim against the tide.

gelgit

Ayın çekimi Dünyada okyanus gelgitlerinden sorumludur. - The Moon's gravity is responsible for the ocean tides on Earth.

Gelgit çekildiği zaman plaj boyunca yürüdüm. - I walked along the beach when the tide ebbed.

med cezir
med cezır, gel git
gelgit gibi yükselip alçalmak
met ve cezir
temayül
{i} meyil
med ve cezir
tide gate havuzun gelgit kapısı
{f} akıntı ile yüzmek
meddücezir
istikamet
(isim) gelgit, met cezir, cereyan, akış, eğilim, meyil, mevsim, met
{i} met
(fiil) akıntı ile yüzmek
(Coğrafya,Askeri) gel-git
(Coğrafya) med-cezir
medcezir
akış
met cezir
mevsim
cereyan
tide gauge
(Coğrafya) maregraf
tide over
yardım etmek
tide over
yardım et
tide rip
girdap
tide wave
gelgit dalgası
tide s.o. over
birini (bir zaman boyunca/bir zamana kadar) geçindirmek
tide chart
gelgit grafiği
tide recorder
maregraf, gelgit-yazan
tide staff
gelgit ölçeği
tide turns
gelgit
tide barrier
(Askeri) gel-git bariyeri
tide curve
(Askeri) gel-git eğrisi
tide embankment
(Askeri) gel-git bendi
tide gage
gelgit ölçeği
tide gate
(Askeri) gel-git kapağı
tide gate
(Çevre) gel-git kapısı
tide gate
(Coğrafya) gelgit havuz kapağı
tide gauge
gelgit ölçeği
tide gauge station
(Çevre) gel-git ölçüm istasyonu
tide generating force
(Askeri) gel-git oluşma kuvveti
tide generating potential
(Askeri) gel-git oluşma potansiyeli
tide over
(Fiili Deyim ) bir sıkıntıyı geçici olarak atlatmak imkanını vermek
tide over
çıkarmak (kışı)
tide over
üstesinden gelmek
tide over
atlatmak
tide pole
(Coğrafya) gelgit ölçeği
tide pole
(Coğrafya) kabarma alçalma gönderi
tide range
(Coğrafya) gelgit genliği
tide record
(Askeri) gel-git kaydı
tide sea level
(Askeri) gel-git seviyesi
tide station
(Askeri) gel-git gözlem istasyonu
tide station
(Askeri) gel-git istasyonu
tide table
(Askeri) gel-git çizelgesi
tide tank
(Askeri) gel-git havuzu
tide waves
(Askeri) gel-git dalgaları
tide well
(Askeri) gel-git kuyusu
tide#over
yardim et
tides
gelgit

Gelgitin gücünü kullanmak kıyı topluluklarına çok yardımcı olabilir. - Harnessing the power of the tides could be very helpful to coastal communities.

Gelgitler ay ve güneşten etkilenirler. - The tides are influenced by the moon and the sun.

flood tide
(Coğrafya) su düzeyinin kabarması
flood tide
med
flood tide
kabarma
high tide
modası geçmiş
spring tide
coşku
stem the tide of
engellemek
stem the tide of
ile baş etmek
tide over
idare etmek
tides
gelgitler

Güneş ve Ay, gelgitlere sebep olur. - The sun and the moon cause tides.

Ayın çekimi Dünyada okyanus gelgitlerinden sorumludur. - The Moon's gravity is responsible for the ocean tides on Earth.

tidings
{i} havadis
ebb tide
cezir
ebb tide
alçalma
flood tide
met
go with the tide
zamana uymak
high tide
kabarma
high tide
met
high tide
doruk
low tide
cezir
low tide
deniz alçalması
neap tide
alçalma ile yükselmenin en az olduğu gelgit
neap tide
küçük gelgit
spring tide
büyük gelgit
tidings
haber
earth tide
(Coğrafya) Yeryüzünün ayın çekim gücü ile genleşip daralması

