ward

listen to the pronunciation of ward
İngilizce - Türkçe
{i} koğuş

Eğer gerçekten boş zamanın varsa, bir kitap oku. Koğuş kütüphanesinden bir tane ödünç al. - If you really have free time, read a book. Borrow one from the ward library.

vesayet
(Tıp) Hastane koğuşu
{i} bölge
vesayet altında bulunan çocuk
{f} korumak
vasilik
(Kanun) vesayet altında bulunan kimse
(Politika, Siyaset) koruyuculuk
koruma
vesayet altındaki kimse
semt

Leyla semtteki herkesle flört etti. - Layla flirted with everyone on the ward.

{i} vesayet altındaki çocuk
{f} önlemek

Kötü şansları önlemek için tuz serpiyoruz. - We sprinkle salt to ward off bad luck.

{i} servis, koğuş: maternity ward doğum servisi. hospital ward hastane koğuşu
emniyetli yerde korumak
{i} gözetim
{i} huk
{i} bölge, semt: city ward kentin semtlerinden biri
geri çevirmek
{i} hapishane

Sen bir hapishanede on yıl boyunca gardiyandın. - You were a warden in a prison for ten years.

Tom üç yıldır bir hapishane müdürüydü. - Tom was a prison warden for three years.

{i} kilit dili
{i} şato dış avlusu
semtin oylarını kazanmaya çalışan kimse
ward off savuşturmak
geçiştirmek
yapı adası
servis

Hasta, kardiyoloji servisine nakledildi. - The patient was transferred to the cardiology ward.

ward off
önlemek

Kötü şansları önlemek için tuz serpiyoruz. - We sprinkle salt to ward off bad luck.

ward off
savuşturmak
ward off
uzaklaştırmak
ward off
(darbeyi) engellemek, savuşturmak, etkisiz hale getirmek, (darbenin) etkisini azaltmak; (darbeden) korunmak
ward off
önlemek (tehlike)
ward off
(kötü bir şeyi) defetmek
ward off
savmak
ward of
koğuşun
ward of the state
devletin koğuş
ward heeler
bölge oylarını toplamaya çalışan partili
ward in chancery
vesayet altındaki kişi
ward in chancery
mahkeme vesayetindeki çocuk
ward master
(Askeri) baş hasta bakıcı
ward master
(Askeri) BAŞ HASTA BAKICI: Bir hastane koğuşunda, koğuşta hizmette bulunanlara nezaret eden erkek hasta bakıcı. Baş hasta bakıcı koğuş tabibinin emrindedir
ward of court
mahkeme vesayetindeki çocuk
ward off
atlatmak
ward officer
(Askeri) KOĞUŞ TABİBİ: ABD Kara Ordusu sağlık teşkilatına mensup bir veya birkaç hastane koğuşunun idari ve mesleki şefi olan tabip subay
ward officer
(Askeri) koğuş tabibi
ward sister
koğuş hemşiresi
ward,wards
doğru
ward,wards
yönünde
ward off
etkisiz hale getirmek
city ward
kentin semtlerinden biri
detention ward
(Askeri) hasta mahkum koğuşu
emergency ward
hastanede acil servis
guardian and ward
velayet ve vesayet
maternity ward
doğumevi
maternity ward
doğum servisi
surgical ward
hariciye koğuşu
casualty ward
yaralı koğuşu
emergency ward
acil servis
maternity ward
doğum koğuşu
observation ward
müşahede odası
surgical ward
ameliyat koğuşu
back ward
geri koğuş
casualty ward/department
ıng. acil servis
city ward
şehir koğuş
in ward
vesayet altında
keep ward over
üzerinde koğuş tutmak
recovery ward
Ameliyat sonrası hastaların dinlenip kendilerine gelmeleri için alındıkların koğuş veya oda
surgery ward
cerrahi servisine
up ward
kadar koğuş
up ward course
kadar ders koğuş
acute inpatient ward
(Tıp) yataklı hasta koğuşu
casualty ward
yaralılar koğuşu
detention ward
(Askeri) HASTA MAHKUM KOĞUŞU: Bir askeri hastanede, hasta mahkumlar için ayrılmış bulunan koğuş
emergency ward
(hastanede) acil servis
hospitalized prisoners ward
(Askeri) HASTANE MAHPUS KOĞUŞU: Hastane tedavisine ihtiyaç gösteren mahpusların, bu tedavilerinin tamamlanmasına bağlı olarak kapatıldıkları hastane koğuşu
in ward
(fiil)sayet altında
intermediate care ward
(Askeri) ara bakım koğuşu
isolation ward
karantina odası
keep watch and ward
nöbet tutmak
keep watch and ward
(isim)bet tutmak
mental ward
akıl hastanesi
warded
tırtıklı (anahtar için)
wards
(Politika, Siyaset) belediye bölgesi
wind ward
(Askeri) RÜZGARA DOĞRU: Rüzgara doğru veya rüzgarın geldiği istikamete doğru
İngilizce - İngilizce
An English occupational surname for a guard or watchman
Protection, defence

