to chase

listen to the pronunciation of to chase
İngilizce - Türkçe
{f} takip etmek
{f} peşinde olmak
kovalamak

Sami kovalamaktan vazgeçti. - Sami gave up the chase.

Bir rüzgar esintisi Curdken'in şapkasını uçurdu, ve o onu tepe ve vadinin üzerinde kovalamak zorunda kaldı. - A gust of wind blew Curdken's hat away, and he had to chase it over hill and dale.

takip

Genç kız yaşlı adam tarafından takip edildi. - The young girl was chased by the old man.

O bir koyote tarafından takip ediliyor. - She is being chased by a coyote.

{i} kovalama

Küçük kız kardeşim ve ben çok fazla kovalamaca oynardık. Birbirimizi kovalardık ve kovalayan kişi kovalanana dokunmaya çalışır ve ona Sen ebesin! diye seslenirdi. - My little sister and I used to play tag a lot. We would chase each other, and the one chasing would try to tag the one being chased and yell: You're it!

Kedi fareleri kovalamayı sever. - The cat loves to chase mice.

{i} av
{i} iz sürme
{i} yiv
{i} avlanma bölgesi
{i} dizilmiş harfleri tutan demir çerçeve
{f} izlemek
{i} oluk
izleme
oyunlu
avlamak
defetmek
peşine düşme
kanal
oyuk
oluk açmak
(Otomotiv) hasarlı dişlerin tamiri
peşine düşmek
{f} takip et
kovmak
run after
peşinden koşmak
chase
kovalak
chase
kovala
chase
hızla geçip gitmek
chase
hakketmek
chase
avlanabilinen alan
chase
namlu/delik/takip/av
chase
{f} zıvana açmak
chase
koşuşturmak
chase
chase süsle/kov/takip et
chase
kovalanan herhangi bi
chase
kabartma işleri yapmak
chase
{f} oymak
chase
{f} kabartma işlemek
chase
harflerin muhafazasında kullanılan demir çerçeve
run after
kovalamak
run after
(deyim) aşırı ilgi göstermek,ardından koşmak
run after
-in peşinden koşmak
run after
(deyim) hizmet etmek
run after
(deyim) run after someone
İngilizce - İngilizce
scorse
A male given name of modern usage, transferred from the surname
A surname from a Middle English nickname for a hunter
run after

That dog will get hurt if he continues to run after cars.