The solid earth tide (body tide) often reaches +/- 20 cm, and can exceed 30 cm.

go with tide
istikamette gitmek
night tide
gece gelgit
stem the tide
(deyim) Gidişatı durdurmak, bir son vermek (Amerikan slang)
swim against the tide/current
burnunun dikine gitmek
swim with the tide/stream
gelgit ile / stream yüzmek
tiding
müjde
The tide's coming in
Deniz kabarıyor
The tide's going out
Deniz alçalıyor
abnormal tide
(Askeri) anormal gel-git
earth tide
yer kabuğu gelgiti
ebb tide
denizin çekilmesi
ebb tide
kötüye gitme
ebb tide
ebb fazı
ebb tide
düşüş
ebb tide
cezir hali
ebb tide
inik deniz
equilibrium tide level
(Askeri) gel-git denge seviyesi
go with the tide
(deyim) modayı takip etmek
go with the tide
(deyim) modern davranmak
half tide
orta periyot
high tide
denizin en yüksek olduğu durum
high tide
suların yükselmesi
high tide
zirve
high tide
en yüksek nokta
mixed tide
(Askeri) karışık gel-git
neap tide
onbeş günde bir olan hafif gelgit
ocean tide
(Askeri) okyanus gelgiti
ocean tide
(Çevre) okyanus gel-giti
ocean tide gage
(Askeri) okyanus gel git ölçer
pole tide
(Askeri) kutup gel-giti
row against the tide
akıntıya karşı kürek çekmek, güçlüklere karşı çabalamak
shallow water tide
(Askeri) sığ su gel-giti
slack tide
(Askeri) sönük gel-git
solar annual tide
(Askeri) yıllık güneşsel gel-git
solar tide
(Askeri) solar gel-git
spring tide
ilkbahar gelgiti
stem the tide of
ile baş etmek, -i engellemek, -i durdurmak
storm tide
(Askeri) fırtına gel-giti
surface tide
(Askeri) yüzeysel gel-git
swim against the tide
egemen olan görüşe karşı gelmek
swim with the tide
egemen olan görüşe uymak
the incoming tide
met
the incoming tide
denizin yükselmesi
the tide
kabarma alçalma
tidings
i., çoğ. haberler
turn of tide
(Askeri) gelgitin yön değiştirrmesi
turn the tide
olayların gidişini yüzde yüz/bütünüyle değiştirmek
unusual tide
(Askeri) anormal gel-git
İngilizce - İngilizce
The period of twelve hours
Tendency or direction of causes, influences, or events; course; current

Can we this quote? There is a tide in the affairs of men, Which, taken at the flood, leads on to fortune. — Shakespeare. Julius Caesar, IV-iii.

Violent confluence — Francis Bacon
To happen, occur
Time, notably anniversary, period or season linked to an ecclesiastical feast

Can we this quote? ''At the tide of Christ his birth — Fuller.

A stream, current or flood

Can we this quote? Let in the tide of knaves once more; my cook and I'll provide. — Shakespeare, Timon of Athens, III-iv.

To work into or out of a river or harbor by drifting with the tide and anchoring when it becomes adverse
To pour a tide or flood

The ocean tided most impressively, even frightening.

Something which changes like the tides of the sea
The periodic change of the sea level, particularly when caused by the gravitational influence of the sun and the moon
To cause to float with the tide; to drive or carry with the tide or stream

They are tided down the stream. — Feltham?.