fencing A guarding or defensive motion or position.

A guard; a guardian or watchman

no gate they found, them to withhold, / Nor ward to wait at morne and euening late .

To act on the defensive with a weapon
An object used for guarding

With the help of a wire, however, they forced round the key. Even without the lens you will perceive, by the scratches on this ward, where the pressure was applied.

To fend off; to repel; to turn aside, as anything mischievous that approaches; -- usually followed by off
A protected place

A room in a hospital where patients reside.

To defend; to protect
A person under guardianship

obsolete An underage orphan.

To keep in safety; to watch over, to guard
To be vigilant; to keep guard

They for vs fight, they watch and dewly ward, / And their bright Squadrons round about vs plant .

A ward is a room in a hospital which has beds for many people, often people who need similar treatment. A toddler was admitted to the emergency ward with a wound in his chest
{i} division (of a hospital, prison, etc.); administrative section; minor, dependent; guardianship, custody; means of defending; notch in a key
{v} to watch, guard, act on the defensive
{n} a watch, district of a town, garrison, custody, part of a lock, person under a guardian
An adult acts as the guardian of a child, especially whose parents are death
A ward is an area of the city of Linrodeth recognised as such by the court of common council
a person who is under the protection or in the custody of another
{f} avert danger; guard, protect
A minor or person under the care of a guardian; as, a ward in chancery
watch over or shield from danger or harm; protect; "guard my possessions while I'm away"
One who, or that which, is guarded
A division of a hospital; as, a fever ward
One who, or that which, guards; garrison; defender; protector; means of guarding; defense; protection
A division of a county
A protection spell
Suffixes denoting course or direction to; motion or tendency toward; as in backward, or backwards; toward, or towards, etc
An obstruction projecting from the lock case of side of a keyhole intended to prevent entrance or rotation of an improperly cut key
Protrusions that stick out of the sides of the keyway to allow entry of only the correct type of key blank
An obstruction projecting from a lever lock case or side of the key hole intended to block the entrance or rotation of an improperly cut key
Minor child or incompetent person in care of guardian
An incapacitated person who has been placed in the care, custody and supervision of a guardian
block forming a division of a hospital (or a suite of rooms) shared by patients who need a similar kind of care; "they put her in a 4-bed ward"
Number assigned by the city to the section of the city in which the property is located
A WARD is a person physically or mentally incompetent, or a child under the age of 21 whose care and physical custody has been entrusted to the military sponsor by a legal decree or other instrument issued by a court of law or placement agency A ward must be dependent upon the active or retired member sponsor for over one-half support in order to be eligible for a dependent ID card
A notch or slit in a key corresponding to a ridge in the lock which it fits; a ward notch
A division of a forest
A person, especially a minor, who is placed by law under the care of a guardian
Electoral Ward - Second level of Census geography in England & Wales (equivalent of Pseudo Postcode Sector in Scotland) representing approx 2000 households in 1991 Part of the electoral geography of the UK which is constantly under review '91 geography '81 geography
Another term for a castle courtyard (see Bailey)
English writer of novels who was an active opponent of the women's suffrage movement (1851-1920)
Is the person the court has deemed in need of protection be it due to incapacity or being a minor [Top of Page]
a district within a city, represented by a councillor, which serves as the municipal equivalent of a constituency or riding
A territorial division or means of defence A protection
An area defining an electoral ward
