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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: broken (0.01953 detik)
Found 4 items, similar to broken.
English → Indonesian (Kamus Landak) Definition: broken rusak
English → Indonesian (quick) Definition: broken cepol, getap, gompal, patah, pecah
English → English (WordNet) Definition: broken broken adj 1: physically and forcibly separated into pieces or cracked or split; or legally or emotionally destroyed; “a broken mirror”; “a broken tooth”; “a broken leg”; “his neck is broken”; “children from broken homes”; “a broken marriage”; “a broken heart” [ant: unbroken] 2: not continuous in space, time, or sequence or varying abruptly; “broken lines of defense”; “a broken cable transmission”; “broken sleep”; “tear off the stub above the broken line”; “a broken note”; “broken sobs” [ant: unbroken] 3: subdued or brought low in condition or status; “brought low”; “a broken man”; “his broken spirit” [syn: crushed, humbled, humiliated, low] 4: (especially of promises or contracts) having been violated or disregarded; “broken (or unkept) promises”; “broken contracts” [syn: unkept] [ant: unbroken] 5: tamed or trained to obey; “a horse broken to the saddle”; “this old nag is well broken in” [syn: broken in] 6: topographically very uneven; “broken terrain”; “rugged ground” [syn: rugged] 7: imperfectly spoken or written; “broken English” 8: thrown into a state of disarray or confusion; “troops fleeing in broken ranks”; “a confused mass of papers on the desk”; “the small disordered room”; “with everything so upset” [syn: confused, disordered, upset] 9: weakened and infirm; “broken health resulting from alcoholism” 10: destroyed financially; “the broken fortunes of the family” [syn: wiped out(p), impoverished] 11: out of working order (`busted' is an informal substitute for `broken'); “a broken washing machine”; “the coke machine is broken”; “the coke machine is busted” [syn: busted] 12: discontinuous; “broken clouds”; “broken sunshine” 13: lacking a part or parts; “a broken set of encyclopedia” break n 1: some abrupt occurrence that interrupts; “the telephone is an annoying interruption”; “there was a break in the action when a player was hurt” [syn: interruption] 2: an unexpected piece of good luck; “he finally got his big break” [syn: good luck, happy chance] 3: (geology) a crack in the earth's crust resulting from the displacement of one side with respect to the other; “they built it right over a geological fault” [syn: fault, geological fault , shift, fracture] 4: a personal or social separation (as between opposing factions); “they hoped to avoid a break in relations” [syn: rupture, breach, severance, rift, falling out ] 5: a pause from doing something (as work); “we took a 10-minute break”; “he took time out to recuperate” [syn: respite, recess, time out] 6: the act of breaking something; “the breakage was unavoidable” [syn: breakage, breaking] 7: a time interval during which there is a temporary cessation of something [syn: pause, intermission, interruption, suspension] 8: breaking of hard tissue such as bone; “it was a nasty fracture”; “the break seems to have been caused by a fall” [syn: fracture] 9: the occurrence of breaking; “the break in the dam threatened the valley” 10: the opening shot that scatters the balls in billiards or pool 11: (tennis) a score consisting of winning a game when your opponent was serving; “he was up two breaks in the second set” [syn: break of serve] 12: an act of delaying or interrupting the continuity; “it was presented without commercial breaks” [syn: interruption, disruption, gap] 13: a sudden dash; “he made a break for the open door” 14: any frame in which a bowler fails to make a strike or spare; “the break in the eighth frame cost him the match” [syn: open frame] 15: an escape from jail; “the breakout was carefully planned” [syn: breakout, jailbreak, gaolbreak, prisonbreak, prison-breaking] [also: broken, broke] break v 1: terminate; “She interrupted her pregnancy”; “break a lucky streak”; “break the cycle of poverty” [syn: interrupt] 2: become separated into pieces or fragments; “The figurine broke”; “The freshly baked loaf fell apart” [syn: separate, split up, fall apart, come apart] 3: destroy the integrity of; usually by force; cause to separate into pieces or fragments; “He broke the glass plate”; “She broke the match” 4: render inoperable or ineffective; “You broke the alarm clock when you took it apart!” 