periodic rising and falling of large bodies of water resulting from the gravitational attraction of the moon and sun acting on the rotating earth
The periodic rise and fall of water level in the oceans
{n} a flux and reflux of the sea, stream, flood
{v} to drive with the stream, toss, flow out
Hence, when the sun and moon are in conjunction or opposition, as at new moon and full moon, their action is such as to produce a greater than the usual tide, called the spring tide, as represented in the cut
The periodic rising and falling of the earth's oceans It results from the tide- producing forces of the moon and sun acting upon the rotating earth This disturbance actually propagates as a wave through the surface layer of the oceans
The periodic rising and falling of the water that results from the gravitational attraction of the moon and sun acting on the rotating earth There are related phenomena that occur in the solid earth and the atmosphere called, strangely enough, earth tides and atmospheric tides The forces that significantly effect the tides of the oceans are the gravitational forces of the sun and moon, the centrifugal force due to the movement of the earth in its orbit, the Coriolis force, and the frictional force due to the movement of the water with respect to its boundaries See Cartwright (1999), Doodson and Warburg (1941), Douglas et al (2000), Emery and Aubrey (1991), Open University (1989), Pirazzoli (1996), Pugh (1987), Rahman (1988) and Wiegel (1964)
Time; period; season
Periodic rise and fall of the surface of the ocean and connected bodies of water resulting from the gravitational attraction of the Moon and Sun
Periodic rise and fall of the water resulting from gravitational interactions between the Sun, Moon, and Earth The vertical component of the particulate motion of a tidal wave Although the accompanying horizontal movement of the water is part of the same phenomenon, it is preferable to designate this motion as tidal current
Cyclical rise and fall of the surface of the oceans Caused by the gravitational attraction of the sun and moon on the Earth
To betide; to happen
cause to float with the tide
the cyclic rise and fall of the ocean or another body of water produced by the attraction of the Moon and Sun, occurring about every twelve hours
A tide is a current in the sea that is caused by the regular and continuous movement of large areas of water towards and away from the shore. Roman vessels used to sail with the tide from Boulogne to Richborough
there are usually two high and two low tides each day
Violent confluence - Francis Bacon
A stream; current; flood; as, a tide of blood
Telematic applications for the integration of the disabled and elderly A research programme under Directorate-General XIII, The Telematics Applications Programme
the periodic rise and fall of the sea level under the gravitational pull of the moon
It is occasioned by the attraction of the sun and moon (the influence of the latter being three times that of the former), acting unequally on the waters in different parts of the earth, thus disturbing their equilibrium
there are usually two high and two low tides each day be carried with the tide rise or move foward; "surging waves
The periodic rising and falling of the earth's oceans and atmosphere It is the result of the tide-producing forces of the moon and the sun acting on the rotating earth This propagates a wave through the atmosphere and along the surface of the earth's waters
The periodic rising and falling of the water that results from gravitational attraction of the moon and sun acting upon the rotating earth Although the accompanying horizontal movement of the water resulting from the same cause is also sometimes called the tide, it is preferable to designate the latter as TIDAL CURRENT, reserving the name tide for the vertical movement See Figure 11
be carried with the tide
connected therewith
something that may increase or decrease (like the tides of the sea); "a rising tide of popular interest"
rise and fall of sea level due to the gravitational forces of the Moon and Sun The highest or spring tides are at or near new and full Moon; the lowest or neap tides when the Moon is in its first or third quarter Some seas, such as the Mediterranean, have very small tides till or boulder clay deposit of clay, mud, gravel, and boulders left by a glacier It is unsorted, with all sizes of fragments mixed up together, and does not form clear layers or beds tombolo spit, or ridge of sand or shingle, that connects the mainland to an island; for example Chesil bank, which extends 19 km from Abbotsbury in Dorset, England, to the Isle of Portland
The periodic rise and fall of a body of water, due to gravitational pull
1 The cycle of alternate rising and falling of the surface of an ocean or large lake, caused by the gravitational pull of the Sun and especially Moon in interaction with the Earth's rotation Tides occur on a regular basis, twice every day on most of the Earth 2 A single rise or fall within this cycle
The periodic rise and fall of the water resulting from gravitational interactions between Sun, Moon, and Earth The vertical component of the particulate motion of a tidal wave Although the accompanying horizontal movement of the water is part of the same phenomenon, it is preferable to designate this motion as tidal current See tidal wave
Violent confluence
