Found 3 items, similar to experience.
English → Indonesian
garam, melalui, mengenyam, pengalaman
English → English
n 1: the accumulation of knowledge or skill that results from
direct participation in events or activities; “a man of
; “experience is the best teacher”
2: the content of direct observation or participation in an
event; “he had a religious experience”
; “he recalled the
3: an event as apprehended; “a surprising experience”
painful experience certainly got our attention”
v 1: go or live through; “We had many trials to go through”
saw action in Viet Nam”
, go through
2: have firsthand knowledge of states, situations, emotions, or
sensations; “I know the feeling!”
; “have you ever known
; “I have lived a kind of hell when I was a drug
; “The holocaust survivors have lived a nightmare”
“I lived through two divorces”
3: of mental or physical states or experiences; “get an idea”
; “get nauseous”
; “undergo a strange
; “The chemical undergoes a sudden change”
fluid undergoes shear”
; “receive injuries”
; “have a
4: undergo an emotional sensation; “She felt resentful”
5: undergo; “The stocks had a fast run-up”
English → English
([e^]ks*p[=e]"r[i^]*ens), n. [F.
exp['e]rience, L. experientia, tr. experiens, experientis, p.
pr. of experiri, expertus, to try; ex out + the root of
peritus experienced. See Peril
, and cf. Expert
1. Trial, as a test or experiment. [Obs.]
She caused him to make experience
Upon wild beasts. --Spenser.
2. The effect upon the judgment or feelings produced by any
event, whether witnessed or participated in; personal and
direct impressions as contrasted with description or
fancies; personal acquaintance; actual enjoyment or
suffering. “Guided by other's experiences.”
I have but one lamp by which my feet are guided, and
that is the lamp of experience. --P. Henry
To most men experience is like the stern lights of a
ship, which illumine only the track it has passed.
When the consuls . . . came in . . . they knew soon
by experience how slenderly guarded against danger
the majesty of rulers is where force is wanting.
Those that undertook the religion of our Savior upon
his preaching, had no experience of it. --Sharp.
3. An act of knowledge, one or more, by which single facts or
general truths are ascertained; experimental or inductive
knowledge; hence, implying skill, facility, or practical
wisdom gained by personal knowledge, feeling or action;
as, a king without experience of war.
Whence hath the mind all the materials of reason and
knowledge? To this I answer in one word, from
Experience may be acquired in two ways; either,
first by noticing facts without any attempt to
influence the frequency of their occurrence or to
vary the circumstances under which they occur; this
is observation; or, secondly, by putting in action
causes or agents over which we have control, and
purposely varying their combinations, and noticing
what effects take place; this is experiment. --Sir
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Experienced
([e^]ks*p[=e]"r[i^]*enst); p. pr. & vb. n. Experiencing
1. To make practical acquaintance with; to try personally; to
prove by use or trial; to have trial of; to have the lot
or fortune of; to have befall one; to be affected by; to
feel; as, to experience pain or pleasure; to experience
poverty; to experience a change of views.
The partial failure and disappointment which he had
experienced in India. --Thirwall.
2. To exercise; to train by practice.
The youthful sailors thus with early care
Their arms experience, and for sea prepare. --Harte.
To experience religion
(Theol.), to become a convert to the
doctrines of Christianity; to yield to the power of