Found 3 items, similar to claw.
English → Indonesian
cakar, ceker, gerutan, kuku, mencakar
English → English
n 1: sharp curved horny process on the toe of a bird or some
mammals or reptiles
2: a mechanical device that is curved or bent to suspend or
hold or pull something [syn: hook
3: a structure like a pincer on the limb of a crustacean or
other arthropods [syn: chela
4: a bird's foot that has claws
v 1: move as if by clawing, seizing, or digging; “They clawed
their way to the top of the mountain”
2: clutch as if in panic; “She clawed the doorknob”
3: scratch, scrape, pull, or dig with claws or nails
4: attack as if with claws; “The politician clawed his rival”
English → English
(kl[add]), n. [AS. clawu, cl[=a], cle['o]; akin to
D. klaauw, G. klaue, Icel. kl[=o], Sw. & Dan. klo, and perh.
to E. clew.]
1. A sharp, hooked nail, as of a beast or bird.
2. The whole foot of an animal armed with hooked nails; the
pinchers of a lobster, crab, etc.
3. Anything resembling the claw of an animal, as the curved
and forked end of a hammer for drawing nails.
4. (Bot.) A slender appendage or process, formed like a claw,
as the base of petals of the pink. --Gray.
, a hammer with one end of the metallic head
cleft for use in extracting nails, etc.
Claw hammer coat
, a dress coat of the swallowtail pattern.
, foot rot, a disease affecting sheep.
, v. i.
To scrape, scratch, or dig with a claw, or with the hand as a
claw. ``Clawing [in ash barrels] for bits of coal.'' --W. D.
To claw off
(Naut.), to turn to windward and beat, to
prevent falling on a lee shore.
(kl[add]), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Clawed
p. pr. & vb. n. Clawing
.] [AS. clawan. See Claw
1. To pull, tear, or scratch with, or as with, claws or
2. To relieve from some uneasy sensation, as by scratching;
to tickle; hence, to flatter; to court. [Obs.]
Rich men they claw, soothe up, and flatter; the poor
they contemn and despise. --Holland.
3. To rail at; to scold. [Obs.]
In the aforesaid preamble, the king fairly claweth
the great monasteries, wherein, saith he, religion,
thanks be to God, is right well kept and observed;
though he claweth them soon after in another
acceptation. --T. Fuller
Claw me, claw thee
, stand by me and I will stand by you; --
an old proverb. --Tyndale.
To claw away
, to scold or revile. “The jade Fortune is to
be clawed away for it, if you should lose it.”
To claw (one) on the back
, to tickle; to express
approbation. (Obs.) --Chaucer.
To claw (one) on the gall
, to find fault with; to vex.