Found 3 items, similar to butt.
English → Indonesian
menanduk, pantat, puntung
English → English
v 1: lie adjacent to another or share a boundary; “Canada adjoins
; “England marches with Scotland”
, butt against
, butt on
2: to strike, thrust or shove against, often with head or
horns; “He butted his sister out of the way”
3: place end to end without overlapping; “The frames must be
butted at the joints”
n 1: thick end of the handle [syn: butt end
2: a victim of ridicule or pranks [syn: goat
3: the fleshy part of the human body that you sit on; “he
deserves a good kick in the butt”
; “are you going to sit
on your fanny and do nothing?”
, rear end
, tail end
4: sports equipment consisting of an object set up for a
marksman or archer to aim at [syn: target
5: finely ground tobacco wrapped in paper; for smoking [syn: cigarette
, coffin nail
6: a joint made by fastening ends together without overlapping
[syn: butt joint
7: a large cask (especially one holding a volume equivalent to
2 hogsheads or 126 gallons)
8: the small unused part of something (especially the end of a
cigarette that is left after smoking) [syn: stub
English → English
, But \But\
, n. [F. but butt, aim (cf. butte knoll),
or bout, OF. bot, end, extremity, fr. boter, buter, to push,
butt, strike, F. bouter; of German origin; cf. OHG. b[=o]zan,
akin to E. beat. See Beat
, v. t.]
1. A limit; a bound; a goal; the extreme bound; the end.
Here is my journey's end, here my butt
And very sea mark of my utmost sail. --Shak.
Note: As applied to land, the word is nearly synonymous with
mete, and signifies properly the end line or boundary;
2. The larger or thicker end of anything; the blunt end, in
distinction from the sharp end; as, the butt of a rifle.
Formerly also spelled but
. See 2nd but
, n. sense 2.
[1913 Webster +PJC]
3. A mark to be shot at; a target. --Sir W. Scott.
The groom his fellow groom at butts defies,
And bends his bow, and levels with his eyes.
4. A person at whom ridicule, jest, or contempt is directed;
as, the butt of the company.
I played a sentence or two at my butt, which I
thought very smart. --Addison.
5. A push, thrust, or sudden blow, given by the head of an
animal; as, the butt of a ram.
6. A thrust in fencing.
To prove who gave the fairer butt,
John shows the chalk on Robert's coat. --Prior.
7. A piece of land left unplowed at the end of a field.
The hay was growing upon headlands and butts in
(a) A joint where the ends of two objects come squarely
together without scarfing or chamfering; -- also
called butt joint
(b) The end of a connecting rod or other like piece, to
which the boxing is attached by the strap, cotter, and
(c) The portion of a half-coupling fastened to the end of
9. (Shipbuilding) The joint where two planks in a strake
10. (Carp.) A kind of hinge used in hanging doors, etc.; --
so named because fastened on the edge of the door, which
butts against the casing, instead of on its face, like
the strap hinge; also called butt hinge
11. (Leather Trade) The thickest and stoutest part of tanned
oxhides, used for soles of boots, harness, trunks.
12. The hut or shelter of the person who attends to the
targets in rifle practice.
13. The buttocks; as, get up off your butt and get to work;
-- used as a euphemism, less objectionable than ass
Syn: ass, rear end, derriere, behind, rump, heinie.
(Saddlery), a short chain attached to the end of
. The thicker end of anything. See But end
Amen; and make me die a good old man!
That's the butt end of a mother's blessing. --Shak.
A butt's length
, the ordinary distance from the place of
shooting to the butt, or mark.
Butts and bounds
(Conveyancing), abuttals and boundaries.
In lands of the ordinary rectangular shape, butts are the
lines at the ends (F. bouts), and bounds are those on the
sides, or sidings, as they were formerly termed.
Bead and butt
. See under Bead
Butt and butt
, joining end to end without overlapping, as
(Mech.), a butt joint, made by welding together
the flat ends, or edges, of a piece of iron or steel, or
of separate pieces, without having them overlap. See
, headfirst with full force. [Colloq.] “The
corporal . . . ran full butt at the lieutenant.”
, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Butted
; p. pr. & vb. n.
.] [OE. butten, OF. boter to push, F. bouter. See
an end, and cf. Boutade
1. To join at the butt, end, or outward extremity; to
terminate; to be bounded; to abut. [Written also but
And Barnsdale there doth butt on Don's well-watered
2. To thrust the head forward; to strike by thrusting the
head forward, as an ox or a ram. [See Butt
A snow-white steer before thine altar led,
Butts with his threatening brows. --Dryden.
, v. t.
To strike by thrusting the head against; to strike with the
Two harmless lambs are butting one the other. --Sir H.
, n. [F. botte, boute, LL. butta. Cf. Bottle
A large cask or vessel for wine or beer. It contains two
Note: A wine butt contains 126 wine gallons (= 105 imperial
gallons, nearly); a beer butt 108 ale gallons (= about
110 imperial gallons).
, n. (Zo["o]l.)
The common English flounder.
[1913 Webster] ||