Found 4 items, similar to TRIP.
English → Indonesian
English → Indonesian
English → English
n 1: a journey for some purpose (usually including the return);
“he took a trip to the shopping center”
2: a hallucinatory experience induced by drugs; “an acid trip”
3: an accidental misstep threatening (or causing) a fall; “he
blamed his slip on the ice”
; “the jolt caused many slips
and a few spills”
4: an exciting or stimulting experience [syn: head trip
5: a catch mechanism that acts as a switch; “the pressure
activates the tripper and releases the water”
6: a light or nimble tread; “he heard the trip of women's feet
7: an unintentional but embarrassing blunder; “he recited the
whole poem without a single trip”
; “he arranged his robes
to avoid a trip-up later”
; “confusion caused his
v 1: miss a step and fall or nearly fall; “She stumbled over the
2: cause to stumble; “The questions on the test tripped him up”
[syn: trip up
3: make a trip for pleasure [syn: travel
4: put in motion or move to act; “trigger a reaction”
, set off
, spark off
, trigger off
, touch off
5: get high, stoned, or drugged; “He trips every weekend”
, turn on
, get off
English → English
1. A quick, light step; a lively movement of the feet; a
His heart bounded as he sometimes could hear the
trip of a light female step glide to or from the
door. --Sir W.
2. A brief or rapid journey; an excursion or jaunt.
I took a trip to London on the death of the queen.
3. A false step; a stumble; a misstep; a loss of footing or
balance. Fig.: An error; a failure; a mistake.
Imperfect words, with childish trips. --Milton.
Each seeming trip, and each digressive start.
4. A small piece; a morsel; a bit. [Obs.] “A trip of
5. A stroke, or catch, by which a wrestler causes his
antagonist to lose footing.
And watches with a trip his foe to foil. --Dryden.
It is the sudden trip in wrestling that fetches a
man to the ground. --South.
6. (Naut.) A single board, or tack, in plying, or beating, to
7. A herd or flock, as of sheep, goats, etc. [Prov. Eng. &
8. A troop of men; a host. [Obs.] --Robert of Brunne.
9. (Zo["o]l.) A flock of widgeons.
(tr[i^]p), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Tripped
p. pr. & vb. n. Tripping
.] [OE. trippen; akin to D.
trippen, Dan. trippe, and E. tramp. See Tramp
1. To move with light, quick steps; to walk or move lightly;
to skip; to move the feet nimbly; -- sometimes followed by
it. See It
This horse anon began to trip and dance. --Chaucer.
Come, and trip it, as you go,
On the light fantastic toe. --Milton.
She bounded by, and tripped so light
They had not time to take a steady sight. --Dryden.
2. To make a brief journey or pleasure excursion; as, to trip
3. To take a quick step, as when in danger of losing one's
balance; hence, to make a false step; to catch the foot;
to lose footing; to stumble.
4. Fig.: To be guilty of a misstep; to commit an offense
against morality, propriety, or rule; to err; to mistake;
to fail. “Till his tongue trip.”
A blind will thereupon comes to be led by a blind
understanding; there is no remedy, but it must trip
and stumble. --South.
Virgil is so exact in every word that none can be
changed but for a worse; he pretends sometimes to
trip, but it is to make you think him in danger when
most secure. --Dryden.
What? dost thou verily trip upon a word? --R.
, v. t.
1. To cause to stumble, or take a false step; to cause to
lose the footing, by striking the feet from under; to
cause to fall; to throw off the balance; to supplant; --
often followed by up; as, to trip up a man in wrestling.
The words of Hobbes's defense trip up the heels of
his cause. --Abp.
2. (Fig.): To overthrow by depriving of support; to put an
obstacle in the way of; to obstruct; to cause to fail.
To trip the course of law, and blunt the sword.
3. To detect in a misstep; to catch; to convict; also called
These her women can trip me if I err. --Shak.
(a) To raise (an anchor) from the bottom, by its cable or
buoy rope, so that it hangs free.
(b) To pull (a yard) into a perpendicular position for
5. (Mach.) To release, let fall, or set free, as a weight or
compressed spring, as by removing a latch or detent; to
activate by moving a release mechanism, often
unintentionally; as, to trip an alarm.
[1913 Webster +PJC]