5: ruin completely; “He busted my radio!” [syn: bust] [ant: repair] 6: act in disregard of laws and rules; “offend all laws of humanity”; “violate the basic laws or human civilization”; “break a law” [syn: transgress, offend, infract, violate, go against, breach] 7: move away or escape suddenly; “The horses broke from the stable”; “Three inmates broke jail”; “Nobody can break out--this prison is high security” [syn: break out, break away ] 8: scatter or part; “The clouds broke after the heavy downpour” 9: force out or release suddenly and often violently something pent up; “break into tears”; “erupt in anger” [syn: burst, erupt] 10: prevent completion; “stop the project”; “break off the negociations” [syn: break off, discontinue, stop] 11: enter someone's property in an unauthorized manner, usually with the intent to steal or commit a violent act; “Someone broke in while I was on vacation”; “They broke into my car and stole my radio!” [syn: break in] 12: make submissive, obedient, or useful; “The horse was tough to break”; “I broke in the new intern” [syn: break in] 13: fail to agree with; be in violation of; as of rules or patterns; “This sentence violates the rules of syntax” [syn: violate, go against] [ant: conform to] 14: surpass in excellence; “She bettered her own record”; “break a record” [syn: better] 15: make known to the public information that was previously known only to a few people or that was meant to be kept a secret; “The auction house would not disclose the price at which the van Gogh had sold”; “The actress won't reveal how old she is”; “bring out the truth”; “he broke the news to her” [syn: disclose, let on, bring out, reveal, discover, expose, divulge, impart, give away , let out] 16: come into being; “light broke over the horizon”; “Voices broke in the air” 17: stop operating or functioning; “The engine finally went”; “The car died on the road”; “The bus we travelled in broke down on the way to town”; “The coffee maker broke”; “The engine failed on the way to town”; “her eyesight went after the accident” [syn: fail, go bad, give way , die, give out, conk out, go, break down] 18: interrupt a continued activity; “She had broken with the traditional patterns” [syn: break away] 19: make a rupture in the ranks of the enemy or one's own by quitting or fleeing; “The ranks broke” 20: curl over and fall apart in surf or foam, of waves; “The surf broke” 21: lessen in force or effect; “soften a shock”; “break a fall” [syn: dampen, damp, soften, weaken] 22: be broken in; “If the new teacher won't break, we'll add some stress” 23: come to an end; “The heat wave finally broke yesterday” 24: vary or interrupt a uniformity or continuity; “The flat plain was broken by tall mesas” 25: cause to give up a habit; “She finally broke herself of smoking cigarettes” 26: give up; “break cigarette smoking” 27: come forth or begin from a state of latency; “The first winter storm broke over New York” 28: happen or take place; “Things have been breaking pretty well for us in the past few months” 29: cause the failure or ruin of; “His peccadilloes finally broke his marriage”; “This play will either make or break the playwright” [ant: make] 30: invalidate by judicial action; “The will was broken” 31: discontinue an association or relation; go different ways; “The business partners broke over a tax question”; “The couple separated after 25 years of marriage”; “My friend and I split up” [syn: separate, part, split up, split, break up] 32: assign to a lower position; reduce in rank; “She was demoted because she always speaks up”; “He was broken down to Sargeant” [syn: demote, bump, relegate, kick downstairs ] [ant: promote] 33: reduce to bankruptcy; “My daughter's fancy wedding is going to break me!”; “The slump in the financial markets smashed him” [syn: bankrupt, ruin, smash] 34: change directions suddenly 35: emerge from the surface of a body of water; “The whales broke” 36: break down, literally or metaphorically; “The wall collapsed”; “The business collapsed”; “The dam broke”; “The roof collapsed”; “The wall gave in”; “The roof finally gave under the weight of the ice” [syn: collapse, fall in, cave in, give, give way, founder] 37: do a break dance; “Kids were break-dancing at the street corner” [syn: break dance, break-dance] 38: exchange for smaller units of money; “I had to break a $100 bill just to buy the candy” 39: destroy the completeness of a set of related items; “The book dealer would not break the set” [syn: break up] 40: make the opening shot that scatters the balls 41: separate from a clinch, in boxing; “The referee broke the boxers” 42: go to pieces; “The lawn mower finally broke”; “The gears wore out”; “The old chair finally fell apart completely” [syn: wear, wear out, bust, fall apart] 43: break a piece from a whole; “break a branch from a tree” [syn: break off, snap off] 44: become punctured or penetrated; “The skin broke” 45: pierce or penetrate; “The blade broke her skin” 46: be released or become known; of news; “News of her death broke in the morning” [syn: get out, get around] 47: cease an action temporarily; “We pause for station identification”; “let's break for lunch” [syn: pause, intermit] 48: interrupt the flow of current in; “break a circuit” 