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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: Body color (0.01018 detik)
Found 1 items, similar to Body color.
English → English (gcide) Definition: Body color Body \Bod"y\, n.; pl. Bodies. [OE. bodi, AS. bodig; akin to OHG. botah. [root]257. Cf. Bodice.] [1913 Webster] 1. The material organized substance of an animal, whether living or dead, as distinguished from the spirit, or vital principle; the physical person. [1913 Webster] Absent in body, but present in spirit. --1 Cor. v. 3 [1913 Webster] For of the soul the body form doth take. For soul is form, and doth the body make. --Spenser. [1913 Webster] 2. The trunk, or main part, of a person or animal, as distinguished from the limbs and head; the main, central, or principal part, as of a tree, army, country, etc. [1913 Webster] Who set the body and the limbs Of this great sport together? --Shak. [1913 Webster] The van of the king's army was led by the general; . . . in the body was the king and the prince. --Clarendon. [1913 Webster] Rivers that run up into the body of Italy. --Addison. [1913 Webster] 3. The real, as opposed to the symbolical; the substance, as opposed to the shadow. [1913 Webster] Which are a shadow of things to come; but the body is of Christ. --Col. ii. 17. [1913 Webster] 4. A person; a human being; -- frequently in composition; as, anybody, nobody. [1913 Webster] A dry, shrewd kind of a body. --W. Irving. [1913 Webster] 5. A number of individuals spoken of collectively, usually as united by some common tie, or as organized for some purpose; a collective whole or totality; a corporation; as, a legislative body; a clerical body. [1913 Webster] A numerous body led unresistingly to the slaughter. --Prescott. [1913 Webster] 6. A number of things or particulars embodied in a system; a general collection; as, a great body of facts; a body of laws or of divinity. [1913 Webster] 7. Any mass or portion of matter; any substance distinct from others; as, a metallic body; a moving body; an a["e]riform body. “A body of cold air.” --Huxley. [1913 Webster] By collision of two bodies, grind The air attrite to fire. --Milton. [1913 Webster] 8. Amount; quantity; extent. [1913 Webster] 9. That part of a garment covering the body, as distinguished from the parts covering the limbs. [1913 Webster] 10. The bed or box of a vehicle, on or in which the load is placed; as, a wagon body; a cart body. [1913 Webster] 11. (Print.) The shank of a type, or the depth of the shank (by which the size is indicated); as, a nonpareil face on an agate body. [1913 Webster] 12. (Geom.) A figure that has length, breadth, and thickness; any solid figure. [1913 Webster] 13. Consistency; thickness; substance; strength; as, this color has body; wine of a good body. [1913 Webster] Note: Colors bear a body when they are capable of being ground so fine, and of being mixed so entirely with oil, as to seem only a very thick oil of the same color. [1913 Webster] 14. (A["e]ronautics) The central, longitudinal framework of a flying machine, to which are attached the planes or a["e]rocurves, passenger accommodations, controlling and propelling apparatus, fuel tanks, etc. Also called fuselage. [Webster 1913 Suppl.] After body (Naut.), the part of a ship abaft the dead flat. Body cavity (Anat.), the space between the walls of the body and the inclosed viscera; the c[ae]lum; -- in mammals, divided by the diaphragm into thoracic and abdominal cavities. Body of a church, the nave. Body cloth; pl. Body cloths, a cloth or blanket for covering horses. Body clothes. (pl.) 1. Clothing for the body; esp. underclothing. 2. Body cloths for horses. [Obs.] --Addison. Body coat, a gentleman's dress coat. Body color (Paint.), a pigment that has consistency, thickness, or body, in distinction from a tint or wash. Body of a law (Law), the main and operative part. Body louse (Zo["o]l.), a species of louse (Pediculus vestimenti ), which sometimes infests the human body and clothes. See Grayback. Body plan (Shipbuilding), an end elevation, showing the conbour of the sides of a ship at certain points of her length. Body politic, the collective body of a nation or state as politically organized, or as exercising political functions; also, a corporation. --Wharton. [1913 Webster] As to the persons who compose the body politic or associate themselves, they take collectively the name of “people”, or “nation”. --Bouvier. [1913 Webster] Body servant, a valet. The bodies seven (Alchemy), the metals corresponding to the planets. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] Sol gold is, and Luna silver we threpe (=call), Mars yren (=iron), Mercurie quicksilver we clepe, Saturnus lead, and Jupiter is tin, and Venus coper. --Chaucer. [1913 Webster] Body snatcher, one who secretly removes without right or authority a dead body from a grave, vault, etc.; a resurrectionist. Body snatching (Law), the unauthorized removal of a dead body from the grave; usually for the purpose of dissection. [1913 Webster] Color \Col"or\ (k[u^]l"[~e]r), n. [Written also colour.] [OF. color, colur, colour, F. couleur, L. color; prob. akin to celare to conceal (the color taken as that which covers). See Helmet.] 1. A property depending on the relations of light to the eye, by which individual and specific differences in the hues and tints of objects are apprehended in vision; as, gay colors; sad colors, etc. [1913 Webster] Note: The sensation of color depends upon a peculiar function of the retina or optic nerve, in consequence of which rays of light produce different effects according to the length of their waves or undulations, waves of a certain length producing the sensation of red, shorter waves green, and those still shorter blue, etc. White, or ordinary, light consists of waves of various lengths so blended as to produce no effect of color, and the color of objects depends upon their power to absorb or reflect a greater or less proportion of the rays which fall upon them. [1913 Webster] 2. Any hue distinguished from white or black. [1913 Webster] 3. The hue or color characteristic of good health and spirits; ruddy complexion. [1913 Webster] Give color to my pale cheek. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 4. That which is used to give color; a paint; a pigment; as, oil colors or water colors. [1913 Webster] 5. That which covers or hides the real character of anything; semblance; excuse; disguise; appearance. [1913 Webster] They had let down the boat into the sea, under color as though they would have cast anchors out of the foreship. --Acts xxvii. 30. [1913 Webster] That he should die is worthy policy; But yet we want a color for his death. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 6. Shade or variety of character; kind; species. [1913 Webster] Boys and women are for the most part cattle of this color. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 7. A distinguishing badge, as a flag or similar symbol (usually in the plural); as, the colors or color of a ship or regiment; the colors of a race horse (that is, of the cap and jacket worn by the jockey). [1913 Webster] In the United States each regiment of infantry and artillery has two colors, one national and one regimental. --Farrow. [1913 Webster] 8. (Law) An apparent right; as where the defendant in trespass gave to the plaintiff an appearance of title, by stating his title specially, thus removing the cause from the jury to the court. --Blackstone. [1913 Webster] Note: Color is express when it is averred in the pleading, and implied when it is implied in the pleading. [1913 Webster] Body color. See under Body. Color blindness, total or partial inability to distinguish or recognize colors. See Daltonism. Complementary color, one of two colors so related to each other that when blended together they produce white light; -- so called because each color makes up to the other what it lacks to make it white. Artificial or pigment colors, when mixed, produce effects differing from those of the primary colors, in consequence of partial absorption. Of color (as persons, races, etc.), not of the white race; -- commonly meaning, esp. in the United States, of negro blood, pure or mixed. Primary colors, those developed from the solar beam by the prism, viz., red, orange, yellow, green, blue, indigo, and violet, which are reduced by some authors to three, -- red, green, and violet-blue. These three are sometimes called fundamental colors. Subjective color or Accidental color, a false or spurious color seen in some instances, owing to the persistence of the luminous impression upon the retina, and a gradual change of its character, as where a wheel perfectly white, and with a circumference regularly subdivided, is made to revolve rapidly over a dark object, the teeth of the wheel appear to the eye of different shades of color varying with the rapidity of rotation. See Accidental colors, under Accidental. [1913 Webster]

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