is the legal term for the person who has a guardian or guardian advocate appointed
To keep in safety; to watch; to guard; formerly, in a specific sense, to guard during the day time
A projecting ridge of metal in the interior of a lock, to prevent the use of any key which has not a corresponding notch for passing it
refers to the census geographic unit, including populations ranging from less than a 1000 to over 15,000 people In the geographic analyses presented here, ward is the smallest level of area examined
-An obstruction projecting from the lock case of side of a keyhole intended to prevent entrance or rotation of an improperly cut key
A division, district, or quarter of a town or city
a district into which a city or town is divided for the purpose of administration and elections a person who is under the protection or in the custody of another United States businessman who in 1872 established a successful mail-order business (1843-1913) English writer of novels who was an active opponent of the women's suffrage movement (1851-1920) English economist and conservationist (1914-1981)
To fend off; to repel; to turn aside, as anything mischievous that approaches; usually followed by off
The state of being under guard or guardianship; confinement under guard; the condition of a child under a guardian; custody
A ward is a district which forms part of a political constituency or local council. the marginal wards of Reading Kentwood and Tilehurst West
Cour Enclosed, defensive courtyard or bailey Also a child under the protection of a guardian See wardship
A guarding or defensive motion or position, as in fencing; guard
A ward or a ward of court is a child who is the responsibility of a person called a guardian, or of a court of law, because their parents are dead or because they are believed to be in need of protection. Alex was made a ward of court. American merchant who established (1872) the mail-order business that bears his name. American Revolutionary general who directed Massachusetts troops in the siege of Boston, until George Washington relieved him of the command and drove the British from the city (1776). See Charles Farrar Browne. British writer whose novels include Robert Elsmere (1888). English clergyman and writer in America. He codified Massachusetts law (1641) and is primarily known for his satire The Simple Cobler of Aggawam in America (1645). ward off to do something to try to protect yourself from something bad, such as illness, danger, or attack. Beecher Henry Ward Howe Julia Ward Julia Ward Montgomery Ward & Co. Ann Ward Ward Barbara Mary Baroness Jackson of Lodsworth
A political subdivision of a town, township or borough
1 One of the sections into which a town is divided for educational or election purposes
block forming a division of a hospital (or a suite of rooms) shared by patients who need a similar kind of care; "they put her in a 4-bed ward" a district into which a city or town is divided for the purpose of administration and elections a person who is under the protection or in the custody of another United States businessman who in 1872 established a successful mail-order business (1843-1913) English writer of novels who was an active opponent of the women's suffrage movement (1851-1920) English economist and conservationist (1914-1981)
English economist and conservationist (1914-1981)
See the Note under Watch, n
A district or division of a city or town, for purposes of administration, representation, voting, etc A ward is further divided into precincts
United States businessman who in 1872 established a successful mail-order business (1843-1913)
The act of guarding; watch; guard; guardianship; specifically, a guarding during the day
The geographic political areas from which the Salem City Council members are elected Salem has eight wards The CIP lists the ward location of each project
To defend by walls, fortifications, etc
a district into which a city or town is divided for the purpose of administration and elections
words containing "ward"
ward off
to parry, or turn aside

He raised his arms to ward off the attack.

ward off
to avert or prevent

He wore garlic to ward off vampires.

