Found 4 items, similar to bore.
English → Indonesian
English → Indonesian
cape, lubang, melubangi dengan bor, membosankan, menggurdi
English → English
n 1: massive plantigrade carnivorous or omnivorous mammals with
long shaggy coats and strong claws
2: an investor with a pessimistic market outlook; an investor
who expects prices to fall and so sells now in order to
buy later at a lower price [ant: bull
v 1: have; “bear a resemblance”
; “bear a signature”
2: give birth (to a newborn); “My wife had twins yesterday!”
[syn: give birth
3: put up with something or somebody unpleasant; “I cannot bear
his constant criticism”
; “The new secretary had to endure
a lot of unprofessional remarks”
; “he learned to tolerate
; “She stuck out two years in a miserable
, stick out
4: move while holding up or supporting; “Bear gifts”
; “bear a
; “bear news”
; “bearing orders”
5: bring forth, “The apple tree bore delicious apples this
; “The unidentified plant bore gorgeous flowers”
[syn: turn out
6: take on as one's own the expenses or debts of another
person; “I'll accept the charges”
; “She agreed to bear the
[syn: take over
7: contain or hold; have within; “The jar carries wine”
canteen holds fresh water”
; “This can contains water”
8: bring in; “interest-bearing accounts”
; “How much does this
savings certificate pay annually?”
9: have on one's person; “He wore a red ribbon”
; “bear a scar”
10: behave in a certain manner; “She carried herself well”
bore himself with dignity”
; “They conducted themselves
well during these difficult times”
11: have rightfully; of rights, titles, and offices; “She bears
the title of Duchess”
; “He held the governorship for
almost a decade”
12: support or hold in a certain manner; “She holds her head
; “He carried himself upright”
13: be pregnant with; “She is bearing his child”
; “The are
expecting another child in January”
; “I am carrying his
[syn: have a bun in the oven
n 1: a person who evokes boredom [syn: dullard
2: a high wave (often dangerous) caused by tidal flow (as by
colliding tidal currents or in a narrow estuary) [syn: tidal bore
3: diameter of a tube or gun barrel [syn: gauge
4: a hole or passage made by a drill; usually made for
exploratory purposes [syn: bore-hole
, drill hole
v 1: cause to be bored [syn: tire
] [ant: interest
2: make a hole with a pointed power or hand tool; “don't drill
here, there's a gas pipe”
; “drill a hole into the wall”
“drill for oil”
English → English
(b[^a]r), v. t. [imp. Bore
(b[^a]r)); p. p. Born
p. pr. & vb. n. Bearing
.] [OE. beren, AS. beran, beoran, to
bear, carry, produce; akin to D. baren to bring forth, G.
geb["a]ren, Goth. ba['i]ran to bear or carry, Icel. bera, Sw.
b["a]ra, Dan. b[ae]re, OHG. beran, peran, L. ferre to bear,
carry, produce, Gr. fe`rein, OSlav. brati to take, carry,
OIr. berim I bear, Skr. bh[.r] to bear. [root]92. Cf.
1. To support or sustain; to hold up.
2. To support and remove or carry; to convey.
I 'll bear your logs the while. --Shak.
3. To conduct; to bring; -- said of persons. [Obs.]
Bear them to my house. --Shak.
4. To possess and use, as power; to exercise.
Every man should bear rule in his own house.
5. To sustain; to have on (written or inscribed, or as a
mark), as, the tablet bears this inscription.
6. To possess or carry, as a mark of authority or
distinction; to wear; as, to bear a sword, badge, or name.
7. To possess mentally; to carry or hold in the mind; to
entertain; to harbor --Dryden.
The ancient grudge I bear him. --Shak.
8. To endure; to tolerate; to undergo; to suffer.
Should such a man, too fond to rule alone,
Bear, like the Turk, no brother near the throne.
I cannot bear
The murmur of this lake to hear. --Shelley.
My punishment is greater than I can bear. --Gen. iv.
9. To gain or win. [Obs.]
Some think to bear it by speaking a great word.
She was . . . found not guilty, through bearing of
friends and bribing of the judge. --Latimer.
10. To sustain, or be answerable for, as blame, expense,
He shall bear their iniquities. --Is. liii.
Somewhat that will bear your charges. --Dryden.
11. To render or give; to bring forward. “Your testimony
12. To carry on, or maintain; to have. “The credit of
bearing a part in the conversation.”
13. To admit or be capable of; that is, to suffer or sustain
without violence, injury, or change.
In all criminal cases the most favorable
interpretation should be put on words that they can
possibly bear. --Swift.
14. To manage, wield, or direct. “Thus must thou thy body
--Shak. Hence: To behave; to conduct.
Hath he borne himself penitently in prison? --Shak.
15. To afford; to be to; to supply with.
His faithful dog shall bear him company. --Pope.