The predictable, regular rising and lowering of water in some areas due to the pull of the sun and the moon Tidal changes can happen approximately every six or 12 hours, depending on the region To find out the time and water levels of different tides, you can use tide tables for your area The period of high water level is known as high tide, and the period of low water level is known as low tide
When the moon is in the first or third quarter, the sun's attraction in part counteracts the effect of the moon's attraction, thus producing under the moon a smaller tide than usual, called the neap tide
{i} ebb and flow, current; anything that fluctuates like the tides of the sea; turning, tendency
rise or move foward; "surging waves"
n The motion of the waters in the ocean, as influenced by the moon phase See also: Caucus
The periodic rising and falling of the oceans, large lakes, and the atmosphere [t results from the tide-producing forces of the moon and sun acting upon the rotating earth This disturbance actually propagates as a wave through the atmosphere and through the surface layer of the oceans
{f} drift on the tide; be enough, be sufficient
– The periodic, rhythmic rise and fall of the sea surface that results from the gravity of the moon and sun acting on the rotating Earth
People sometimes refer to events or forces that are difficult or impossible to control as the tide of history, for example. They talked of reversing the tide of history
The regular rise and fall of the water level along a seacoast or in an ocean port Gravitational attraction of the moon is the primary cause of tides With the moon orbiting the earth every 24 hours and 50 minutes, low and high tides are about 12 hours and 25 minutes apart
A high tide upon one side of the earth is accompanied by a high tide upon the opposite side
The periodic rise and fall in the level of the water in oceans and seas; the result of gravitational attraction of the sun and moon
the periodic rise and fall of the sea level under the gravitational pull of the moon something that may increase or decrease (like the tides of the sea); "a rising tide of popular interest"
Tide refers to the rise and fall, the vertical movement, of bodies of water as the result of the interacting gravitational pulls of the moon and sun It is not the inflow and outflow of water that results from these tidal changes, which is called tidal current Compare to current
The tide ebbs and flows twice in each lunar day, or the space of a little more than twenty-four hours
Time, period or season
You can talk about a tide of something, especially something which is unpleasant, when there is a large and increasing amount of it. an ever increasing tide of crime see also high tide, low tide. To betide; befall. tide over to help someone through a difficult period, especially by lending them money. Regular, periodic rise and fall of the surface of the sea, occurring in most places twice a day. Tides result from differences in the gravitational forces exerted at different points on the Earth's surface by another body (such as the Moon). Although any celestial body (e.g., Jupiter) produces minute tidal effects, the majority of the tidal forces on the Earth are raised by the Sun (because of its enormous mass) and the Moon (because of its proximity to Earth). In fact, the tidal forces from the Moon are about twice as strong as those from the Sun. The largest tides (spring tides, exhibiting very large change in sea level between high and low tides) occur at the new and full moon, when the Earth, the Moon, and the Sun are aligned and the Sun's tidal forces are added to those of the Moon. The smallest tides (neap tides) occur when the Sun and Moon are at right angles (from Earth), when the tidal forces from the Sun partially cancel those from the Moon. The geometry of the coastline and of the water's basin also affects the range of the tides
The slow rise and fall of the ocean surface, caused by the gravitational pull of the Sun and the Moon
The tide of opinion, for example, is what the majority of people think at a particular time. The tide of opinion seems overwhelmingly in his favour
the alternating rise and fall of ocean and estuary waters, caused by the gravitational pull of the sun and moon upon the earth
The alternate rising and falling of the waters of the ocean, and of bays, rivers, etc
The alternate rise and fall of waters caused by the gravitational attraction of moon and sun
The tide is the regular change in the level of the sea on the shore. The tide was at its highest The tide was going out, and the sand was smooth and glittering
tide day
The interval between consecutive high tides at a given place
tide dial
A dial to exhibit the state of the tides at any time
tide gate
A place where the tide runs with great velocity, as through a gate
tide gate
An opening through which water may flow freely when the tide moves in one direction, but which closes automatically and prevents the water from flowing in the other direction
tide gates
plural form of tide gate
tide gauge
A gauge for showing the height of the tide, particularly one continuously updated
tide lock
A lock situated between an enclosed basin or a canal and the tide water of a harbor or river, when they are on different levels, so that craft can pass either way at all times of the tide
tide mill
A mill operated by tidal currents
tide mill
A mill for clearing lands of tide water
tide over
To support or sustain someone, especially financially, for a limited period