49: undergo breaking; “The simple vowels broke in many Germanic languages” 50: find a flaw in; “break an alibi”; “break down a proof” 51: find the solution or key to; “break the code” 52: change suddenly from one tone quality or register to another; “Her voice broke to a whisper when she started to talk about her children” 53: happen; “Report the news as it develops”; “These political movements recrudesce from time to time” [syn: recrudesce, develop] 54: become fractured; break or crack on the surface only; “The glass cracked when it was heated” [syn: crack, check] 55: of the male voice in puberty; “his voice is breaking--he should no longer sing in the choir” 56: fall sharply; “stock prices broke” 57: fracture a bone of; “I broke my foot while playing hockey” [syn: fracture] 58: diminish or discontinue abruptly; “The patient's fever broke last night” 59: weaken or destroy in spirit or body; “His resistance was broken”; “a man broken by the terrible experience of near-death” [also: broken, broke] broken See break
English → English (gcide) Definition: Broken Broken \Bro"ken\ (br[=o]"k'n), a. [From Break, v. t.] 1. Separated into parts or pieces by violence; divided into fragments; as, a broken chain or rope; a broken dish. [1913 Webster] 2. Disconnected; not continuous; also, rough; uneven; as, a broken surface. [1913 Webster] 3. Fractured; cracked; disunited; sundered; strained; apart; as, a broken reed; broken friendship. [1913 Webster] 4. Made infirm or weak, by disease, age, or hardships. [1913 Webster] The one being who remembered him as he been before his mind was broken. --G. Eliot. [1913 Webster] The broken soldier, kindly bade to stay, Sat by his fire, and talked the night away. --Goldsmith. [1913 Webster] 5. Subdued; humbled; contrite. [1913 Webster] The sacrifices of God are a broken spirit. --Ps. li. 17. [1913 Webster] 6. Subjugated; trained for use, as a horse. [1913 Webster] 7. Crushed and ruined as by something that destroys hope; blighted. “Her broken love and life.” --G. Eliot. [1913 Webster] 8. Not carried into effect; not adhered to; violated; as, a broken promise, vow, or contract; a broken law. [1913 Webster] 9. Ruined financially; incapable of redeeming promises made, or of paying debts incurred; as, a broken bank; a broken tradesman. [1913 Webster] 10. Imperfectly spoken, as by a foreigner; as, broken English; imperfectly spoken on account of emotion; as, to say a few broken words at parting. [1913 Webster] Amidst the broken words and loud weeping of those grave senators. --Macaulay. [1913 Webster] Broken ground. (a) (Mil.) Rough or uneven ground; as, the troops were retarded in their advance by broken ground. (b) Ground recently opened with the plow. Broken line (Geom.), the straight lines which join a number of given points taken in some specified order. Broken meat, fragments of meat or other food. Broken number, a fraction. Broken weather, unsettled weather. [1913 Webster] Break \Break\ (br[=a]k), v. t. [imp. broke (br[=o]k), (Obs. Brake); p. p. Broken (br[=o]"k'n), (Obs. Broke); p. pr. & vb. n. Breaking.] [OE. breken, AS. brecan; akin to OS. brekan, D. breken, OHG. brehhan, G. brechen, Icel. braka to creak, Sw. braka, br["a]kka to crack, Dan. br[ae]kke to break, Goth. brikan to break, L. frangere. Cf. Bray to pound, Breach, Fragile.] 1. To strain apart; to sever by fracture; to divide with violence; as, to break a rope or chain; to break a seal; to break an axle; to break rocks or coal; to break a lock. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 2. To lay open as by breaking; to divide; as, to break a package of goods. [1913 Webster] 3. To lay open, as a purpose; to disclose, divulge, or communicate. [1913 Webster] Katharine, break thy mind to me. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 4. To infringe or violate, as an obligation, law, or promise. [1913 Webster] Out, out, hyena! these are thy wonted arts . . . To break all faith, all vows, deceive, betray. --Milton [1913 Webster] 5. To interrupt; to destroy the continuity of; to dissolve or terminate; as, to break silence; to break one's sleep; to break one's journey. [1913 Webster] Go, release them, Ariel; My charms I'll break, their senses I'll restore. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 6. To destroy the completeness of; to remove a part from; as, to break a set. [1913 Webster] 7. To destroy the arrangement of; to throw into disorder; to pierce; as, the cavalry were not able to break the British squares. [1913 Webster] 8. To shatter to pieces; to reduce to fragments. [1913 Webster] The victim broke in pieces the musical instruments with which he had solaced the hours of captivity. --Prescott. [1913 Webster] 9. To exchange for other money or currency of smaller denomination; as, to break a five dollar bill. [1913 Webster] 10. To destroy the strength, firmness, or consistency of; as, to break flax. [1913 Webster] 11. To weaken or impair, as health, spirit, or mind. [1913 Webster] An old man, broken with the storms of state. