Found 4 items, similar to exercise.
English → Indonesian
English → Indonesian
berlatih, erobik, gerak badan, latihan, melatih
English → English
n 1: the activity of exerting your muscles in various ways to
keep fit; “the doctor recommended regular exercise”
did some exercising”
; “the physical exertion required by
his work kept him fit”
, physical exercise
, physical exertion
2: the act of using; “he warned against the use of narcotic
; “skilled in the utilization of computers”
3: systematic training by multiple repetitions; “practice makes
, practice session
4: a task performed or problem solved in order to develop skill
or understanding; “you must work the examples at the end
of each chapter in the textbook”
5: (usually plural) a ceremony that involves processions and
speeches; “academic exercises”
v 1: put to use; “exert one's power or influence”
2: carry out or practice; as of jobs and professions; “practice
3: give a work-out to; “Some parents exercise their infants”
“My personal trainer works me hard”
; “work one's muscles”
, work out
4: do physical exercise; “She works out in the gym every day”
[syn: work out
5: learn by repetition; “We drilled French verbs every day”
“Pianists practice scales”
English → English
, n. [F. exercice, L. exercitium, from
exercere, exercitum, to drive on, keep, busy, prob. orig., to
thrust or drive out of the inclosure; ex out + arcere to shut
up, inclose. See Ark
1. The act of exercising; a setting in action or practicing;
employment in the proper mode of activity; exertion;
application; use; habitual activity; occupation, in
exercise of the important function confided by the
constitution to the legislature. --Jefferson.
O we will walk this world,
Yoked in all exercise of noble end. --Tennyson.
2. Exertion for the sake of training or improvement whether
physical, intellectual, or moral; practice to acquire
skill, knowledge, virtue, perfectness, grace, etc.
“Desire of knightly exercise.”
An exercise of the eyes and memory. --Locke.
3. Bodily exertion for the sake of keeping the organs and
functions in a healthy state; hygienic activity; as, to
take exercise on horseback; to exercise on a treadmill or
in a gym.
[1913 Webster +PJC]
The wise for cure on exercise depend. --Dryden.
4. The performance of an office, a ceremony, or a religious
Lewis refused even those of the church of England .
. . the public exercise of their religion.
To draw him from his holy exercise. --Shak.
5. That which is done for the sake of exercising, practicing,
training, or promoting skill, health, mental, improvement,
moral discipline, etc.; that which is assigned or
prescribed for such ends; hence, a disquisition; a lesson;
a task; as, military or naval exercises; musical
exercises; an exercise in composition; arithmetic
The clumsy exercises of the European tourney.
He seems to have taken a degree, and performed
public exercises in Cambridge, in 1565. --Brydges.
6. That which gives practice; a trial; a test.
Patience is more oft the exercise
Of saints, the trial of their fortitude. --Milton.
(Med.), a deposit of bony matter in the soft
tissues, produced by pressure or exertion.
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Exercised
; p. pr. &
vb. n. Exercising
1. To set in action; to cause to act, move, or make exertion;
to give employment to; to put in action habitually or
constantly; to school or train; to exert repeatedly; to
Herein do I Exercise myself, to have always a
conscience void of offence. --Acts xxiv.
2. To exert for the sake of training or improvement; to
practice in order to develop; hence, also, to improve by
practice; to discipline, and to use or to for the purpose
of training; as, to exercise arms; to exercise one's self
in music; to exercise troops.
About him exercised heroic games
The unarmed youth. --Milton.
3. To occupy the attention and effort of; to task; to tax,
especially in a painful or vexatious manner; harass; to
vex; to worry or make anxious; to affect; to discipline;
as, exercised with pain.
Where pain of unextinguishable fire
Must exercise us without hope of end. --Milton.
4. To put in practice; to carry out in action; to perform the
duties of; to use; to employ; to practice; as, to exercise
authority; to exercise an office.
I am the Lord which exercise loving-kindness,
judgment, and righteousness in the earth. --Jer. ix.
The people of the land have used oppression and
exercised robbery. --Ezek. xxii.
, v. i.
To exercise one's self, as under military training; to drill;
to take exercise; to use action or exertion; to practice
gymnastics; as, to exercise for health or amusement.
I wear my trusty sword,
When I do exercise. --Cowper.