Sen tamamen hareketsiz olmalısın ve parmak uçlarında yürümelisin. Bebek uyuyor. - You must be completely still and walk on your tip-toes. The baby is asleep.
İşe git, çocuklarını okula gönder. Modayı takip et, normal hareket et, kaldırımda yürü, televizyon izle. Yaşlılığın için para biriktir. Kanunlara uy. Benimle birlikte tekrarla: Ben özgürüm. - Go to work, send your kids to school. Follow fashion, act normal, walk on the pavements, watch TV. Save for your old age. Obey the law. Repeat with me: I am free.
Sonunda, hastalıktan dolayı yürüyemez hale geldi ve gezinmek için motorlu tekerlekli sandalye kullanmak zorunda kaldı. - In the end, because of the disease, he became unable to walk and had to use a motorized wheelchair to get around.
The sequential cloning of adjacent regions along a chromosome by using the ends of previously-obtained clones to re-screen genomic libraries Walking allows one to extend the length of contigs (see Chapter 10)
Walking is the activity of taking walks for exercise or pleasure, especially in the country. Recently I've started to do a lot of walking and cycling. a walking holiday
emphasis You can use walking in expressions like a walking disaster or a walking dictionary in order to emphasize, for example, that someone causes a lot of disasters, or knows a lot of difficult words. He was a walking encyclopaedia. In track and field, a form of racing in which the competitor's advancing foot must touch the ground before the rear foot leaves it. Walking as a sport dates from the later 19th century. Walking races of 10 mi and 3,500 m were added to the men's Olympic program in 1908, but since 1956 the Olympic distances have been 20 km and 50 km. A women's 10-km walk was introduced in 1992. fire walking walking leaf Tennessee Walking Horse Plantation Walking Horse walking catfish
A cane, a walking stick usually about hip high and often with a handle or formed handgrip on its upper end, made of a suitable material affording strength and rigidity or flexibility. Sometimes carried mainly as a fashion accessory or occasionally as a defensive weapon
A freshwater catfish (Clarius batrachus), native to southeast Asia, that is able to breathe out of water and travel short distances on land. Species (Clarias batrachus) of Asian and African catfish that can progress remarkable distances over dry land. It uses its pectoral-fin spines as anchors to prevent jackknifing as its body musculature produces snakelike movements. Treelike respiratory structures extending above the gill chambers enable it to breathe. It has been introduced into southern Florida, where it now poses a serious threat to native fauna
Any of a breed of lightly built saddle horse developed in Tennessee from Morgan and standard bred stock and having an easy gait. Also called Tennessee walker. or Plantation Walking Horse Breed of light horse with a distinctive, easy-to-sit gait, the running walk. It was developed for touring U.S. Southern plantations. It averages 15.2 hands (61 in. [154 cm]) high and weighs about 1,000 lb (450 kg). Coat colour varies. Its ancestors included any horse capable of a running walk, a natural gait that cannot be acquired, but the most influential stallion was a Standardbred. The running walk, faster than a flat-footed walk, is a low, gliding, reaching action; the front foot strikes the ground an instant before the diagonal hind foot, which then oversteps the front footprint by several inches
Religious ceremony that involves walking across hot coals, red-hot stones, or burning wood. It has been practiced in many parts of the world, including ancient Greece, India, Japan, China, Tahiti, New Zealand, Bulgaria, and Spain. The most common form of fire walking involves striding across a layer of embers spread thinly over the bottom of a shallow trench. More rarely, devotees may walk through a blazing log fire. The reasons for fire walking include purification and as an ordeal to prove innocence. Devotees believe that only those who lack faith will be burned, and many fire walkers do escape without injury
When you walk, you move forward by putting one foot in front of the other in a regular way. Rosanna and Forbes walked in silence for some while She turned and walked away They would stop the car and walk a few steps When I was your age I walked five miles to school
To move along on foot; to advance by steps; to go on at a moderate pace; specifically, of two-legged creatures, to proceed at a slower or faster rate, but without running, or lifting one foot entirely before the other touches the ground
the act of traveling by foot; "walking is a healthy form of exercise" the act of walking somewhere; "he took a walk after lunch" a slow gait of a horse in which two feet are always on the ground a path set aside for walking; "after the blizzard he shoveled the front walk" manner of walking; "he had a funny walk" obtain a base on balls give a base on balls to take a walk; go for a walk; walk for pleasure; "The lovers held hands while walking"; "We like to walk every Sunday" use one's feet to advance; advance by steps; "Walk, don't run!"; "We walked instead of driving"; "She walks with a slight limp"; "The patient cannot walk yet"; "Walk over to the cabinet" make walk; "He walks the horse up the mountain"; "Walk the dog twice a day" accompany or escort; "I'll walk you to your car" traverse or cover by walking; "Walk the tightrope"; "Paul walked the streets of Damascus"; "She walks 3 miles every day" walk at a pace; "The horsese walked across the meadow" be or act in association with; "We must walk with our dispossessed brothers and sisters"; "Walk with God" live or behave in a specified manner; "walk in sadness
To be stirring; to be abroad; to go restlessly about; said of things or persons expected to remain quiet, as a sleeping person, or the spirit of a dead person; to go about as a somnambulist or a specter
That in or through which one walks; place or distance walked over; a place for walking; a path or avenue prepared for foot passengers, or for taking air and exercise; way; road; hence, a place or region in which animals may graze; place of wandering; range; as, a sheep walk
[ 'wok ] (verb.) before 12th century. partly from Middle English walken , from Old English wealcan to roll, toss, journey about and partly from Middle English walkien , from Old English wealcian to roll up, muffle up; akin to Middle Dutch walken to knead, press, full.
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