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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: In the long run (0.01256 detik)
Found 3 items, similar to In the long run.
English → Indonesian (quick) Definition: in the long run berpanjangan
English → English (WordNet) Definition: in the long run in the long run adv : after a very lengthy period of time; “she will succeed in the long run” [syn: in the end]
English → English (gcide) Definition: In the long run Long \Long\, a. [Compar. Longer; superl. Longest.] [AS. long, lang; akin to OS, OFries., D., & G. lang, Icel. langr, Sw. l[*a]ng, Dan. lang, Goth. laggs, L. longus. [root]125. Cf. Length, Ling a fish, Linger, Lunge, Purloin.] 1. Drawn out in a line, or in the direction of length; protracted; extended; as, a long line; -- opposed to short, and distinguished from broad or wide. [1913 Webster] 2. Drawn out or extended in time; continued through a considerable tine, or to a great length; as, a long series of events; a long debate; a long drama; a long history; a long book. [1913 Webster] 3. Slow in passing; causing weariness by length or duration; lingering; as, long hours of watching. [1913 Webster] 4. Occurring or coming after an extended interval; distant in time; far away. [1913 Webster] The we may us reserve both fresh and strong Against the tournament, which is not long. --Spenser. [1913 Webster] 5. Having a length of the specified measure; of a specified length; as, a span long; a yard long; a mile long, that is, extended to the measure of a mile, etc. [1913 Webster] 6. Far-reaching; extensive. “ Long views.” --Burke. [1913 Webster] 7. (Phonetics) Prolonged, or relatively more prolonged, in utterance; -- said of vowels and syllables. See Short, a., 13, and Guide to Pronunciation, [sect][sect] 22, 30. [1913 Webster] 8. (Finance & Com.) Having a supply of stocks or goods; prepared for, or depending for a profit upon, advance in prices; as, long of cotton. Hence, the phrases: to be, or go, long of the market, to be on the long side of the market, to hold products or securities for a rise in price, esp. when bought on a margin. Contrasted to short. [Webster 1913 Suppl.] Note: Long is used as a prefix in a large number of compound adjectives which are mostly of obvious meaning; as, long-armed, long-beaked, long-haired, long-horned, long-necked, long-sleeved, long-tailed, long- worded, etc. [1913 Webster] In the long run, in the whole course of things taken together; in the ultimate result; eventually. Long clam (Zo["o]l.), the common clam (Mya arenaria) of the Northern United States and Canada; -- called also soft-shell clam and long-neck clam. See Mya. Long cloth, a kind of cotton cloth of superior quality. Long clothes, clothes worn by a young infant, extending below the feet. Long division. (Math.) See Division. Long dozen, one more than a dozen; thirteen. Long home, the grave. Long measure, Long meter. See under Measure, Meter. Long Parliament (Eng. Hist.), the Parliament which assembled Nov. 3, 1640, and was dissolved by Cromwell, April 20, 1653. Long price, the full retail price. Long purple (Bot.), a plant with purple flowers, supposed to be the Orchis mascula. --Dr. Prior. Long suit (a) (Whist), a suit of which one holds originally more than three cards. --R. A. Proctor. (b) One's most important resource or source of strength; as, as an entertainer, her voice was her long suit. Long tom. (a) A pivot gun of great length and range, on the dock of a vessel. (b) A long trough for washing auriferous earth. [Western U.S.] (c) (Zo["o]l.) The long-tailed titmouse. Long wall (Coal Mining), a working in which the whole seam is removed and the roof allowed to fall in, as the work progresses, except where passages are needed. Of long, a long time. [Obs.] --Fairfax. To be long of the market, or To go long of the market, To be on the long side of the market, etc. (Stock Exchange), to hold stock for a rise in price, or to have a contract under which one can demand stock on or before a certain day at a stipulated price; -- opposed to short in such phrases as, to be short of stock, to sell short, etc. [Cant] See Short. To have a long head, to have a farseeing or sagacious mind. [1913 