Would a small snack tide you over until dinner?.

tide rip
A body of water made rough by the conflict of opposing tides or currents
tide rips
plural form of tide rip
tide table
A table giving the time of when the tide will be high or low at a beach
tide waiter
formerly, a customs inspector at a seaport
tide wheel
A water wheel operated by the ebb and flow of the tide
tide chart
A chart listing the predicted times and heights of the high and low tides for a given location, throughout one year
tide over
suffice for a period between two points; "This money will keep us going for another year
tide over
If you do something for someone to tide them over, you help them through a period when they are having difficulties, especially by lending them money. He wanted money to tide him over The banks were prepared to put up 50 million euros to tide over the company
tide pool
a small area of water left among rocks by the sea when the tide goes out British Equivalent: rock pool
time and tide
Shortened form of time and tide wait for no man
time and tide wait for no man
action is necessary without delay
time and tide wait for no man
one person cannot stop the forces of time, one person cannot change events that are fated to continue
-tide
time, added to a festival name to indicate the period around that festival
a rising tide lifts all boats
Benefits provided to a few may lead to conditions that are beneficial to all
atmospheric tide
Pressure waves in the atmosphere similar to the tides of the ocean, produced by the gravitational influence of the moon and by thermal expansion and contraction
critical tide level
A zone in which the duration of annual continuous exposure or submergence of intertidal areas changes sharply
ebb tide
The period between high tide and the next low tide in which the sea is receding
flood tide
the period between low tide and the next high tide in which the sea is rising
flood tide
the highest point of something; a climax
high tide
The natural tide at its highest level for a particular tidal cycle at a certain place
high tide
The time of day when the sea has risen to its highest level
high tide
climax, culminating point or phase
king tide
an unusually high tide that occurs during full moon in the summer and winter months
low tide
The tide at its lowest level for a particular tidal cycle at a certain place
low tide
The time of day when the sea has receded to its lowest level
neap tide
The tide which occurs when the Moon is in its first and third quarter; the effects of the Sun and Moon being partially cancelled out this type of tide is of minimum range
proxigean spring tide
An unusually high high tide that occurs when the Moon is at its closest point in its orbit to the Earth and in its new or full moon phase
red tide
an algal bloom of sufficient quantity to cause discoloration (often red) in a body of water; red tides can potentially cause irritation or death to exposed creatures
rip tide
An alternative spelling of riptide
spring tide
The tide which occurs when the moon is new or full; the effects of the Sun and moon being reinforced this type of tide is of maximum range
stem the tide
To slow or stop the increase

The news report stemmed the tide of concerned calls, but didn't stop them altogether.

storm tide
A rise in local sea level caused by the combination of regular tides and a storm surge

Randomly selected cyclones are then run through a numerical storm tide model.

turn the tide
To make a change, or reversal of general opinion

Images captured by the photojournalist Philip Jones Griffiths in Vietnam helped turn the tide of public opinion against the war.

