Found 3 items, similar to Rank.
English → Indonesian
anyir, derajat, martabat, pangkat, tataran
English → English
adj 1: very fertile; producing profuse growth; “rank earth”
2: very offensive in smell or taste; “a rank cigar”
3: conspicuously and outrageously bad or reprehensible; “a
; “an egregious lie”
; “flagrant violation of
; “a glaring error”
; “gross ineptitude”
; “rank treachery”
4: complete and without restriction or qualification; sometimes
used informally as intensifiers; “absolute freedom”
; “a downright lie”
; “out-and-out mayhem”
“an out-and-out lie”
; “a rank outsider”
; “many right-down
; “got the job through sheer persistence”
5: growing profusely; “rank jungle vegetation”
n 1: a row or line of people (especially soldiers or police)
standing abreast of one another; “the entrance was
guarded by ranks of policemen”
2: relative status; “his salary was determined by his rank and
3: the ordinary members of an organization (such as the
enlisted soldiers of an army); “the strike was supported
by the union rank and file”
; “he rose from the ranks to
become a colonel”
[syn: rank and file
4: position in a social hierarchy; “the British are more aware
of social status than Americans are”
[syn: social station
, social rank
5: the body of members of an organization or group; “they
polled their membership”
; “they found dissension in their
; “he joined the ranks of the unemployed”
v 1: take or have a position relative to others; “This painting
ranks among the best in the Western World”
2: assign a rank or rating to; “how would you rank these
; “The restaurant is rated highly in the food
3: take precedence or surpass others in rank [syn: outrank
English → English
Rankly; stoutly; violently. [Obs.]
That rides so rank and bends his lance so fell.
(r[a^][ng]k), a. [Compar. Ranker
(r[a^][ng]k"[~e]r); superl. Rankest
.] [AS. ranc strong,
proud; cf. D. rank slender, Dan. rank upright, erect, Prov.
G. rank slender, Icel. rakkr slender, bold. The meaning seems
to have been influenced by L. rancidus, E. rancid.]
1. Luxuriant in growth; of vigorous growth; exuberant; grown
to immoderate height; as, rank grass; rank weeds.
And, behold, seven ears of corn came up upon one
stalk, rank and good. --Gen. xli. 5.
2. Raised to a high degree; violent; extreme; gross; utter;
as, rank heresy. “Rank nonsense.”
--Hare. “I do forgive
thy rankest fault.”
3. Causing vigorous growth; producing luxuriantly; very rich
and fertile; as, rank land. --Mortimer.
4. Strong-scented; rancid; musty; as, oil of a rank smell;
rank-smelling rue. --Spenser.
5. Strong to the taste. “Divers sea fowls taste rank of the
fish on which they feed.”
6. Inflamed with venereal appetite. [Obs.] --Shak.
(Law), an excessive and unreasonable modus. See
(the iron of a plane, etc.) rank
, to set so as to
take off a thick shaving. --Moxon.
, n. [OE. renk, reng, OF. renc, F. rang, fr. OHG.
hring a circle, a circular row, G. ring. See Ring
, and cf.
, n. & v.]
1. A row or line; a range; an order; a tier; as, a rank of
Many a mountain nigh
Rising in lofty ranks, and loftier still. --Byron.
2. (Mil.) A line of soldiers ranged side by side; -- opposed
to file. See 1st File
Fierce, fiery warriors fought upon the clouds,
In ranks and squadrons and right form of war.
3. Grade of official standing, as in the army, navy, or
nobility; as, the rank of general; the rank of admiral.
4. An aggregate of individuals classed together; a permanent
social class; an order; a division; as, ranks and orders
of men; the highest and the lowest ranks of men, or of
other intelligent beings.
5. Degree of dignity, eminence, or excellence; position in
civil or social life; station; degree; grade; as, a writer
of the first rank; a lawyer of high rank.
These all are virtues of a meaner rank. --Addison.
6. Elevated grade or standing; high degree; high social
position; distinction; eminence; as, a man of rank.
Rank and file
(a) (Mil.) The whole body of common soldiers, including
also corporals. In a more extended sense, it includes
sergeants also, excepting the noncommissioned staff.
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Ranked
(r[a^][ng]kt); p. pr.
& vb. n. Ranking
1. To place abreast, or in a line.
2. To range in a particular class, order, or division; to
class; also, to dispose methodically; to place in suitable
classes or order; to classify.
Ranking all things under general and special heads.
Poets were ranked in the class of philosophers.
Heresy is ranked with idolatry and witchcraft. --Dr.
3. To take rank of; to outrank. [U.S.]
, v. i.
1. To be ranged; to be set or disposed, as in a particular
degree, class, order, or division.
Let that one article rank with the rest. --Shak.
2. To have a certain grade or degree of elevation in the
orders of civil or military life; to have a certain degree
of esteem or consideration; as, he ranks with the first
class of poets; he ranks high in public estimation.