Webster] Run \Run\, n. 1. The act of running; as, a long run; a good run; a quick run; to go on the run. [1913 Webster] 2. A small stream; a brook; a creek. [1913 Webster] 3. That which runs or flows in the course of a certain operation, or during a certain time; as, a run of must in wine making; the first run of sap in a maple orchard. [1913 Webster] 4. A course; a series; that which continues in a certain course or series; as, a run of good or bad luck. [1913 Webster] They who made their arrangements in the first run of misadventure . . . put a seal on their calamities. --Burke. [1913 Webster] 5. State of being current; currency; popularity. [1913 Webster] It is impossible for detached papers to have a general run, or long continuance, if not diversified with humor. --Addison. [1913 Webster] 6. Continued repetition on the stage; -- said of a play; as, to have a run of a hundred successive nights. [1913 Webster] A canting, mawkish play . . . had an immense run. --Macaulay. [1913 Webster] 7. A continuing urgent demand; especially, a pressure on a bank or treasury for payment of its notes. [1913 Webster] 8. A range or extent of ground for feeding stock; as, a sheep run. --Howitt. [1913 Webster] 9. (Naut.) (a) The aftermost part of a vessel's hull where it narrows toward the stern, under the quarter. (b) The distance sailed by a ship; as, a good run; a run of fifty miles. (c) A voyage; as, a run to China. [1913 Webster] 10. A pleasure excursion; a trip. [Colloq.] [1913 Webster] I think of giving her a run in London. --Dickens. [1913 Webster] 11. (Mining) The horizontal distance to which a drift may be carried, either by license of the proprietor of a mine or by the nature of the formation; also, the direction which a vein of ore or other substance takes. [1913 Webster] 12. (Mus.) A roulade, or series of running tones. [1913 Webster] 13. (Mil.) The greatest degree of swiftness in marching. It is executed upon the same principles as the double-quick, but with greater speed. [1913 Webster] 14. The act of migrating, or ascending a river to spawn; -- said of fish; also, an assemblage or school of fishes which migrate, or ascend a river for the purpose of spawning. [1913 Webster] 15. (Sport) In baseball, a complete circuit of the bases made by a player, which enables him to score one point; also, the point thus scored; in cricket, a passing from one wicket to the other, by which one point is scored; as, a player made three runs; the side went out with two hundred runs; the Yankees scored three runs in the seventh inning. [1913 Webster +PJC] The “runs” are made from wicket to wicket, the batsmen interchanging ends at each run. --R. A. Proctor. [1913 Webster] 16. A pair or set of millstones. [1913 Webster] 17. (Piquet, Cribbage, etc.) A number of cards of the same suit in sequence; as, a run of four in hearts. [Webster 1913 Suppl.] 18. (Golf) (a) The movement communicated to a golf ball by running. (b) The distance a ball travels after touching the ground from a stroke. [Webster 1913 Suppl.] At the long run, now, commonly, In the long run, in or during the whole process or course of things taken together; in the final result; in the end; finally. [1913 Webster] [Man] starts the inferior of the brute animals, but he surpasses them in the long run. --J. H. Newman. [1913 Webster] Home run. (a) A running or returning toward home, or to the point from which the start was made. Cf. Home stretch. (b) (Baseball) See under Home. The run, or The common run, or The run of the mill etc., ordinary persons; the generality or average of people or things; also, that which ordinarily occurs; ordinary current, course, or kind. [1913 Webster +PJC] I saw nothing else that is superior to the common run of parks. --Walpole. [1913 Webster] Burns never dreamed of looking down on others as beneath him, merely because he was conscious of his own vast superiority to the common run of men. --Prof. Wilson. [1913 Webster] His whole appearance was something out of the common run. --W. Irving. [1913 Webster] To let go by the run (Naut.), to loosen and let run freely, as lines; to let fall without restraint, as a sail. [1913 Webster]

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