Found 3 items, similar to earth.
English → Indonesian
buana, bumi, tanah
English → English
v 1: hide in the earth like a hunted animal
2: connect to the earth; “earth the circuit”
English → English
([~e]rth), n. [AS. eor[eth]e; akin to OS. ertha,
OFries. irthe, D. aarde, OHG. erda, G. erde, Icel.
j["o]r[eth], Sw. & Dan. jord, Goth. a[=i]r[thorn]a, OHG. ero,
Gr. ?, adv., to earth, and perh. to E. ear to plow.]
1. The globe or planet which we inhabit; the world, in
distinction from the sun, moon, or stars. Also, this world
as the dwelling place of mortals, in distinction from the
dwelling place of spirits.
That law preserves the earth a sphere
And guides the planets in their course. --S. Rogers.
In heaven, or earth, or under earth, in hell.
2. The solid materials which make up the globe, in
distinction from the air or water; the dry land.
God called the dry land earth. --Gen. i. 10.
He is pure air and fire, and the dull elements of
earth and water never appear in him. --Shak.
3. The softer inorganic matter composing part of the surface
of the globe, in distinction from the firm rock; soil of
all kinds, including gravel, clay, loam, and the like;
sometimes, soil favorable to the growth of plants; the
visible surface of the globe; the ground; as, loose earth;
Give him a little earth for charity. --Shak.
4. A part of this globe; a region; a country; land.
Would I had never trod this English earth. --Shak.
5. Worldly things, as opposed to spiritual things; the
pursuits, interests, and allurements of this life.
Our weary souls by earth beguiled. --Keble.
6. The people on the globe.
The whole earth was of one language. --Gen. xi. 1.
(a) Any earthy-looking metallic oxide, as alumina,
glucina, zirconia, yttria, and thoria.
(b) A similar oxide, having a slight alkaline reaction, as
lime, magnesia, strontia, baryta.
8. A hole in the ground, where an animal hides himself; as,
the earth of a fox. --Macaulay.
They [ferrets] course the poor conies out of their
9. (Elec.) The connection of any part an electric conductor
with the ground; specif., the connection of a telegraph
line with the ground through a fault or otherwise.
Note: When the resistance of the earth connection is low it
is termed a good earth.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]
Note: Earth is used either adjectively or in combination to
form compound words; as, earth apple or earth-apple;
earth metal or earth-metal; earth closet or
, Bitter earth
, Bog earth
, Chian earth
etc. See under Adamic
. See under Alkaline
(a) A potato.
(b) A cucumber.
, a form of auger for boring into the ground; --
called also earth borer
, a bath taken by immersing the naked body in
earth for healing purposes.
(Physics), a voltaic battery the elements of
which are buried in the earth to be acted on by its
, the pignut.
, a privy or commode provided with dry earth or
a similar substance for covering and deodorizing the
(Zo["o]l.), a dog that will dig in the earth, or
enter holes of foxes, etc.
, Earth pig
(Zo["o]l.), the aard-vark.
, an intense desire to own land, or, in the
case of nations, to extend their domain.
(Astron.), the light reflected by the earth, as
upon the moon, and corresponding to moonlight; -- called
also earth shine
. --Sir J. Herschel.
. See 1st Earth
, 7. (Chem.)
or Earth pyramids
(Geol.), high pillars or
pyramids of earth, sometimes capped with a single stone,
found in Switzerland. --Lyell.
(Min.), mineral tar, a kind of asphaltum.
, a fourth of the earth's circumference.
(Arch.), the lowest course of stones visible in
a building; the ground table.
, an intensive expression, oftenest used in
questions and exclamations; as, What on earth shall I do?
Nothing on earth will satisfy him. [Colloq.]
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Earthed
; p. pr. & vb. n.
1. To hide, or cause to hide, in the earth; to chase into a
burrow or den. “The fox is earthed.”
2. To cover with earth or mold; to inter; to bury; --
sometimes with up.
The miser earths his treasure, and the thief,
Watching the mole, half beggars him ere noon.
Why this in earthing up a carcass? --R. Blair.
, v. i.
To burrow. --Tickell.
, n. [From Ear
A plowing. [Obs.]
Such land as ye break up for barley to sow,
Two earths at the least, ere ye sow it, bestow.