Found 3 items, similar to Slacked.
English → Indonesian
anggal, kekenduran, kendor, lengang, malas
English → English
adj 1: not tense or taut; “the old man's skin hung loose and gray”
“slack and wrinkled skin”
; “slack sails”
; “a slack
2: lacking in strength or firmness or resilience; “flaccid
; “took his lax hand in hers”
; “gave a limp
; “a limp gesture as if waving away all desire
G.K.Chesterton; “a slack grip”
3: flowing with little speed as e.g. at the turning of the
tide; “slack water”
4: lacking in rigor or strictness; “such lax and slipshod ways
are no longer acceptable”
; “lax in attending classes”
“slack in maintaining discipline”
v 1: avoid responsibilities and work, be idle
2: be inattentive to, or neglect; “He slacks his attention”
3: release tension on; “slack the rope”
4: make less active or fast; “He slackened his pace as he got
; “Don't relax your efforts now”
, slack up
5: become slow or slower; “Production slowed”
, slow down
, slow up
6: make less active or intense [syn: slake
7: become less in amount or intensity; “The storm abated”
rain let up after a few hours”
, let up
, slack off
, die away
8: cause to heat and crumble by treatment with water; “slack
n 1: dust consisting of a mixture of small coal fragments and
coal dust and dirt that sifts out when coal is passed
over a sieve
2: a noticeable deterioration in performance or quality; “the
team went into a slump”
; “a gradual slack in output”
drop-off in attendance”
; “a falloff in quality”
, falling off
3: a stretch of water without current or movement; “suddenly
they were in slack water”
4: the condition of being loose (not taut); “he hadn't counted
on the slackness of the rope”
5: a cord or rope or cable that is hanging loosely; “he took up
English → English
, Slacken \Slack"en\
, v. i. [imp. & p. p.
; p. pr. & vb. n. Slacking
.] [See Slack
1. To become slack; to be made less tense, firm, or rigid; to
decrease in tension; as, a wet cord slackens in dry
2. To be remiss or backward; to be negligent.
3. To lose cohesion or solidity by a chemical combination
with water; to slake; as, lime slacks.
4. To abate; to become less violent.
Whence these raging fires
Will slacken, if his breath stir not their flames.
5. To lose rapidity; to become more slow; as, a current of
6. To languish; to fail; to flag.
7. To end; to cease; to desist; to slake. [Obs.]
That through your death your lineage should slack.
They will not of that firste purpose slack.