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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: Erratic (0.01133 detik)
Found 4 items, similar to Erratic.
English → Indonesian (Kamus Landak) Definition: erratic tak menentu
English → Indonesian (quick) Definition: erratic tak menentu
English → English (WordNet) Definition: erratic erratic adj 1: having no fixed course; “an erratic comet”; “his life followed a wandering course”; “a planetary vagabond” [syn: planetary, wandering] 2: liable to sudden unpredictable change; “erratic behavior”; “fickle weather”; “mercurial twists of temperament”; “a quicksilver character, cool and willful at one moment, utterly fragile the next” [syn: fickle, mercurial, quicksilver(a)] 3: likely to perform unpredictably; “erratic winds are the bane of a sailor”; “a temperamental motor; sometimes it would start and sometimes it wouldn't”; “that beautiful but temperamental instrument the flute”- Osbert Lancaster [syn: temperamental]
English → English (gcide) Definition: Erratic Erratic \Er*rat"ic\, a. [L. erraticus, fr. errare to wander: cf. F. erratique. See Err.] 1. Having no certain course; roving about without a fixed destination; wandering; moving; -- hence, applied to the planets as distinguished from the fixed stars. [1913 Webster] The earth and each erratic world. --Blackmore. [1913 Webster] 2. Deviating from a wise of the common course in opinion or conduct; eccentric; strange; queer; as, erratic conduct. [1913 Webster] 3. Irregular; changeable. “Erratic fever.” --Harvey. [1913 Webster] Erratic blocks, gravel, etc. (Geol.), masses of stone which have been transported from their original resting places by the agency of water, ice, or other causes. Erratic phenomena, the phenomena which relate to transported materials on the earth's surface. [1913 Webster] Erratic \Er*rat"ic\, n. 1. One who deviates from common and accepted opinions; one who is eccentric or preserve in his intellectual character. [1913 Webster] 2. A rogue. [Obs.] --Cockeram. [1913 Webster] 3. (Geol.) Any stone or material that has been borne away from its original site by natural agencies; esp., a large block or fragment of rock; a bowlder. [1913 Webster] Note: In the plural the term is applied especially to the loose gravel and stones on the earth's surface, including what is called drift. [1913 Webster]


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