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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: Clog (0.01286 detik)
Found 4 items, similar to Clog.
English → Indonesian (quick) Definition: clog bakiak
Indonesian → English (Kamus Landak) Definition: clog clogs
English → English (WordNet) Definition: clog clog n 1: footwear usually with wooden soles [syn: geta, patten, sabot] 2: any object that acts as a hindrance or obstruction 3: a dance performed while wearing clogs; has heavy stamping steps [syn: clog dance, clog dancing] [also: clogging, clogged] clog v 1: become or cause to become obstructed; “The leaves clog our drains in the Fall”; “The water pipe is backed up” [syn: choke off, clog up, back up, congest, choke, foul] [ant: unclog] 2: dance a clog dance 3: impede the motion of, as with a chain or a burden; “horses were clogged until they were tamed” 4: impede with a clog or as if with a clog; “The market is being clogged by these operations”; “My mind is constipated today” [syn: constipate] 5: coalesce or unite in a mass; “Blood clots” [syn: clot] 6: fill to excess so that function is impaired; “Fear clogged her mind”; “The story was clogged with too many details” [syn: overload] [also: clogging, clogged]
English → English (gcide) Definition: Clog Clog \Clog\, v. i. 1. To become clogged; to become loaded or encumbered, as with extraneous matter. [1913 Webster] In working through the bone, the teeth of the saw will begin to clog. --S. Sharp. [1913 Webster] 2. To coalesce or adhere; to unite in a mass. [1913 Webster] Move it sometimes with a broom, that the seeds clog not together. --Evelyn. [1913 Webster] Clog \Clog\ (kl[o^]g), n. [OE. clogge clog, Scot. clag, n., a clot, v., to to obstruct, cover with mud or anything adhesive; prob. of the same origin as E. clay.] 1. That which hinders or impedes motion; hence, an encumbrance, restraint, or impediment, of any kind. [1913 Webster] All the ancient, honest, juridical principles and institutions of England are so many clogs to check and retard the headlong course of violence and opression. --Burke. [1913 Webster] 2. A weight, as a log or block of wood, attached to a man or an animal to hinder motion. [1913 Webster] As a dog . . . but chance breaks loose, And quits his clog. --Hudibras. [1913 Webster] A clog of lead was round my feet. --Tennyson. [1913 Webster] 3. A shoe, or sandal, intended to protect the feet from wet, or to increase the apparent stature, and having, therefore, a very thick sole. Cf. Chopine. [1913 Webster] In France the peasantry goes barefoot; and the middle sort . . . makes use of wooden clogs. --Harvey. [1913 Webster] Clog almanac, a primitive kind of almanac or calendar, formerly used in England, made by cutting notches and figures on the four edges of a clog, or square piece of wood, brass, or bone; -- called also a Runic staff, from the Runic characters used in the numerical notation. Clog dance, a dance performed by a person wearing clogs, or thick-soled shoes. Clog dancer. [1913 Webster] Clog \Clog\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Clogged (kl[o^]gd); p. pr. & vb. n. Clogging.] 1. To encumber or load, especially with something that impedes motion; to hamper. [1913 Webster] The winds of birds were clogged with ace and snow. --Dryden. [1913 Webster] 2. To obstruct so as to hinder motion in or through; to choke up; as, to clog a tube or a channel. [1913 Webster] 3. To burden; to trammel; to embarrass; to perplex. [1913 Webster] The commodities are clogged with impositions. --Addison. [1913 Webster] You 'll rue the time That clogs me with this answer. --Shak. Syn: Impede; hinder; obstruct; embarrass; burden; restrain; restrict. [1913 Webster]

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