Found 3 items, similar to Trails.
English → Indonesian
bakat, denai, jalan kecil, jejak, membuntuti, mengekor, merunut
English → English
n 1: a track or mark left by something that has passed; “there as
a trail of blood”
; “a tear left its trail on her cheek”
2: a path or track roughly blazed through wild or hilly country
3: evidence pointing to a possible solution; “the police are
following a promising lead”
; “the trail led straight to
v 1: to lag or linger behind; “But in so many other areas we
still are dragging”
, get behind
, hang back
, drop behind
2: go after with the intent to catch; “The policeman chased the
mugger down the alley”
; “the dog chased the rabbit”
, chase after
, give chase
3: move, proceed, or walk draggingly pr slowly; “John trailed
behind behis class mates”
; “The Mercedes trailed behind
the horse cart”
4: hang down so as to drag along the ground; “The bride's
veiled trailed along the ground”
5: drag loosely along a surface; allow to sweep the ground;
“The toddler was trailing his pants”
; “She trained her
long scarf behind her”
English → English
, v. i.
1. To be drawn out in length; to follow after.
When his brother saw the red blood trail. --Spenser.
2. To grow to great length, especially when slender and
creeping upon the ground, as a plant; to run or climb.
(tr[=a]l), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Trailed
; p. pr. &
vb. n. Trailing
.] [OE. trailen, OF. trailler to trail a
deer, or hunt him upon a cold scent, also, to hunt or pursue
him with a limehound, F. trailler to trail a fishing line;
probably from a derivative of L. trahere to draw; cf. L.
traha a drag, sledge, tragula a kind of drag net, a small
sledge, Sp. trailla a leash, an instrument for leveling the
ground, D. treilen to draw with a rope, to tow, treil a rope
for drawing a boat. See Trace
, v. t.]
(a) To hunt by the track; to track.
(b) to follow behind.
(c) To pursue. --Halliwell.
[1913 Webster +PJC]
2. To draw or drag, as along the ground.
And hung his head, and trailed his legs along.
They shall not trail me through their streets
Like a wild beast. --Milton.
Long behind he trails his pompous robe. --Pope.
3. (Mil.) To carry, as a firearm, with the breech near the
ground and the upper part inclined forward, the piece
being held by the right hand near the middle.
4. To tread down, as grass, by walking through it; to lay
5. To take advantage of the ignorance of; to impose upon.
I presently perceived she was (what is vernacularly
termed) trailing Mrs. Dent; that is, playing on her
ignorance. --C. Bronte.
1. A track left by man or beast; a track followed by the
hunter; a scent on the ground by the animal pursued; as, a
They traveled in the bed of the brook, leaving no
dangerous trail. --Cooper.
How cheerfully on the false trail they cry! --Shak.
2. A footpath or road track through a wilderness or wild
region; as, an Indian trail over the plains.
3. Anything drawn out to a length; as, the trail of a meteor;
a trail of smoke.
When lightning shoots in glittering trails along.
4. Anything drawn behind in long undulations; a train. “A
radiant trail of hair.”
5. Anything drawn along, as a vehicle. [Obs.]
6. A frame for trailing plants; a trellis. [Obs.]
7. The entrails of a fowl, especially of game, as the
woodcock, and the like; -- applied also, sometimes, to the
entrails of sheep.
The woodcock is a favorite with epicures, and served
with its trail in, is a delicious dish. --Baird.
8. (Mil.) That part of the stock of a gun carriage which
rests on the ground when the piece is unlimbered. See
Illust. of Gun carriage
, under Gun
9. The act of taking advantage of the ignorance of a person;
an imposition. [Prov. Eng.]
(Shipbuilding), the carved boards on both
sides of the cutwater near the figurehead.
, a net that is trailed or drawn behind a boat.