Found 4 items, similar to Lifting.
English → Indonesian
anggung, angkat, angkatan, mengangkat, pengangkat
Indonesian → English
English → English
n 1: the act of giving temporary assistance
2: the component of the aerodynamic forces acting on an airfoil
that opposes gravity [syn: aerodynamic lift
3: the event of something being raised upward; “an elevation of
the temperature in the afternoon”
; “a raising of the land
resulting from volcanic activity”
4: a wave that lifts the surface of the water or ground [syn: rise
5: a powered conveyance that carries skiers up a hill [syn: ski tow
, ski lift
6: a device worn in a shoe or boot to make the wearer look
taller or to correct a shortened leg
7: one of the layers forming the heel of a shoe or boot
8: lifting device consisting of a platform or cage that is
raised and lowered mechanically in a vertical shaft in
order to move people from one floor to another in a
building [syn: elevator
9: plastic surgery to remove wrinkles and other signs of aging
from your face; an incision is made near the hair line and
skin is pulled back and excess tissue is excised; “some
actresses have more than one face lift”
[syn: face lift
, face lifting
, cosmetic surgery
, nip and tuck
10: transportation of people or goods by air (especially when
other means of access are unavailable) [syn: airlift
11: a ride in a car; “he gave me a lift home”
12: the act of raising something; “he responded with a lift of
; “fireman learn several different raises for
getting ladders up”
v 1: raise from a lower to a higher position; “Raise your hands”
“Lift a load”
, get up
, bring up
] [ant: lower
2: take hold of something and move it to a different location;
“lift the box onto the table”
3: move upwards; “lift one's eyes”
4: move upward; “The fog lifted”
; “The smoke arose from the
; “The mist uprose from the meadows”
, move up
, go up
, come up
] [ant: descend
5: make audible; “He lifted a war whoop”
6: annul by recalling or rescinding; “He revoked the ban on
; “lift an embargo”
; “vacate a death sentence”
7: make off with belongings of others [syn: pilfer
8: raise or haul up with or as if with mechanical help; “hoist
the bicycle onto the roof of the car”
9: invigorate or heighten; “lift my spirits”
; “lift his ego”
10: raise in rank or condition; “The new law lifted many people
11: take off or away by decreasing; “lift the pressure”
12: rise up; “The building rose before them”
13: pay off (a mortgage)
14: take without referencing from someone else's writing or
speech; of intellectual property [syn: plagiarize
15: take illegally; “rustle cattle”
16: fly people or goods to or from places not accessible by
other means; “Food is airlifted into Bosnia”
17: take (root crops) out of the ground; “lift potatoes”
18: call to stop the hunt or to retire, as of hunting dogs
19: rise upward, as from pressure or moisture; “The floor is
20: put an end to; “lift a ban”
; “raise a siege”
21: remove (hair) by scalping
22: remove from a seedbed or from a nursery; “lift the tulip
23: remove from a surface; “the detective carefully lifted some
fingerprints from the table”
24: perform cosmetic surgery on someone's face [syn: face-lift
English → English
(l[i^]ft), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Lifted
; p. pr. &
vb. n. Lifting
.] [Icel. lypta, fr. lopt air; akin to Sw.
lyfta to lift, Dan. l["o]fte, G. l["u]ften; -- prop., to
raise into the air. See Loft
, and cf. 1st Lift
1. To move in a direction opposite to that of gravitation; to
raise; to elevate; to bring up from a lower place to a
higher; to upheave; sometimes implying a continued support
or holding in the higher place; -- said of material
things; as, to lift the foot or the hand; to lift a chair
or a burden.
2. To raise, elevate, exalt, improve, in rank, condition,
estimation, character, etc.; -- often with up.
The Roman virtues lift up mortal man. --Addison.
Lest, being lifted up with pride. --1 Tim. iii.
3. To bear; to support. [Obs.] --Spenser.
4. To collect, as moneys due; to raise.
5. [Perh. a different word, and akin to Goth. hliftus thief,
hlifan to steal, L. clepere, Gr. kle`ptein. Cf.
.] To steal; to carry off by theft (esp.
cattle); as, to lift a drove of cattle.
Note: In old writers, lift is sometimes used for lifted.
He ne'er lift up his hand but conquered. --Shak.
To lift up
, to raise or elevate; in the Scriptures,
specifically, to elevate upon the cross. --John viii. 28.
To lift up the eyes
. To look up; to raise the eyes, as in
prayer. --Ps. cxxi. 1.
To lift up the feet
, to come speedily to one's relief.
--Ps. lxxiv. 3.
To lift up the hand
(a) To take an oath. --Gen. xiv. 22.
(b) To pray. --Ps. xxviii. 2.
(c) To engage in duty. --Heb. xii. 12.
To lift up the hand against
, to rebel against; to assault;
to attack; to injure; to oppress. --Job xxxi. 21.
To lift up one's head
, to cause one to be exalted or to
rejoice. --Gen. xl. 13. --Luke xxi. 28.
To lift up the heel against
, to treat with insolence or
unkindness. --John xiii.18.
To lift up the voice
, to cry aloud; to call out. --Gen.
Used in, or for, or by, lifting.
, a lift bridge.
. See 2d Jack
. See Health lift
, under Health
(a) A kind of pump having a bucket, or valved piston, instead
of a solid piston, for drawing water and lifting it to a
(b) A pump which lifts the water only to the top of the pump,
or delivers it through a spout; a lift pump.
, a vertical rod lifted by a rock shaft, and
imparting motion to a puppet valve; -- used in the engines
of river steamboats.
(Naut.), one which tends to lift a vessel's
bow out of water, as jibs and square foresails.