16. To bring forth or produce; to yield; as, to bear apples;
to bear children; to bear interest.
Here dwelt the man divine whom Samos bore.
Note: In the passive form of this verb, the best modern usage
restricts the past participle born to the sense of
brought forth, while borne is used in the other senses
of the word. In the active form, borne alone is used as
the past participle.
To bear down
(a) To force into a lower place; to carry down; to
depress or sink. “His nose, . . . large as were the
others, bore them down into insignificance.”
(b) To overthrow or crush by force; as, to bear down an
To bear a hand
(a) To help; to give assistance.
(b) (Naut.) To make haste; to be quick.
To bear in hand
, to keep (one) up in expectation, usually
by promises never to be realized; to amuse by false
pretenses; to delude. [Obs.] “How you were borne in hand,
To bear in mind
, to remember.
To bear off
(a) To restrain; to keep from approach.
(b) (Naut.) To remove to a distance; to keep clear from
rubbing against anything; as, to bear off a blow; to
bear off a boat.
(c) To gain; to carry off, as a prize.
(d) (Backgammon) To remove from the backgammon board into
the home when the position of the piece and the dice
provide the proper opportunity; -- the goal of the
game is to bear off all of one's men before the
To bear one hard
, to owe one a grudge. [Obs.] ``C[ae]sar
doth bear me hard.'' --Shak.
To bear out
(a) To maintain and support to the end; to defend to the
last. “Company only can bear a man out in an ill
(b) To corroborate; to confirm.
To bear up
, to support; to keep from falling or sinking.
“Religious hope bears up the mind under sufferings.”
Syn: To uphold; sustain; maintain; support; undergo; suffer;
endure; tolerate; carry; convey; transport; waft.
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Bored
; p. pr. & vb. n.
.] [OE. borien, AS. borian; akin to Icel. bora, Dan.
bore, D. boren, OHG. por?n, G. bohren, L. forare, Gr. ? to
plow, Zend bar. [root]91.]
1. To perforate or penetrate, as a solid body, by turning an
auger, gimlet, drill, or other instrument; to make a round
hole in or through; to pierce; as, to bore a plank.
I'll believe as soon this whole earth may be bored.
2. To form or enlarge by means of a boring instrument or
apparatus; as, to bore a steam cylinder or a gun barrel;
to bore a hole.
Short but very powerful jaws, by means whereof the
insect can bore, as with a centerbit, a cylindrical
passage through the most solid wood. --T. W.
3. To make (a passage) by laborious effort, as in boring; as,
to bore one's way through a crowd; to force a narrow and
difficult passage through. “What bustling crowds I
4. To weary by tedious iteration or by dullness; to tire; to
trouble; to vex; to annoy; to pester.
He bores me with some trick. --Shak.
Used to come and bore me at rare intervals.
5. To befool; to trick. [Obs.]
I am abused, betrayed; I am laughed at, scorned,
Baffled and bored, it seems. --Beau. & Fl.
imp. of 1st & 2d Bear
1. A hole made by boring; a perforation.
2. The internal cylindrical cavity of a gun, cannon, pistol,
or other firearm, or of a pipe or tube.
The bores of wind instruments. --Bacon.
Love's counselor should fill the bores of hearing.
3. The size of a hole; the interior diameter of a tube or gun
barrel; the caliber.
4. A tool for making a hole by boring, as an auger.
5. Caliber; importance. [Obs.]
Yet are they much too light for the bore of the
6. A person or thing that wearies by prolixity or dullness; a
tiresome person or affair; any person or thing which
It is as great a bore as to hear a poet read his own
, v. i.
1. To make a hole or perforation with, or as with, a boring
instrument; to cut a circular hole by the rotary motion of
a tool; as, to bore for water or oil (i. e., to sink a
well by boring for water or oil); to bore with a gimlet;
to bore into a tree (as insects).
2. To be pierced or penetrated by an instrument that cuts as
it turns; as, this timber does not bore well, or is hard
3. To push forward in a certain direction with laborious
They take their flight . . . boring to the west.
4. (Man.) To shoot out the nose or toss it in the air; --
said of a horse. --Crabb.
, n. [Icel. b[=a]ra wave: cf. G. empor upwards, OHG.
bor height, burren to lift, perh. allied to AS. beran, E. 1st
. [root]92.] (Physical Geog.)
(a) A tidal flood which regularly or occasionally rushes
into certain rivers of peculiar configuration or
location, in one or more waves which present a very
abrupt front of considerable height, dangerous to
shipping, as at the mouth of the Amazon, in South
America, the Hoogly and Indus, in India, and the
Tsien-tang, in China.
(b) Less properly, a very high and rapid tidal flow, when
not so abrupt, such as occurs at the Bay of Fundy and
in the British Channel.