ward off
avert, turn away, or repel; "Ward off danger
ward off
prevent the occurrence of; prevent from happening; "Let's avoid a confrontation"; "head off a confrontation"; "avert a strike"
ward off
avert, turn away, or repel; "Ward off danger"
ward off
To ward off a danger or illness means to prevent it from affecting you or harming you. She may have put up a fight to try to ward off her assailant Mass burials are now under way in an effort to ward off an outbreak of cholera
ward of the state
(Kanun) Ward of the state refers to a person who is under the legal protection of some arm of the government. It could occasionally mean that a specific court protects the ward, and ward of the court is sometimes the same as ward of the state. Though it’s common to think of unadopted, parentless or abandoned children or foster children as wards of the state, other people may need protection too. These could include those with mental incapacity or people who are imprisoned, since the latter group is technically under the care of the state and has few rights
ward heeler
A worker for the ward organization of a political machine
ward heeler
minor politician who solicits votes and carries out minor tasks for political boss in a ward
ward off
prevent, drive away
ward off an attack
drive away an assault
watch and ward
constant wakefulness, constant awareness
-ward
Forming adjectives, as in "a backward look", "the northward road", etc; used even by speakers who usually use -wards for adverbs
-ward
Forming adverbs denoting course or direction to, or motion or tendency toward, as in "backward", "toward", "forward", etc
crown ward
A child or youth who has been placed in foster care without access to his or her natural family for the purpose of adoption
maternity ward
A hospital ward that provides assistance during childbirth
emergency ward
(Tıp, İlaç) The emergency department (ED), sometimes termed the emergency room (ER), emergency ward (EW), accident & emergency (A&E) department or casualty department is a hospital or primary care department that provides initial treatment to patients with a broad spectrum of illnesses and injuries, some of which may be life-threatening and requiring immediate attention. Emergency departments developed during the 20th century in response to an increased need for rapid assessment and management of critical illnesses. In some countries, emergency departments have become important entry points for those without other means of access to medical care
recovery ward
In a hospital etc., where a patient can recover after an operation or treatment
Barbara Baroness Jackson Ward
born May 23, 1914, York, Eng. died May 31, 1981, Lodsworth British economist and writer. After studying economics at the University of Oxford, she became a writer and editor at The Economist (from 1939). She married Robert Jackson in 1950. She was an influential adviser to the Vatican, the UN, and the World Bank, and she wrote numerous articles and books on the worldwide threat from poverty among less-developed countries (she advocated the transfer of wealth from rich to poor countries) and the importance of conservation; her books, which reached a wide audience, included The Rich Nations and the Poor Nations (1962), Spaceship Earth (1966), Only One Earth (with René Dubos, 1972), and Progress for a Small Planet (1980)
Barbara Mary Baroness Jackson of Lodsworth Ward
born May 23, 1914, York, Eng. died May 31, 1981, Lodsworth British economist and writer. After studying economics at the University of Oxford, she became a writer and editor at The Economist (from 1939). She married Robert Jackson in 1950. She was an influential adviser to the Vatican, the UN, and the World Bank, and she wrote numerous articles and books on the worldwide threat from poverty among less-developed countries (she advocated the transfer of wealth from rich to poor countries) and the importance of conservation; her books, which reached a wide audience, included The Rich Nations and the Poor Nations (1962), Spaceship Earth (1966), Only One Earth (with René Dubos, 1972), and Progress for a Small Planet (1980)
Henry Ward Beecher
born June 24, 1813, Litchfield, Conn., U.S. died March 8, 1887, Brooklyn, N.Y. U.S. Congregational clergyman. The son of a minister, he was the brother of Harriet Beecher Stowe and Catharine Esther Beecher. After graduating from Amherst College and later studying at Lane Theological Seminary, he served as pastor to congregations in Indiana. In 1847 he was called to Plymouth Church in Brooklyn. A famous orator and one of the most influential preachers of his time, he opposed slavery and supported women's suffrage, Charles Darwin's theory of evolution, and scientific biblical criticism. He gained unfavourable publicity in 1874 when he was put on trial for adultery, but he was acquitted and returned to his church