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 12. To diminish the force of; to lessen the shock of, as a fall or blow. [1913 Webster] I'll rather leap down first, and break your fall. --Dryden. [1913 Webster] 13. To impart, as news or information; to broach; -- with to, and often with a modified word implying some reserve; as, to break the news gently to the widow; to break a purpose cautiously to a friend. [1913 Webster] 14. To tame; to reduce to subjection; to make tractable; to discipline; as, to break a horse to the harness or saddle. “To break a colt.” --Spenser. [1913 Webster] Why, then thou canst not break her to the lute? --Shak. [1913 Webster] 15. To destroy the financial credit of; to make bankrupt; to ruin. [1913 Webster] With arts like these rich Matho, when he speaks, Attracts all fees, and little lawyers breaks. --Dryden. [1913 Webster] 16. To destroy the official character and standing of; to cashier; to dismiss. [1913 Webster] I see a great officer broken. --Swift. [1913 Webster] Note: With prepositions or adverbs: [1913 Webster] To break down. (a) To crush; to overwhelm; as, to break down one's strength; to break down opposition. (b) To remove, or open a way through, by breaking; as, to break down a door or wall. To break in. (a) To force in; as, to break in a door. (b) To train; to discipline; as, a horse well broken in. To break of, to rid of; to cause to abandon; as, to break one of a habit. To break off. (a) To separate by breaking; as, to break off a twig. (b) To stop suddenly; to abandon. “Break off thy sins by righteousness.” --Dan. iv. 27. To break open, to open by breaking. “Open the door, or I will break it open.” --Shak. To break out, to take or force out by breaking; as, to break out a pane of glass. To break out a cargo, to unstow a cargo, so as to unload it easily. To break through. (a) To make an opening through, as, as by violence or the force of gravity; to pass violently through; as, to break through the enemy's lines; to break through the ice. (b) To disregard; as, to break through the ceremony. To break up. (a) To separate into parts; to plow (new or fallow ground). “Break up this capon.” --Shak. “Break up your fallow ground.” --Jer. iv. 3. (b) To dissolve; to put an end to. “Break up the court.” --Shak. To break (one) all up, to unsettle or disconcert completely; to upset. [Colloq.] [1913 Webster] Note: With an immediate object: [1913 Webster] To break the back. (a) To dislocate the backbone; hence, to disable totally. (b) To get through the worst part of; as, to break the back of a difficult undertaking. To break bulk, to destroy the entirety of a load by removing a portion of it; to begin to unload; also, to transfer in detail, as from boats to cars. To break a code to discover a method to convert coded messages into the original understandable text. To break cover, to burst forth from a protecting concealment, as game when hunted. To break a deer or To break a stag, to cut it up and apportion the parts among those entitled to a share. To break fast, to partake of food after abstinence. See Breakfast. To break ground. (a) To open the earth as for planting; to commence excavation, as for building, siege operations, and the like; as, to break ground for a foundation, a canal, or a railroad. (b) Fig.: To begin to execute any plan. (c) (Naut.) To release the anchor from the bottom. To break the heart, to crush or overwhelm (one) with grief. To break a house (Law), to remove or set aside with violence and a felonious intent any part of a house or of the fastenings provided to secure it. To break the ice, to get through first difficulties; to overcome obstacles and make a beginning; to introduce a subject. To break jail, to escape from confinement in jail, usually by forcible means. To break a jest, to utter a jest. “Patroclus . . . the livelong day breaks scurril jests.” --Shak. To break joints, to lay or arrange bricks, shingles, etc., so that the joints in one course shall not coincide with those in the preceding course. To break a lance, to engage in a tilt or contest. To break the neck, to dislocate the joints of the neck. To break no squares, to create no trouble. [Obs.] To break a path, road, etc., to open a way through obstacles by force or labor. To break upon a wheel, to execute or torture, as a criminal by stretching him upon a wheel, and breaking his limbs with an iron bar; -- a mode of punishment formerly employed in some countries. To break wind, to give vent to wind from the anus. [1913 Webster] Syn: To dispart; rend; tear; shatter; batter; violate; infringe; demolish; destroy; burst; dislocate. [1913 Webster]

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