tidings
{n} news, intelligence, account, notice
earth tide
(Coğrafya) Earth tide is the sub-meter motion of the Earth of about 12 hours or longer caused by Moon and Sun gravitation, also called body tide which is the largest contribution globally. The largest body tide contribution is from the semidiurnal constituents, but there are also significant diurnal constituents. There also semi-annual and fortnightly contributions due to the Earth's tilt. The use of the word tide is by analogy, and although the forcing is quite similar, the responses are quite different
Tidings
tiding
bartholomew tide
Time of the festival of St
bartholomew tide
Bartholomew, August 24th
direct tide
the occurrence of high tide on one side of the earth coinciding with high tide on the opposite side
ebb and tide
receding and advancing of the ocean tide, fluctuating movement, rise and fall of anything
ebb tide
tide in the process of ebbing; receding tide; time between high water and flowing back of the tide
ebb tide
The receding or outgoing tide; the period between high water and the succeeding low water
ebb tide
The reflux of tide water; the retiring tide; opposed to flood tide
flood tide
the inflow of the tide; rising tide; high point; large quantity
flood tide
the occurrence of incoming water (between a low tide and the following high tide)
flood tide
the flow of the sea in towards the land ebb tide
go with the tide
go in the direction of the current, follow along
going with the tide
going with the flow, swimming in the direction of the tide
high tide
The point of a tide when the water is the highest The opposite of low tide
high tide
Result of water rising on coasts of earth from the pull of the moon on the earth
high tide
the highest level to which the tide rises within the daily tidal cycle
high tide
At the coast, high tide is the time when the sea is at its highest level because the tide is in. low tide
high tide
(1) The tide at its fullest extent, when the water reaches its highest level (2) The time at which this tide occurs
high tide
the tide when the water is highest
high tide
Same as high water The maximum height reached by a rising tide The high tide is due to the periodic tidal forces and the effects of meteorological, hydrological, and/or oceanographic conditions
high tide
the ministry of WBCC that is specifically geared to reach the generation commonly labeled Generation X (born between 1965 and 1985) WBCC is committed to reaching every generation with a style of worship in which they can sense God's presence and power and the spoken word that addresses the issues life has them asking
high tide
time of high water; climax
high tide
Same as high water
leeward tide
a tide that runs in the same direction as the wind is blowing; "a leeward tide is dangerous for small boats
low tide
time when the sea is at its lowest point, lowest point the sea recedes daily
low tide
– The lowest level to which the tide ebbs within the daily tidal cycle
low tide
the lowest (farthest) ebb of the tide
low tide
Same as low water
low tide
Same as low water The minimum height reached by a falling tide The low tide is due to the periodic tidal forces and the effects of meteorological, hydrological, and/or oceanographic conditions
low tide
At the coast, low tide is the time when the sea is at its lowest level because the tide is out. The causeway to the island is only accessible at low tide. high tide. the time when sea water is at its lowest level   high tide
lunar tide
oceanic tide that is affected by the pull of the moon's gravity
neap tide
a less than average tide occurring at the first and third quarters of the moon
neap tide
n. A tide that occurs when the difference between high and low tide is least; the lowest level of high tide. Neap tide comes twice a month, in the first and third quarters of the moon. a very small rise and fall of the level of the sea at the times of the first and third quarters of the moon spring tide
red tide
A bloom of dinoflagellates that causes reddish discoloration of coastal ocean waters. Certain dinoflagellates of the genus Gonyamlax produce toxins that kill fish and contaminate shellfish. Discoloration of seawater caused by dinoflagellates during periodic blooms (population increases). Toxic substances released by these organisms into the water may be lethal to fish and other marine life, and they irritate the human respiratory system. Coastal resorts sometimes close when breaking waves release the toxic substances into the air. The causes of red tide are uncertain; it may require the confluence of several natural phenomena, in which human influence may or may not play a part
red tide
The reddish discolouration of surface waters, usually coastal, caused by high concentration of certain micro-organisms, some of which can be toxic and can result in mass killing of other marine animals It is often transported by real tides
red tide
