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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: bit (0.01041 detik)
Found 4 items, similar to bit.
English → Indonesian (Kamus Landak) Definition: bit sedikit
English → Indonesian (quick) Definition: bit bingkah, colet, penggalan, secolek, sedikit
English → English (WordNet) Definition: bit bite n 1: a wound resulting from biting by an animal or a person 2: a small amount of solid food; a mouthful; “all they had left was a bit of bread” [syn: morsel, bit] 3: a painful wound caused by the thrust of an insect's stinger into skin [syn: sting, insect bite] 4: a light informal meal [syn: collation, snack] 5: (angling) an instance of a fish taking the bait; “after fishing for an hour he still had not had a bite” 6: wit having a sharp and caustic quality; “he commented with typical pungency”; “the bite of satire” [syn: pungency] 7: a strong odor or taste property; “the pungency of mustard”; “the sulfurous bite of garlic”; “the sharpness of strange spices” [syn: pungency, sharpness] 8: the act of gripping or chewing off with the teeth and jaws [syn: chomp] 9: a portion removed from the whole; “the government's weekly bite from my paycheck” [also: bitten, bit] bite v 1: to grip, cut off, or tear with or as if with the teeth or jaws; “Gunny invariably tried to bite her” [syn: seize with teeth ] 2: cause a sharp or stinging pain or discomfort; “The sun burned his face” [syn: sting, burn] 3: penetrate or cut, as with a knife; “The fork bit into the surface” 4: deliver a sting to; “A bee stung my arm yesterday” [syn: sting, prick] [also: bitten, bit] bit n 1: a small quantity; “a spot of tea”; “a bit of paper” [syn: spot] 2: a small fragment of something broken off from the whole; “a bit of rock caught him in the eye” [syn: chip, flake, fleck, scrap] 3: an indefinitely short time; “wait just a moment”; “it only takes a minute”; “in just a bit” [syn: moment, minute, second] 4: an instance of some kind; “it was a nice piece of work”; “he had a bit of good luck” [syn: piece] 5: piece of metal held in horse's mouth by reins and used to control the horse while riding; “the horse was not accustomed to a bit” 6: a unit of measurement of information (from Binary + digIT); the amount of information in a system having two equiprobable states; “there are 8 bits in a byte” 7: a small amount of solid food; a mouthful; “all they had left was a bit of bread” [syn: morsel, bite] 8: a small fragment; “overheard snatches of their conversation” [syn: snatch] 9: a short theatrical performance that is part of a longer program; “he did his act three times every evening”; “she had a catchy little routine”; “it was one of the best numbers he ever did” [syn: act, routine, number, turn] 10: the cutting part of a drill; usually pointed and threaded and is replaceable in a brace or bitstock or drill press; “he looked around for the right size bit” [also: bitting, bitted] bit See bite [also: bitting, bitted]
English → English (gcide) Definition: Bit Bit \Bit\, 3d sing. pr. of Bid, for biddeth. [Obs.] --Chaucer. [1913 Webster] Bit \Bit\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Bitted; p. pr. & vb. n. Bitting.] To put a bridle upon; to put the bit in the mouth of. [1913 Webster] Bit \Bit\, imp. & p. p. of Bite. [1913 Webster] Bit \Bit\, n. [OE. bite, AS. bita, fr. b[=i]tan to bite; akin to D. beet, G. bissen bit, morsel, Icel. biti. See Bite, v., and cf. Bit part of a bridle.] 1. A part of anything, such as may be bitten off or taken into the mouth; a morsel; a bite. Hence: A small piece of anything; a little; a mite. [1913 Webster] 2. Somewhat; something, but not very great. [1913 Webster] My young companion was a bit of a poet. --T. Hook. [1913 Webster] Note: This word is used, also, like jot and whit, to express the smallest degree; as, he is not a bit wiser. [1913 Webster] 3. A tool for boring, of various forms and sizes, usually turned by means of a brace or bitstock. See Bitstock. [1913 Webster] 4. The part of a key which enters the lock and acts upon the bolt and tumblers. --Knight. [1913 Webster] 5. The cutting iron of a plane. --Knight. [1913 Webster] 6. In the Southern and Southwestern States, a small silver coin (as the real) formerly current; commonly, one worth about 12 1/2 cents; also, the sum of 12 1/2 cents. [1913 Webster] Bit \Bit\ (b[i^]t), n. [OE. bitt, bite, AS. bite, bite, fr. b[=i]tan to bite. See Bite, n. & v., and cf. Bit a morsel.] 