Found 4 items, similar to dash.
English → Indonesian
English → Indonesian
kecergasan, memukuli, menghancurkan, menghempaskan, sedikit
English → English
n 1: distinctive and stylish elegance; “he wooed her with the
confident dash of a cavalry officer”
2: a quick run [syn: sprint
3: a footrace run at top speed; “he is preparing for the
4: a punctuation mark (-) used between parts of a compound word
or between the syllables of a word when the word is
divided at the end of a line of text [syn: hyphen
5: the longer of the two telegraphic signals used in Morse code
6: the act of moving with great haste; “he made a dash for the
v 1: run or move very quickly or hastily; “She dashed into the
2: break into pieces, as by striking or knocking over; “Smash a
3: hurl or thrust violently; “He dashed the plate against the
; “Waves were dashing against the rock”
4: destroy or break; “dashed ambitions and hopes”
5: cause to lose courage; “dashed by the refusal”
, frighten off
, scare away
, frighten away
6: add an enlivening or altering element to; “blue paint dashed
English → English
(d[a^]sh), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Dashed
; p. pr. &
vb. n. Dashing
.] [Of. Scand. origin; cf. Dan daske to beat,
strike, Sw. & Icel. daska, Dan. & Sw. dask blow.]
1. To throw with violence or haste; to cause to strike
violently or hastily; -- often used with against.
If you dash a stone against a stone in the botton of
the water, it maketh a sound. --Bacon.
2. To break, as by throwing or by collision; to shatter; to
crust; to frustrate; to ruin.
Thou shalt dash them in pieces like a potter's
vessel. --Ps. ii. 9.
A brave vessel, . . .
Dashed all to pieces. --Shak.
To perplex and dash
Maturest counsels. --Milton.
3. To put to shame; to confound; to confuse; to abash; to
Dash the proud gamester in his gilded car. --Pope.
4. To throw in or on in a rapid, careless manner; to mix,
reduce, or adulterate, by throwing in something of an
inferior quality; to overspread partially; to bespatter;
to touch here and there; as, to dash wine with water; to
dash paint upon a picture.
I take care to dash the character with such
particular circumstance as may prevent ill-natured
The very source and fount of day
Is dashed with wandering isles of night. --Tennyson.
5. To form or sketch rapidly or carelessly; to execute
rapidly, or with careless haste; -- with off; as, to dash
off a review or sermon.
6. To erase by a stroke; to strike out; knock out; -- with
out; as, to dash out a word.
, v. i.
To rush with violence; to move impetuously; to strike
violently; as, the waves dash upon rocks.
[He] dashed through thick and thin. --Dryden.
On each hand the gushing waters play,
And down the rough cascade all dashing fall. --Thomson.
1. Violent striking together of two bodies; collision; crash.
2. A sudden check; abashment; frustration; ruin; as, his
hopes received a dash.
3. A slight admixture, infusion, or adulteration; a partial
overspreading; as, wine with a dash of water; red with a
dash of purple.
Innocence when it has in it a dash of folly.
4. A rapid movement, esp. one of short duration; a quick
stroke or blow; a sudden onset or rush; as, a bold dash at
the enemy; a dash of rain.
She takes upon her bravely at first dash. --Shak.
5. Energy in style or action; animation; spirit.
6. A vain show; a blustering parade; a flourish; as, to make
or cut a great dash. [Low]
7. (Punctuation) A mark or line [--], in writing or printing,
denoting a sudden break, stop, or transition in a
sentence, or an abrupt change in its construction, a long
or significant pause, or an unexpected or epigrammatic
turn of sentiment. Dashes are also sometimes used instead
of marks or parenthesis. --John Wilson.
(a) The sign of staccato, a small mark [?] denoting that
the note over which it is placed is to be performed in
a short, distinct manner.
(b) The line drawn through a figure in the thorough bass,
as a direction to raise the interval a semitone.
9. (Racing) A short, spirited effort or trial of speed upon a
race course; -- used in horse racing, when a single trial
constitutes the race.