The proliferation of a toxic marine plankton that often causes fish kills and can contaminate certain edible shellfish Red tide is a natural phenomenon that can be stimulated by the addition of nutrients
red tide
seawater that is discolored by large numbers of certain dinoflagellates that produce saxitoxin
red tide
A growth of dinoflagellates (single-celled plant-like animals) in surface waters in such quantities as to color the sea red and kill fish
red tide
A proliferation of a marine plankton toxic and often fatal to fish, perhaps stimulated by the addition of nutrients A tide can be red, green, or brown, depending on the coloration of the plankton
red tide
The reddish discoloration of surface waters, usually coastal, caused by high concentrations of certain microorganisms, some of which can be toxic and can result in mass killing of other marine animals It is often transported by real tides 2 Algae bloom involving dinoflagellate phytoplankton species that naturally manufacture biotoxins Depending upon species, red tides can cause fish kills and several types of shellfish poisoning in human consumers
red tide
An overgrowth of one of a number of dinoflagellates that causes discoloration of the water Some organisms that cause red tides can release neurotoxins
red tide
A phenomena that occurs near the surface of the sea and is caused by an abnormal growth of dinoflagellates, single-celled plankton The toxin secreted by the dinoflagellates is capable of killing fish through a cyclic effect As decomposition continues, it creates more nutrients, which feed the plankton bloom, and the greater quantities can color the water red
red tide
More later
red tide
Discoloration of surface waters, most frequently in coastal zones, caused by large concentrations of microorganisms
red tide
– A reddish discoloration of ocean water, caused by large numbers of dinoflagellates that kill fish and other organisms by releasing poisons into the water
red tide
Algal bloom involving dinoflagellate phytoplankton species, such as Gonyaulax monilata and Ptychodiscus brevis, which naturally manufacture biotoxins, can cause fish kills and several types of shellfish poisoning in people
red tide
reddish-brown discoloring of surface water from blooming populations of dinoflagellate phytoplankton; since long associated with nutrient pollution
red tide
A reddish discolouration of coastal waters due to concentrations of certain toxin-producing dinoflagellates (microscopic planktonic organisms)
red tide
The term applied to toxic algal blooms caused by several genera of dinoflagellates (Gymnodinium and Gonyaulax) which turn the sea red and are frequently associated with a deterioration in water quality The color occurs as a result of the reaction of a red pigment, peridinin, to light during photosynthesis These toxic algal blooms pose a serious threat to marine life and are potentially harmful to humans The term has no connection with astronomic tides However, its association with the word "tide" is from popular observations of its movements with tidal currents in estuarine waters
red tide
a bloom of dinoflagellate population in marine waters
ride the tide
follow the trends of the general population, "go with the flow"; surf, glide on ocean waves with a surfboard
slack tide
slack water: the occurrence of relatively still water at the turn of the (low) tide
spring tide
tide of large range occurring twice per lunar month during full and new moon phases See also Tide
spring tide
Tide of maximum range occurring at the new and full moon
spring tide
A spring tide is an unusually high tide that happens at the time of a new moon or a full moon. a large rise and fall in the level of the sea at the time of the new moon and the full moon neap tide
spring tide
The tide that occurs at new or full Moon when the gravitational influence of the Sun is working primarily in line with the Moon, so that the tidal range is high
spring tide
highest level the tide reaches
spring tide
condition of the tides resulting from the alignment of the earth and sun As a results of the gravitational and centrifugal effects of the sun and moon reinforcing one another, the tidal range is maximal
spring tide
A tide of increased range, which occurs about every two weeks when the moon is new or full
spring tide
A tide of increased range, which occurs about every two weeks when the moon is new or full Compare with a neap tide
spring tide
The tide with the most variation in water level, occurring during new moons and full moons This is the time of the highest high tide and the lowest low tide The opposite of a neap tide
spring tide
especially high high tides and low low tides that occur during full and new moons, when the sun and the moon are lined up with the Earth
spring tide
Semi-monthly tide of increased height due to the new or full moon
spring tide
These are peak high tides and minimum low tides occurring at the new and full moon when the moon and sun are positioned in opposition to each other