1. The part of a bridle, usually of iron, which is inserted in the mouth of a horse, and having appendages to which the reins are fastened. --Shak. [1913 Webster] The foamy bridle with the bit of gold. --Chaucer. [1913 Webster] 2. Fig.: Anything which curbs or restrains. [1913 Webster] Bit \Bit\ (Computers) [binary digit.] 1. the smallest unit of information, equivalent to a choice between two alternatives, as yes or no; on or off. [PJC] 2. (Computers) the physical representation of a bit of information in a computer memory or a data storage medium. Within a computer circuit a bit may be represented by the state of a current or an electrical charge; in a magnetic storage medium it may be represented by the direction of magnetization; on a punched card or on paper tape it may be represented by the presence or absence of a hole at a particular point on the card or tape. [PJC] Bit my bit, piecemeal. --Pope. [1913 Webster] Bit \Bit\, n. In the British West Indies, a fourpenny piece, or groat. [Webster 1913 Suppl.] Bite \Bite\ (b[imac]t), v. t. [imp. Bit (b[i^]t); p. p. Bitten (b[i^]t"t'n), Bit; p. pr. & vb. n. Biting.] [OE. biten, AS. b[=i]tan; akin to D. bijten, OS. b[=i]tan, OHG. b[=i]zan, G. beissen, Goth. beitan, Icel. b[=i]ta, Sw. bita, Dan. bide, L. findere to cleave, Skr. bhid to cleave. [root]87. Cf. Fissure.] [1913 Webster] 1. To seize with the teeth, so that they enter or nip the thing seized; to lacerate, crush, or wound with the teeth; as, to bite an apple; to bite a crust; the dog bit a man. [1913 Webster] Such smiling rogues as these, Like rats, oft bite the holy cords atwain. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 2. To puncture, abrade, or sting with an organ (of some insects) used in taking food. [1913 Webster] 3. To cause sharp pain, or smarting, to; to hurt or injure, in a literal or a figurative sense; as, pepper bites the mouth. “Frosts do bite the meads.” --Shak. [1913 Webster] 4. To cheat; to trick; to take in. [Colloq.] --Pope. [1913 Webster] 5. To take hold of; to hold fast; to adhere to; as, the anchor bites the ground. [1913 Webster] The last screw of the rack having been turned so often that its purchase crumbled, . . . it turned and turned with nothing to bite. --Dickens. [1913 Webster] To bite the dust, To bite the ground, to fall in the agonies of death; as, he made his enemy bite the dust. To bite in (Etching), to corrode or eat into metallic plates by means of an acid. To bite the thumb at (any one), formerly a mark of contempt, designed to provoke a quarrel; to defy. “Do you bite your thumb at us?” --Shak. To bite the tongue, to keep silence. --Shak. [1913 Webster] Bite \Bite\ (b[imac]t), v. t. [imp. Bit (b[i^]t); p. p. Bitten (b[i^]t"t'n), Bit; p. pr. & vb. n. Biting.] [OE. biten, AS. b[=i]tan; akin to D. bijten, OS. b[=i]tan, OHG. b[=i]zan, G. beissen, Goth. beitan, Icel. b[=i]ta, Sw. bita, Dan. bide, L. findere to cleave, Skr. bhid to cleave. [root]87. Cf. Fissure.] [1913 Webster] 1. To seize with the teeth, so that they enter or nip the thing seized; to lacerate, crush, or wound with the teeth; as, to bite an apple; to bite a crust; the dog bit a man. [1913 Webster] Such smiling rogues as these, Like rats, oft bite the holy cords atwain. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 2. To puncture, abrade, or sting with an organ (of some insects) used in taking food. [1913 Webster] 3. To cause sharp pain, or smarting, to; to hurt or injure, in a literal or a figurative sense; as, pepper bites the mouth. “Frosts do bite the meads.” --Shak. [1913 Webster] 4. To cheat; to trick; to take in. [Colloq.] --Pope. [1913 Webster] 5. To take hold of; to hold fast; to adhere to; as, the anchor bites the ground. [1913 Webster] The last screw of the rack having been turned so often that its purchase crumbled, . . . it turned and turned with nothing to bite. --Dickens. [1913 Webster] To bite the dust, To bite the ground, to fall in the agonies of death; as, he made his enemy bite the dust. To bite in (Etching), to corrode or eat into metallic plates by means of an acid. To bite the thumb at (any one), formerly a mark of contempt, designed to provoke a quarrel; to defy. “Do you bite your thumb at us?” --Shak. To bite the tongue, to keep silence. --Shak. [1913 Webster]

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