Found 4 items, similar to Cap.
English → Indonesian
kopiah, peci, sumbat botol
Indonesian → English
feature, printed, quality, seal, stamp, trademark
English → English
n 1: a tight-fitting headdress
2: a top (as for a bottle)
3: a mechanical or electrical explosive device or a small
amount of explosive; can be used to initiate the reaction
of a disrupting explosive [syn: detonator
, detonating device
4: something serving as a cover or protection
5: a fruiting structure resembling an umbrella that forms the
top of a stalked fleshy fungus such as a mushroom [syn: pileus
6: an upper limit on what is allowed; “they established a cap
7: dental appliance consisting of an artificial crown for a
tooth [syn: crownwork
8: the upper part of a column that supports the entablature
v 1: lie at the top of; “Snow capped the mountains”
2: restrict the number or amount of; “We had to cap the number
of people we can accept into our club”
English → English
(k[a^]p), n. [OE. cappe, AS. c[ae]ppe, cap, cape,
hood, fr. LL, cappa, capa; perhaps of Iberian origin, as
Isidorus of Seville mentions it first: “Capa, quia quasi
totum capiat hominem; it. capitis ornamentum.”
, and cf. 1st Cope
1. A covering for the head; esp.
(a) One usually with a visor but without a brim, for men
(b) One of lace, muslin, etc., for women, or infants;
(c) One used as the mark or ensign of some rank, office,
or dignity, as that of a cardinal.
2. The top, or uppermost part; the chief.
Thou art the cap of all the fools alive. --Shak.
3. A respectful uncovering of the head.
He that will give a cap and make a leg in thanks.
4. (Zo["o]l.) The whole top of the head of a bird from the
base of the bill to the nape of the neck.
5. Anything resembling a cap in form, position, or use; as:
(a) (Arch.) The uppermost of any assemblage of parts; as,
the cap of column, door, etc.; a capital, coping,
cornice, lintel, or plate.
(b) Something covering the top or end of a thing for
protection or ornament.
(c) (Naut.) A collar of iron or wood used in joining
spars, as the mast and the topmast, the bowsprit and
the jib boom; also, a covering of tarred canvas at the
end of a rope.
(d) A percussion cap. See under Percussion
(e) (Mech.) The removable cover of a journal box.
(f) (Geom.) A portion of a spherical or other convex
6. A large size of writing paper; as, flat cap; foolscap;
Cap of a cannon
, a piece of lead laid over the vent to keep
the priming dry; -- now called an apron.
Cap in hand
, obsequiously; submissively.
Cap of liberty
. See Liberty cap
, under Liberty
Cap of maintenance
, a cap of state carried before the kings
of England at the coronation. It is also carried before
the mayors of some cities.
, money collected in a cap for the huntsman at the
death of the fox.
(a) A kind of writing paper including flat cap, foolscap,
and legal cap.
(b) A coarse wrapping paper used for making caps to hold
(Mining), The layer of rock next overlying ore,
generally of barren vein material.
, cap See Foolscap
, the cloth undress head covering of an officer
, a kind of folio writing paper, made for the use
of lawyers, in long narrow sheets which have the fold at
the top or “narrow edge.”
To set one's cap
, to make a fool of one. (Obs.) --Chaucer.
To set one's cap for
, to try to win the favor of a man with
a view to marriage. [Colloq.]
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Capped
; p. pr. & vb. n.
1. To cover with a cap, or as with a cap; to provide with a
cap or cover; to cover the top or end of; to place a cap
upon the proper part of; as, to cap a post; to cap a gun.
The bones next the joint are capped with a smooth
cartilaginous substance. --Derham.
2. To deprive of cap. [Obs.] --Spenser.
3. To complete; to crown; to bring to the highest point or
consummation; as, to cap the climax of absurdity.
4. To salute by removing the cap. [Slang. Eng.]
Tom . . . capped the proctor with the profoundest of
5. To match; to mate in contest; to furnish a complement to;
as, to cap text; to cap proverbs. --Shak.
Now I have him under girdle I'll cap verses with him
to the end of the chapter. --Dryden.
Note: In capping verses, when one quotes a verse another must
cap it by quoting one beginning with the last letter of
the first letter, or with the first letter of the last
word, or ending with a rhyming word, or by applying any
other arbitrary rule may be agreed upon.
, v. i.
To uncover the head respectfully. --Shak.