Found 4 items, similar to Practices.
English → Indonesian
English → Indonesian
budaya, latihan, mendidikkan, menganut, praktek
English → English
n 1: a customary way of operation or behavior; “it is their
practice to give annual raises”
; “they changed their
2: systematic training by multiple repetitions; “practice makes
, practice session
3: translating an idea into action; “a hard theory to put into
; “differences between theory and praxis of
4: the exercise of a profession; “the practice of the law”
took over his practice when he retired”
5: knowledge of how something is usually done; “it is not the
local practice to wear shorts to dinner”
v 1: learn by repetition; “We drilled French verbs every day”
“Pianists practice scales”
2: avail oneself to; “apply a principle”
; “practice a
; “use care when going down the stairs”
your common sense”
; “practice non-violent resistance”
3: carry out or practice; as of jobs and professions; “practice
4: engage in a rehearsal (of) [syn: rehearse
English → English
, n. [OE. praktike, practique, F. pratique,
formerly also, practique, LL. practica, fr. Gr. ?, fr. ?
practical. See Practical
, and cf. Pratique
1. Frequently repeated or customary action; habitual
performance; a succession of acts of a similar kind;
usage; habit; custom; as, the practice of rising early;
the practice of making regular entries of accounts; the
practice of daily exercise.
A heart . . . exercised with covetous practices. --2
Pet. ii. 14.
2. Customary or constant use; state of being used.
Obsolete words may be revived when they are more
sounding or more significant than those in practice.
3. Skill or dexterity acquired by use; expertness. [R.] “His
nice fence and his active practice.”
4. Actual performance; application of knowledge; -- opposed
There are two functions of the soul, --
contemplation and practice. --South.
There is a distinction, but no opposition, between
theory and practice; each, to a certain extent,
supposes the other; theory is dependent on practice;
practice must have preceded theory. --Sir W.
5. Systematic exercise for instruction or discipline; as, the
troops are called out for practice; she neglected practice
6. Application of science to the wants of men; the exercise
of any profession; professional business; as, the practice
of medicine or law; a large or lucrative practice.
Practice is exercise of an art, or the application
of a science in life, which application is itself an
art. --Sir W.
7. Skillful or artful management; dexterity in contrivance or
the use of means; art; stratagem; artifice; plot; --
usually in a bad sense. [Obs.] --Bacon.
He sought to have that by practice which he could
not by prayer. --Sir P.
8. (Math.) A easy and concise method of applying the rules of
arithmetic to questions which occur in trade and business.
9. (Law) The form, manner, and order of conducting and
carrying on suits and prosecutions through their various
stages, according to the principles of law and the rules
laid down by the courts. --Bouvier.
Syn: Custom; usage; habit; manner.
, v. i. [Often written practise.]
1. To perform certain acts frequently or customarily, either
for instruction, profit, or amusement; as, to practice
with the broadsword or with the rifle; to practice on the
2. To learn by practice; to form a habit.
They shall practice how to live secure. --Milton.
Practice first over yourself to reign. --Waller.
3. To try artifices or stratagems.
He will practice against thee by poison. --Shak.
4. To apply theoretical science or knowledge, esp. by way of
experiment; to exercise or pursue an employment or
profession, esp. that of medicine or of law.
[I am] little inclined to practice on others, and as
little that others should practice on me. --Sir W.
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Practiced
; p. pr. &
vb. n. Practicing
.] [Often written practise, practised,
1. To do or perform frequently, customarily, or habitually;
to make a practice of; as, to practice gaming. “Incline
not my heart . . . practice wicked works.”
--Ps. cxli. 4.
2. To exercise, or follow, as a profession, trade, art, etc.,
as, to practice law or medicine.
2. To exercise one's self in, for instruction or improvement,
or to acquire discipline or dexterity; as, to practice
gunnery; to practice music.
4. To put into practice; to carry out; to act upon; to
commit; to execute; to do. “Aught but Talbot's shadow
whereon to practice your severity.”
As this advice ye practice or neglect. --Pope.
5. To make use of; to employ. [Obs.]
In malice to this good knight's wife, I practiced
Ubaldo and Ricardo to corrupt her. --Massinger.
6. To teach or accustom by practice; to train.
In church they are taught to love God; after church
they are practiced to love their neighbor. --Landor.