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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: Jam (0.01328 detik)
Found 5 items, similar to Jam.
English → Indonesian (quick) Definition: jam asak, berasak-asak, cepit, kemacetan lalu lintas, selai
Indonesian → English (Kamus Landak) Definition: jam hour
Indonesian → English (quick) Definition: jam clock, hour, o'clock
English → English (WordNet) Definition: jam jam v 1: press tightly together or cram; “The crowd packed the auditorium” [syn: throng, mob, pack, pile] 2: push down forcibly; “The driver jammed the brake pedal to the floor” 3: crush or bruise; “jam a toe” [syn: crush] 4: interfere with or prevent the reception of signals; “Jam the Voice of America”; “block the signals emitted by this station” [syn: block] 5: get stuck and immobilized; “the mechanism jammed” 6: crowd or pack to capacity; “the theater was jampacked” [syn: jampack, ram, chock up, cram, wad] 7: block passage through; “obstruct the path” [syn: obstruct, obturate, impede, occlude, block, close up] [ant: free] [also: jamming, jammed] jam n 1: preserve of crushed fruit 2: informal terms for a difficult situation; “he got into a terrible fix”; “he made a muddle of his marriage” [syn: fix, hole, mess, muddle, pickle, kettle of fish] 3: a dense crowd of people [syn: crush, press] 4: deliberate radiation or reflection of electromagnetic energy for the purpose of disrupting enemy use of electronic devices or systems [syn: jamming, electronic jamming] [also: jamming, jammed]
English → English (gcide) Definition: Jam Jam \Jam\, v. i. 2. To become stuck so as not to function; as, the copier jammed again. [PJC] 2. (Music) To play an instrument in a jam session. [PJC] 3. To crowd together; -- usually used with together or in; as, fifty people jammed into a conference room designed for twenty. [PJC] Jam \Jam\, n. 1. A mass of people or objects crowded together; also, the pressure from a crowd; a crush; as, a jam in a street; a jam of logs in a river. [1913 Webster] 2. An injury caused by jamming. [Colloq.] [1913 Webster] 3. A difficult situation; as, he got himself into a jam. [informal] [PJC] Jam \Jam\ (j[a^]m), n. [Per. or Hind. j[=a]mah garment, robe.] A kind of frock for children. [1913 Webster] Jam \Jam\, n. (Mining) See Jamb. [1913 Webster] Jam \Jam\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Jammed (j[a^]md); p. pr. & vb. n. Jamming.] [Either fr. jamb, as if squeezed between jambs, or more likely from the same source as champ See Champ.] [1913 Webster] 1. To press into a close or tight position; to crowd; to squeeze; to wedge in; to cram; as, rock fans jammed the theater for the concert. [1913 Webster] The ship . . . jammed in between two rocks. --De Foe. [1913 Webster] 2. To crush or bruise; as, to jam a finger in the crack of a door. [Colloq.] [1913 Webster] 3. (Naut.) To bring (a vessel) so close to the wind that half her upper sails are laid aback. --W. C. Russell. [1913 Webster] 4. To block or obstruct by packing too much (people or objects) into; as, shoppers jammed the aisles during the fire sale. [PJC] 5. (Radio) To interfere with (a radio signal) by sending other signals of the same or nearby frequency; as, the Soviets jammed Radio Free Europe broadcasts for years during the cold war. [PJC] 6. To cause to become nonfunctional by putting something in that blocks the movement of a part or parts; as, he jammed the drawer by putting in too many loose papers; he jammed the lock by trying to pick it. [PJC] Jam \Jam\, n. [Prob. fr. jam, v.; but cf. also Ar. jamad ice, jelly, j[=a]mid congealed, jamd congelation, ice.] A preserve of fruit boiled with sugar and water; also called jelly; as, raspberry jam; currant jam; grape jam. [1913 Webster] Jam nut. See Check nut, under Check. Jam weld (Forging), a butt weld. See under Butt. [1913 Webster]


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