Found 3 items, similar to Stuff.
English → Indonesian
alat, bahan, endal, enjal, gegares, kain, mengawet
English → English
n 1: the tangible substance that goes into the makeup of a
physical object; “coal is a hard black material”
is the stuff they use to make bread”
2: miscellaneous unspecified objects; “the trunk was full of
3: informal terms for personal possessions; “did you take all
4: senseless talk; “don't give me that stuff”
[syn: stuff and nonsense
5: unspecified qualities required to do or be something; “the
stuff of heros”
; “you don't have the stuff to be a United
6: information in some unspecified form; “it was stuff I had
; “there's good stuff in that book”
7: a critically important or characteristic component;
“suspense is the very stuff of narrative”
v 1: fill completely; “The child stuffed his pockets with candy”
2: press or force; “Stuff money into an envelope”
; “She thrust
the letter into his hand”
3: obstruct; “My nose is all stuffed”
; “Her arteries are
, choke up
] [ant: unstuff
4: overeat or eat immodestly; make a pig of oneself; “She
stuffed herself at the dinner”
; “The kids binged on
, pig out
5: treat with grease, fill, and prepare for mounting; “stuff a
6: fill tightly with a material; “stuff a pillow with
; “The old lady wants to have her dead poodle
stuffed by the taxidermist”
7: fill with a stuffing while cooking; “Have you stuffed the
English → English
, n. [OF. estoffe, F. ['e]toffe; of uncertain
origin, perhaps of Teutonic origin and akin to E. stop, v.t.
, v. t.]
1. Material which is to be worked up in any process of
For the stuff they had was sufficient for all the
work to make it, and too much. --Ex. xxxvi.
Ambitions should be made of sterner stuff. --Shak.
The workman on his stuff his skill doth show,
And yet the stuff gives not the man his skill. --Sir
2. The fundamental material of which anything is made up;
elemental part; essence.
Yet do I hold it very stuff o' the conscience
To do no contrived murder. --Shak.
3. Woven material not made into garments; fabric of any kind;
specifically, any one of various fabrics of wool or
worsted; sometimes, worsted fiber.
What stuff wilt have a kirtle of? --Shak.
It [the arras] was of stuff and silk mixed, though,
superior kinds were of silk exclusively. --F. G.
4. Furniture; goods; domestic vessels or utensils.
He took away locks, and gave away the king's stuff.
5. A medicine or mixture; a potion. --Shak.
6. Refuse or worthless matter; hence, also, foolish or
irrational language; nonsense; trash.
Anger would indite
Such woeful stuff as I or Shadwell write. --Dryden.
7. (Naut.) A melted mass of turpentine, tallow, etc., with
which the masts, sides, and bottom of a ship are smeared
for lubrication. --Ham. Nav.
8. Paper stock ground ready for use.
Note: When partly ground, called half stuff. --Knight.
. See under Clear
(Naut.), all kinds of small cordage. --Ham.
, the distinctive garb of a junior barrister;
hence, a junior barrister himself. See Silk gown
, v. i.
To feed gluttonously; to cram.
Taught harmless man to cram and stuff. --Swift.
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Stuffed
; p. pr. & vb. n.
.] [OE. stoffen; cf. OF. estoffer, F. ['e]toffer,
to put stuff in, to stuff, to line, also, OF. estouffer to
stifle, F. ['e]touffer; both perhaps of Teutonic origin, and
akin to E. stop. Cf. Stop
, v. t., Stuff
1. To fill by crowding something into; to cram with
something; to load to excess; as, to stuff a bedtick.
Sometimes this crook drew hazel bought adown,
And stuffed her apron wide with nuts so brown.
Lest the gods, for sin,
Should with a swelling dropsy stuff thy skin.
2. To thrust or crowd; to press; to pack.
Put roses into a glass with a narrow mouth, stuffing
them close together . . . and they retain smell and
3. To fill by being pressed or packed into.
With inward arms the dire machine they load,
And iron bowels stuff the dark abode. --Dryden.
4. (Cookery) To fill with a seasoning composition of bread,
meat, condiments, etc.; as, to stuff a turkey.
5. To obstruct, as any of the organs; to affect with some
obstruction in the organs of sense or respiration.
I'm stuffed, cousin; I can not smell. --Shak.
6. To fill the skin of, for the purpose of preserving as a
specimen; -- said of birds or other animals.
7. To form or fashion by packing with the necessary material.
An Eastern king put a judge to death for an
iniquitous sentence, and ordered his hide to be
stuffed into a cushion, and placed upon the
8. To crowd with facts; to cram the mind of; sometimes, to
crowd or fill with false or idle tales or fancies.
9. To put fraudulent votes into (a ballot box). [U. S.]