spring tide
The high tides of greatest amplitude caused by the Earth, Sun and Moon being almost co-linear This causes the gravitational pulls of both the Sun and Moon to reinforce each other The high tide is higher and low tide is lower than the average, and spring tides occur twice a month at the times of both new moon and full moon See also neap tide
spring tide
tide that has a large change between low and high tide It occurs at new and full phase, when the Moon's tidal effect is aligned with the Sun's tidal effect
spring tide
A tide that occurs at or near the time of new or full moon and that rises highest and falls lowest from the mean sea level - see also Neap tide
spring tide
The highest tides in a lunar month, occurring near new and full moons, when the Earth, Sun, and Moon are aligned (Back To Top) T
spring tide
Tide that occurs every 14 to 15 days and coincides with the new and full moon This tide has a large tidal range because the gravitational forces of the moon and sun are complementary to each other Contrasts with neap tide
spring tide
A TIDE that occurs at or near the time of new or full moon, and which rises highest and falls lowest from the MEAN SEA LEVEL (MSL)
spring tide
A high or low tide that occurs when the sun, earth, and moon are all lined up so that the tides due to the sun and moon coincide, making the high tides higher than average and the low tides lower than average
spring tide
The tide that springs or leaps or swells up These full tides occur at the new and full moon, when the attraction of both sun and moon act in a direct line
spring tide
(or springs) Tide of increased range which occurs about every two weeks when the moon is at new moon or full moon (syzygy)
swam against the tide
went against the flow, went against accepted rules, behaved as a nonconformist
swim with the tide
go with the flow, do as everyone else does
swimming against the tide
not conforming, behavior which is not according to what is accepted
tided
Affected by the tide; having a tide
tides
The rise and fall of the surface of oceans, seas, bays, rivers, and other water bodies caused by the gravitational attraction of the moon and sun occurring unequally on different parts of the earth
tides
the periodic rise and fall of the waters of the ocean and its inlets, produced by the attraction of the moon and sun, and occurring about every 12 hours In the Beaufort Sea the maximum tidal range is approximately 0 37 m
tides
Tides are of great significance to pilots Many ports and anchorage's have shallows or tidal currents that hinder passage at various times, and moving upriver against a strong ebb tide may be impossible on some rivers Pilots will sometimes have to wait for favourable tides
tides
the rise and fall of sea level along the coast twice each day
tides
plural of tide
tides
Rising and falling motion that bodies of water follow, exhibiting daily, monthly, and yearly cycles Ocean tides on Earth are caused by the competing gravitational pull of the Moon and Sun on different regions of the Earth
tides
Tides are caused by the variation of force on the earth exerted by the moon (and the sun) The effect of the moon is about 4 times greater than that of the sun
tides
Alternate rise and fall of sea level due to the gravitational pull of the sun and moon
tides
The regular rising and falling of seawater resulting from the gravitational attraction between the Earth, Sun, and Moon
tides
The cyclical movement of bodies of water or land on the Earth or the Moon caused by the gravitational pull of the Earth, Moon, and Sun
tiding
news; new information
tidings
Account of what has taken place, and was not before known; news
tidings
new information about specific and timely events; "they awaited news of the outcome"
tidings
plural of tiding
tidings
You can use tidings to refer to news that someone tells you. He hated always to be the bearer of bad tidings = news. news good/glad tidings (=good news)
tidings
{i} news; message
turn the tide
cause a major change, change the situation drastically
went against the tide
behaved like a nonconformist, did not act according to the accepted standards
went with the tide
went with the flow, followed the trend
Türkçe - İngilizce

tide teriminin Türkçe İngilizce sözlükte anlamı

high tide
denizin kabarması
tide

    Türkçe nasıl söylenir

    tayd

    Telaffuz

    /ˈtīd/ /ˈtaɪd/

    Etimoloji

    () Middle English tide, from Old English tīd 'time, while', from Proto-Germanic *tīðiz (compare West Frisian tiid, Dutch tijd, German Zeit, Swedish tid), from Proto-Indo-European *dīti- (compare Welsh dydd 'day', Albanian ditë 'day', Ancient Greek daíesthai 'to divide, distribute', Armenian ti 'age', Sanskrit dīti 'brightness; time'). Compare tidings, tidy, till (preposition). Related to time, tin.

    Zamanlar

    tides, tiding, tided

    Ortak Eşdizimliler

    tide up, tide over