Found 6 items, similar to air.
English → Indonesian
English → Indonesian
angin, hawa, memperanginkan, mengangin-anginkan, mengangini, udara
Indonesian → English
Indonesian → English
JUICE, LIQUID, water
English → English
v 1: expose to fresh air; “aerate your old sneakers”
[syn: air out
2: be broadcast; “This show will air Saturdays at 2 P.M.”
3: broadcast over the airwaves, as in radio or television; “We
cannot air this X-rated song”
4: make public; “She aired her opinions on welfare”
5: expose to warm or heated air, so as to dry; “Air linen”
6: expose to cool or cold air so as to cool or freshen; “air
the old winter clothes”
; “air out the smoke-filled rooms”
, air out
adj : relating to or characteristic of or occurring in the air;
; “air safety”
; “air travel”
n 1: a mixture of gases (especially oxygen) required for
breathing; the stuff that the wind consists of; “air
; “a smell of chemicals in the air”
; “open a
window and let in some air”
; “I need some fresh air”
2: travel via aircraft; “air travel involves too much waiting
; “if you've time to spare go by air”
[syn: air travel
3: the region above the ground; “her hand stopped in mid air”
“he threw the ball into the air”
4: medium for radio and television broadcasting; “the program
was on the air from 9 til midnight”
; “the president used
the airwaves to take his message to the people”
5: a slight wind (usually refreshing); “the breeze was cooled
by the lake”
; “as he waited he could feel the air on his
, gentle wind
6: a distinctive but intangible quality surrounding a person or
thing; “an air of mystery”
; “the house had a neglected
; “an atmosphere of defeat pervaded the candidate's
; “the place had an aura of romance”
7: the mass of air surrounding the Earth; “there was great heat
as the comet entered the atmosphere”
; “it was exposed to
8: a succession of notes forming a distinctive sequence; “she
was humming an air from Beethoven”
, melodic line
, melodic phrase
9: once thought to be one of four elements composing the
English → English
([^a]r), n. [OE. air, eir, F. air, L. a["e]r, fr. Gr.
'ah`r, air, mist, for 'a[digamma]hr, fr. root 'a[digamma] to
blow, breathe, probably akin to E. wind. In sense 10 the
French has taking a meaning fr. It. aria atmosphere, air, fr.
the same Latin word; and in senses 11, 12, 13 the French
meaning is either fr. L. aria, or due to confusion with F.
aire, in an older sense of origin, descent. Cf. A["e]ry
1. The fluid which we breathe, and which surrounds the earth;
the atmosphere. It is invisible, inodorous, insipid,
transparent, compressible, elastic, and ponderable.
Note: By the ancient philosophers, air was regarded as an
element; but modern science has shown that it is
essentially a mixture of oxygen and nitrogen, with a
small amount of carbon dioxide, the average proportions
being, by volume: oxygen, 20.96 per cent.; nitrogen,
79.00 per cent.; carbon dioxide, 0.04 per cent. These
proportions are subject to a very slight variability.
Air also always contains some vapor of water.
2. Symbolically: Something unsubstantial, light, or volatile.
“Charm ache with air.”
He was still all air and fire. [Air and fire being
the finer and quicker elements as opposed to earth and
3. A particular state of the atmosphere, as respects heat,
cold, moisture, etc., or as affecting the sensations; as,
a smoky air, a damp air, the morning air, etc.
4. Any a["e]riform body; a gas; as, oxygen was formerly
called vital air. [Obs.]
5. Air in motion; a light breeze; a gentle wind.
Let vernal airs through trembling osiers play.
6. Odoriferous or contaminated air.
7. That which surrounds and influences.
The keen, the wholesome air of poverty.
8. Utterance abroad; publicity; vent.
You gave it air before me. --Dryden.
9. Intelligence; information. [Obs.] --Bacon.
(a) A musical idea, or motive, rhythmically developed in
consecutive single tones, so as to form a symmetrical
and balanced whole, which may be sung by a single
voice to the stanzas of a hymn or song, or even to
plain prose, or played upon an instrument; a melody;
a tune; an aria.
(b) In harmonized chorals, psalmody, part songs, etc.,
the part which bears the tune or melody -- in modern
harmony usually the upper part -- is sometimes called
11. The peculiar look, appearance, and bearing of a person;
mien; demeanor; as, the air of a youth; a heavy air; a
lofty air. “His very air.”
12. Peculiar appearance; apparent character; semblance;
It was communicated with the air of a secret.
12. pl. An artificial or affected manner; show of pride or
vanity; haughtiness; as, it is said of a person, he puts
on airs. --Thackeray.
(a) The representation or reproduction of the effect of
the atmospheric medium through which every object in
nature is viewed. --New Am. Cyc.
(b) Carriage; attitude; action; movement; as, the head of
that portrait has a good air. --Fairholt.
15. (Man.) The artificial motion or carriage of a horse.
Note: Air is much used adjectively or as the first part of a
compound term. In most cases it might be written
indifferently, as a separate limiting word, or as the
first element of the compound term, with or without the
hyphen; as, air bladder, air-bladder, or airbladder;
air cell, air-cell, or aircell; air-pump, or airpump.
. See Balloon
(a) An apparatus for the application of air to the body.
(b) An arrangement for drying substances in air of any
. See Castle in the air
, under Castle
, a machine for compressing air to be used as
a motive power.
, a passage for air in a mine.
, an air-tight cushion which can be inflated;
also, a device for arresting motion without shock by
, a contrivance for producing a jet of water by
the force of compressed air.
, a furnace which depends on a natural draft and
not on blast.
, a straight line; a bee line. Hence
, adj.; as, air-line road.
(Hydr. Engin.), an intermediate chamber between
the outer air and the compressed-air chamber of a
pneumatic caisson. --Knight.
(Nav.), a scuttle or porthole in a ship to admit
, a spring in which the elasticity of air is
, a form of thermometer in which the
contraction and expansion of air is made to measure
changes of temperature.
, a contrivance for shutting off foul air or gas
from drains, sewers, etc.; a stench trap.
, a pipe or shaft for conducting foul or heated
air from a room.
, a valve to regulate the admission or egress of
air; esp. a valve which opens inwardly in a steam boiler
and allows air to enter.
, a passage for a current of air; as the air way of
an air pump; an air way in a mine.
In the air
(a) Prevalent without traceable origin or authority, as
(b) Not in a fixed or stable position; unsettled.
(c) (Mil.) Unsupported and liable to be turned or taken
in flank; as, the army had its wing in the air.
on the air
, currently transmitting; live; -- used of radio
and television broadcasts, to indicate that the images and
sounds being picked up by cameras and microphones are
being broadcast at the present moment.
Note: In call-in programs where individuals outside a radio
or television studio have telephoned into the station,
when their voice is being directly broadcast, the host
of the program commonly states “You're on the air.”
as a warning that the conversation is not private.
To take air
, to be divulged; to be made public.
To take the air
, to go abroad; to walk or ride out.
([^a]r), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Aired
([^a]rd); p. pr.
& vb. n. Airing
.] [See Air
, n., and cf. A[eum]rate
1. To expose to the air for the purpose of cooling,
refreshing, or purifying; to ventilate; as, to air a room.
It were good wisdom . . . that the jail were aired.
Were you but riding forth to air yourself. --Shak.
2. To expose for the sake of public notice; to display
ostentatiously; as, to air one's opinion.
Airing a snowy hand and signet gem. --Tennyson.
3. To expose to heat, for the purpose of expelling dampness,
or of warming; as, to air linen; to air liquors.