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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: Gall (0.01017 detik)
Found 3 items, similar to Gall.
English → Indonesian (quick) Definition: gall bisul, empedu, menyakitkan hati, nyali
English → English (WordNet) Definition: gall gall n 1: an open sore on the back of a horse caused by ill-fitting or badly adjusted saddle [syn: saddle sore] 2: a skin sore caused by chafing 3: abnormal swelling of plant tissue caused by insects or microorganisms or injury 4: a feeling of deep and bitter anger and ill-will [syn: resentment, bitterness, rancor, rancour] 5: a digestive juice secreted by the liver and stored in the gallbladder; aids in the digestion of fats [syn: bile] 6: the trait of being rude and impertinent; inclined to take liberties [syn: crust, impertinence, impudence, insolence, cheekiness, freshness] gall v 1: become or make sore by or as if by rubbing [syn: chafe, fret] 2: irritate or vex; “It galls me that we lost the suit” [syn: irk]
English → English (gcide) Definition: Gall Gall \Gall\ (g[add]l), n.[OE. galle, gal, AS. gealla; akin to D. gal, OS. & OHG. galla, Icel. gall, SW. galla, Dan. galde, L. fel, Gr. ?, and prob. to E. yellow. [root]49. See Yellow, and cf. Choler] 1. (Physiol.) The bitter, alkaline, viscid fluid found in the gall bladder, beneath the liver. It consists of the secretion of the liver, or bile, mixed with that of the mucous membrane of the gall bladder. [1913 Webster] 2. The gall bladder. [1913 Webster] 3. Anything extremely bitter; bitterness; rancor. [1913 Webster] He hath . . . compassed me with gall and travail. --Lam. iii. 5. [1913 Webster] Comedy diverted without gall. --Dryden. [1913 Webster] 4. Impudence; brazen assurance. [Slang] [1913 Webster] Gall bladder (Anat.), the membranous sac, in which the bile, or gall, is stored up, as secreted by the liver; the cholecystis. See Illust. of Digestive apparatus. Gall duct, a duct which conveys bile, as the cystic duct, or the hepatic duct. Gall sickness, a remitting bilious fever in the Netherlands. --Dunglison. Gall of the earth (Bot.), an herbaceous composite plant with variously lobed and cleft leaves, usually the Prenanthes serpentaria. [1913 Webster] Gall \Gall\ (g[add]l), n. [F. galle, noix de galle, fr. L. galla.] (Zo["o]l.) An excrescence of any form produced on any part of a plant by insects or their larvae. They are most commonly caused by small Hymenoptera and Diptera which puncture the bark and lay their eggs in the wounds. The larvae live within the galls. Some galls are due to aphids, mites, etc. See Gallnut. [1913 Webster] Note: The galls, or gallnuts, of commerce are produced by insects of the genus Cynips, chiefly on an oak (Quercus infectoria syn. Quercus Lusitanica) of Western Asia and Southern Europe. They contain much tannin, and are used in the manufacture of that article and for making ink and a black dye, as well as in medicine. [1913 Webster] Gall insect (Zo["o]l.), any insect that produces galls. Gall midge (Zo["o]l.), any small dipterous insect that produces galls. Gall oak, the oak (Quercus infectoria) which yields the galls of commerce. Gall of glass, the neutral salt skimmed off from the surface of melted crown glass;- called also glass gall and sandiver. --Ure. Gall wasp. (Zo["o]l.) See Gallfly. [1913 Webster] Gall \Gall\, v. i. To scoff; to jeer. [R.] --Shak. [1913 Webster] Gall \Gall\, n. A wound in the skin made by rubbing. [1913 Webster] Gall \Gall\, v. t. (Dyeing) To impregnate with a decoction of gallnuts. --Ure. [1913 Webster] Gall \Gall\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Galled (g[add]ld); p. pr. & vb. n. Galling.] [OE. gallen; cf. F. galer to scratch, rub, gale scurf, scab, G. galle a disease in horses' feet, an excrescence under the tongue of horses; of uncertain origin. Cf. Gall gallnut.] 1. To fret and wear away by friction; to hurt or break the skin of by rubbing; to chafe; to injure the surface of by attrition; as, a saddle galls the back of a horse; to gall a mast or a cable. [1913 Webster] I am loth to gall a new-healed wound. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 2. To fret; to vex; as, to be galled by sarcasm. [1913 Webster] They that are most galled with my folly, They most must laugh. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 3. To injure; to harass; to annoy; as, the troops were galled by the shot of the enemy. [1913 Webster] In our wars against the French of old, we used to gall them with our longbows, at a greater distance than they could shoot their arrows. --Addison. [1913 Webster]


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