A large country estate where game may be shot or hunted
Any of the guns that fire directly ahead or astern; either a bow chase or stern chase
Anything being chased, especially a vessel in time of war
To cut (the thread of a screw)
The action of the verb "to chase"
A rectangular steel or iron frame into which pages or columns of type are locked for printing or plate making
To pursue, to follow at speed
A groove cut in an object; a slot: the chase for the quarrel on a crossbow
{v} to hunt, pursue, drive, enchase, cut
{n} a hunting, hunt, pursuit, whole length of a gun, station for beasts larger than a park, a vessel pursued, a printer's frame
of modern usage, from the surname Chase,a Middle English nickname for a hunter
Chase controllers provide automatic sequential switching of lighting fixtures This is what produces the flashing of colored lights within most simple dance floor lighting systems Controllers may feature selectable patterns, variable speed, and an audio input to trigger the chase steps in sync with music
To swing at a pitch outside of the strike zone, typically an outside pitch
Rectangular frame used to lock lines of metal type into position in letterpress use
A metal frame which holds dies together under pressure
The part of a gun in front of the trunnions
To cut, so as to make a screw thread
To chase someone from a job or a position or from power means to force them to leave it. His single-minded pursuit of European union helped chase Mrs Thatcher from power
A small closed off space accommodating plumbing and other utilities chair rail - A moulding running around the walls of a room at chair back height
The pursuit, usually by a group of riders, of another group that's farther ahead, often one engaged in a breakaway
If you talk about the thrill of the chase, you are referring to the excitement that people feel when they are trying hard to get something. People who adore the thrill of the chase know that prizes, like diamonds, are worth striving for. American jurist who served as the chief justice of the U.S. Supreme Court (1864-1873). He presided over the trial of President Andrew Johnson (1868). American jurist and Revolutionary War leader who was a delegate to the Continental Congresses, signed the Declaration of Independence, and served as an associate justice of the U.S. Supreme Court (1796-1811). A rectangular steel or iron frame into which pages or columns of type are locked for printing or plate making. Chase Manhattan Corp. Chase Salmon Portland Chase Samuel Chase William Merritt JPMorgan Chase & Co. Knox Philander Chase Smith Margaret Chase Margaret Madeline Chase
To give chase; to hunt; as, to chase around after a doctor
To attempt to win by scoring the required number of runs in the final innings
To ornament (a surface of metal) by embossing, cutting away parts, and the like
A wood frame jutting from an outside wall which supports a prefabricated chimney A prefabricated fireplace is often enclosed
If you chase someone, or chase after them, you run after them or follow them quickly in order to catch or reach them. She chased the thief for 100 yards He said nothing to waiting journalists, who chased after him as he left. = pursue Chase is also a noun. He was reluctant to give up the chase Police said he was arrested without a struggle after a car chase through the streets of Biarritz. = pursuit
1) The illusion of movement in neon tubes or incandescent bulbs created by turning the light sources on and off in sequence Chasing is more closely related to animated signs than to flashing It is achieved by using a "chaser", and electrical component which can be programmed to provide the on and off sequence 2) To decorate metal, typically by engraving or cutting
also referred to as the "recovery"; the process by which the aerostat is tracked during flight and retrieved afterwards by crew on the ground or in another craft (like a boat)
cut a groove into; "chase silver" go after with the intent to catch; "The policeman chased the mugger down the alley"; "the dog chased the rabbit" pursue someone sexually or romantically
A groove, or channel, as in the face of a wall; a trench, as for the reception of drain tile
(A) A rectangular metal frame in which type and plates are backed up for letterpress printing (B) A metal frame which holds dies together under pressure
To attempt to score the required number of runs to win
In lighting, the sequential flashing of specific circuits and fixtures
A framed enclosed space around a flue pipe or a channel in a wall, or through a ceiling for something to lie in or pass through
The part of a cannon from the reënforce or the trunnions to the swell of the muzzle
If someone chases someone that they are attracted to, or chases after them, they try hard to persuade them to have a sexual relationship with them. I'm not very good at flirting or chasing women `I was always chasing after unsuitable men,' she says. Chase is also a noun. The chase is always much more exciting than the conquest anyway
Vehement pursuit for the purpose of killing or capturing, as of an enemy, or game; an earnest seeking after any object greatly desired; the act or habit of hunting; a hunt
If you give chase, you run after someone or follow them quickly in order to catch them. Other officers gave chase but the killers escaped
a frame with a means of mesh attachment designed to hold tensioned screen mesh, usually made of tubular or channel aluminum, but can also be made from steel and wood
cut a groove into; "chase silver"
(old) Frame of steel, or cast or wrought iron, in which images are locked up for printing
Metal frame in which type and plates are securely locked for letterpress printing
pursue someone sexually or romantically
also referred to as the "recovery" or more frequently "retrieve"; the process by which the aerostat is tracked during flight and retrieved afterwards by crew on the ground or in another craft (like a boat)
A trench or channel for drainpipes or wiring
A kind of joint by which an overlap joint is changed to a flush joint, by means of a gradually deepening rabbet, as at the ends of clinker-built boats
the act of pursuing in an effort to overtake or capture; "the culprit started to run and the cop took off in pursuit"
{f} pursue, follow; banish, send away
To follow as if to catch; to pursue; to compel to move on; to drive by following; to cause to fly; often with away or off; as, to chase the hens away
The cavity of a mold
To decorate (metal) by engraving or embossing
cut a furrow into a columns
If someone cuts to the chase, they start talking about or dealing with what is important, instead of less important things. Hi everyone, we all know why we are here today, so let's cut to the chase
a frame used for locking cutting forms in place
When you're behind, you can either choose not to contend the pot (i e , check and fold as appropriate), try to steal it, or stick around, hoping you'll improve enough to win To stay in a pot, with the sole hope of making a particular hand (e g , chasing a flush) Usually chasing implies poor pot odds
The tapering portion of the barrel forward of the reinforce; traditionally terminates at the chase ring, a decorative molding found chiefly on the six-pounder during the Civil War period
To produce enough offense to cause the pitcher to be removed
a metal frame in which metal type and engraved blocks are locked to make a page
An open hunting ground to which game resorts, and which is private properly, thus differing from a forest, which is not private property, and from a park, which is inclosed
A tunnel or opening through a wall or floor for pipes, ducts and wires
Sometimes written chace
The portion of the barrel between the reinforce(s) and the muzzle This was the thinnest portion of the gun barrel, since powder pressure was lower here than at the breech
To pursue a vessel in order to destroy, capture or interrogate her
To pursue eagerly, as hunters pursue game
If you are chasing something you want, such as work or money, you are trying hard to get it. In Wales, 14 people are chasing every job publishers and booksellers chasing after profits from high-volume sales. Chase is also a noun. They took an invincible lead in the chase for the championship
go after with the intent to catch; "The policeman chased the mugger down the alley"; "the dog chased the rabbit"
to chase

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