Julia Ward Howe
orig. Julia Ward born May 27, 1819, New York, N.Y., U.S. died Oct. 17, 1910, Newport, R.I. U.S. abolitionist and social reformer. Born to a well-to-do family, she was educated privately. In 1843 she married educator Samuel Gridley Howe and took up residence in Boston. For a while she and her husband published the Commonwealth, an abolitionist newspaper. During a visit to an army camp near Washington, D.C., in 1861, she wrote a poem, "Battle Hymn of the Republic," to be set to an old folk tune also used for "John Brown's Body." Published in February 1862 in The Atlantic Monthly, it became the semiofficial Civil War song of the Union Army, and Howe became famous. After the war she involved herself in the woman suffrage movement, helping to found and serving as president of the New England Woman Suffrage Association (1868-77, 1893-1910). She also wrote travel books, biography, drama, verse, and children's songs and edited Woman's Journal (1870-90). In 1908 she became the first woman elected to the American Academy of Arts and Letters
Montgomery Ward & Co
Former U.S. retail merchandising company. It was founded in Chicago in 1872 by Aaron Montgomery Ward (1844-1913), who bought merchandise wholesale and sold it directly to farmers. He distributed the world's first mail-order catalog and offered a money-back guarantee. The company opened its first retail stores in 1926, and by 1930 retail sales exceeded catalog sales. It ended its mail-order business in 1985, and in 1997 it scaled back operations after filing for bankruptcy protection. Another bankruptcy in December 2000 caused the company to close its 250 stores and go out of business the following year. See also direct-mail marketing; Sears, Roebuck and Company
casualty ward
hospital ward designed for treating injuries received by accident (emergency room)
conservator-ward relation
the responsibility of a conservator to act in the best interests of the ward
ear nose & throat ward
department (in a clinic, hospital, etc.) that treats ailments of the ear nose and throat
emergency ward
section of a hospital that accepts patients needing immediate treatment
eye ward
division of a hospital for eye injuries
geriatric ward
section of a hospital in which the aged are cared for
gynecological ward
section of a hospital devoted to the treatment of diseases and disorders particular to women
internal ward
division of a hospital dealing with internal disorders
maternity ward
The department of a hospital that provides care for women during pregnancy and childbirth as well as for newborn infants
maternity ward
a hospital ward that provides care for women during pregnancy and childbirth and for newborn infants
maternity ward
birthing ward, hospital ward for women who are currently delivering babies or have recently given birth
nephrology ward
hospital ward designated for patients suffering from kidney problems
neurology ward
section in a hospital where patients with diseases of the nervous system are treated
neurosurgical ward
section in a hospital where neurosurgical patients are treated
ophthalmology ward
section of a hospital that treats the eye and diseases of the eye
orthopedic ward
hospital ward which deals with skeletal and bone problems
pediatrics ward
hospital ward where children with different medical problems are hospitalized
psychiatric ward
hospital ward which deals with the medical treatment of mental diseases
surgery ward
section in a hospital that deals with operations
urology ward
division in a hospital which treats patients with diseases and malfunctions of the urinary tract and urogenital system
warded
past of ward
warded
{s} notched, slotted (like the teeth of a key)
warding
present participle of ward
wards
plural of ward
wards
third-person singular of ward
wards
are geographic areas into which a municipality is divided for purposes of the election Each ward returns one candidate, elected on a first-past-the-post basis, to the municipal council
wards
sections of a local area demarcated for purposes of municipal elections
wards
Suffixes denoting course or direction to; motion or tendency toward; as in backward, or backwards; toward, or towards, etc
wards
a person or body of persons under the protection or tutelage of a government
Türkçe - İngilizce

ward teriminin Türkçe İngilizce sözlükte anlamı

intaniye servisi ward
for patients suffering from infectious diseases
ward