to stone

listen to the pronunciation of to stone
İngilizce - Türkçe
çekirdeğini çıkarmak
taşa tutmak
taş

Tek bir taşla iki kuş öldür. - Kill two birds with one stone.

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

{i} dolu tanesi
{i} çekirdek (meyve)
{i} çekirdek
tas atmak
erbezi
enemek
taşa tutmak
çekirdeğini çıkarmak
meyve çekirdeği
gr.lık ağırlık ölçüsü
{f} taşa tut
değerli taş
mücevher

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

taşa tut(mak)
{f} İng. (etli bir meyvenin) çekirdeğini çıkarmak
{i} haya

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

(Tıp) 1.Organizmada oluşturan taşlar, taş
{i} mezar taşı
taş döşemek
taşlamak
husye
taştan

O köprü taştan yapılmıştır. - That bridge is made of stone.

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

testis
{s} taştan yapılmış

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

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

taşa benzer şey
{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
stone crusher taş kırma makinası
meyva çekirdeği
(Tıp) 14 librelik ağırlık ölçüsü
Stone Age taş devri
anat
{i} İng. (etli meyvelerde) çekirdek
{i} (mücevhere ait) taş
kâgir
mürettip masası
İngilizce - İngilizce
lapidate
A hard, stone-like deposit

kidney stone.

(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
Having the appearance of stone

stone pot.

To pelt with stones, especially to kill by pelting with stones
Constructed of stone

stone walls.

To form a stone during growth, with reference to fruit etc
tostone
A Mexican dish of fried, sliced plantain
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
stone
{a} made of or like stone
stone
{v} to pelt or kill with stones, to harden
stone
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"
stone
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
stone
You can refer to a jewel as a stone. a diamond ring with three stones
stone
a lack of feeling or expression or movement; "he must have a heart of stone"; "her face was as hard as stone"
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
stone
If you stone a fruit, you remove its stone. Then stone the fruit and process the plums to a puree
stone
A weight which legally is fourteen pounds, but in practice varies with the article weighed
stone
Specifically: - The glass of a mirror; a mirror
stone
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"
stone
Something made of stone
stone
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
stone
{s} of or pertaining to stone, made of stone
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"
stone
a lump or mass of hard consolidated mineral matter; "he threw a rock at me"
stone
a crystalline rock that can be cut and polished for jewelry; "he had the gem set in a ring for his wife"; "she had jewels made of all the rarest stones"
stone
before printing; called also imposing stone
stone
A playing piece made of any hard material, used in various board games such as backgammon, and go
stone
United States jurist who served on the United States Supreme Court as Chief Justice (1872-1946)
stone
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
stone
lithic
stone
The round granite playing piece, 11 inches in diameter and 39 to 41 ½ pounds in weight, fitted with a handle
stone
A precious stone; a gem
stone
of any of various dull tannish-gray colors
stone
To pelt, beat, or kill with stones
stone
remove the pits from; "pit plums and cherries"
stone
To intoxicate, especially with narcotics. (Usually in passive)
stone
To wall or face with stones; to line or fortify with stones; as, to stone a well; to stone a cellar
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"
stone
United States architect (1902-1978)
stone
United States journalist who advocated liberal causes (1907-1989)
stone
The stone in a plum, cherry, or other fruit is the large hard seed in the middle of it
stone
{f} put to death by pelting with stones, pelt with stones; fit or pave with stones; remove stones or pits from fruit
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
stone
A playing piece or pawn Traditionally, the black pieces are actually made from stone (And the white pieces from bone, shell or coral )
stone
As a stone (used with following adjective)
stone
of Endocarp
stone
The plural is usually stone in meaning 10
stone
A monument to the dead; a gravestone
stone
A hard earthen substance that can form large rocks and boulders
stone
kill by throwing stones at; "Adulterers should be stoned according to the Koran"
stone
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
stone
If people stone someone or something, they throw stones at them. A post office was set on fire and vehicles were stoned by looters
stone
Complete, absolute, of the highest degree
stone
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 )
stone
A hard, one-seeded endocarp of a drupe
stone
Absolutely, completely (used with following adjective)
stone
A 42-pound, precisely shaped piece of granite with a handle attached, which is bowled down the ice
stone
A stand or table with a smooth, flat top of stone, commonly marble, on which to arrange the pages of a book, newspaper, etc
stone
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
stone
G3037 lithos, lee'-thos; appar a prim word; a stone (lit or fig ): --(mill-, stumbling-) stone
stone
Small impurities in glass, such as a particle of furnace material
stone
A unit of mass equal to 14 pounds. Used to measure the weights of people, animals, cheese, wool, etc
stone
The central part of some fruits, particularly drupes; consisting of the seed and a hard endocarp layer
stone
A small piece of stone
stone
emphasis If you say that you will leave no stone unturned, you are emphasizing that you will try every way you can think of in order to achieve what you want. He said he would leave no stone unturned in the search for peace
stone
A calculous concretion, especially one in the kidneys or bladder; the disease arising from a calculus
stone
Concreted earthy or mineral matter; also, any particular mass of such matter; as, a house built of stone; the boy threw a stone; pebbles are rounded stones
stone
Gond
stone
To rub, scour, or sharpen with a stone
to stone

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