Found 4 items, similar to fast.
English → Indonesian
English → Indonesian
bangat, banter, cepat, ekspres, kencang, laju, puasa, sebet
English → English
adj 1: acting or moving or capable of acting or moving quickly;
; “on the fast track in school”
; “set a
; “a fast car”
2: (used of timepieces) indicating a time ahead of or later
than the correct time; “my watch is fast”
3: at a rapid tempo; “the band played a fast fox trot”
4: (of surfaces) conducive to rapid speeds; “a fast road”
“grass courts are faster than clay”
5: firmly fastened or secured against opening; “windows and
doors were all fast”
; “a locked closet”
; “left the house
6: resistant to destruction or fading; “fast colors”
7: unrestrained by convention or morality; “Congreve draws a
debauched aristocratic society”
; “deplorably dissipated
; “riotous living”
; “fast women”
8: hurried and brief; “paid a flying visit”
; “took a flying
glance at the book”
; “a quick inspection”
; “a fast visit”
9: securely fixed in place; “the post was still firm after
being hit by the car”
10: unwavering in devotion to friend or vow or cause; “a firm
; “loyal supporters”
; “the true-hearted soldier...of
- Campaign song for William Henry Harrison;
n : abstaining from food [syn: fasting
v 1: abstain from certain foods, as for religious or medical
reasons; “Catholics sometimes fast during Lent”
2: abstain from eating; “Before the medical exam, you must
adv 1: quickly or rapidly (often used as a combining form); “how
fast can he get here?”
; “ran as fast as he could”
“needs medical help fast”
; “fast-running rivers”
; “fast-opening (or fast-closing)
2: firmly or tightly; “held fast to the rope”
; “her foot was
; “held tight”
English → English
, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Fasted
; p. pr. & vb. n.
.] [AS. f[ae]stan; akin to D. vasten, OHG.
fast[=e]n, G. fasten, Icel. & Sw. fasta, Dan. faste, Goth.
fastan to keep, observe, fast, and prob. to E. fast firm.]
1. To abstain from food; to omit to take nourishment in whole
or in part; to go hungry.
Fasting he went to sleep, and fasting waked.
2. To practice abstinence as a religious exercise or duty; to
abstain from food voluntarily for a time, for the
mortification of the body or appetites, or as a token of
grief, or humiliation and penitence.
Thou didst fast and weep for the child. --2 Sam.
, a fast day; a day of fasting.
, a. [Compar. Faster
; superl. Fastest
firm, strong, not loose, AS. f[ae]st; akin to OS. fast, D.
vast, OHG. fasti, festi, G. fest, Icel. fastr, Sw. & Dan.
fast, and perh. to E. fetter. The sense swift comes from the
idea of keeping close to what is pursued; a Scandinavian use.
, adv., Fast
, v., Avast
1. Firmly fixed; closely adhering; made firm; not loose,
unstable, or easily moved; immovable; as, to make fast the
There is an order that keeps things fast. --Burke.
2. Firm against attack; fortified by nature or art;
Outlaws . . . lurking in woods and fast places.
3. Firm in adherence; steadfast; not easily separated or
alienated; faithful; as, a fast friend.
4. Permanent; not liable to fade by exposure to air or by
washing; durable; lasting; as, fast colors.
5. Tenacious; retentive. [Obs.]
Roses, damask and red, are fast flowers of their
6. Not easily disturbed or broken; deep; sound.
All this while in a most fast sleep. --Shak.
7. Moving rapidly; quick in mition; rapid; swift; as, a fast
8. Given to pleasure seeking; disregardful of restraint;
reckless; wild; dissipated; dissolute; as, a fast man; a
fast liver. --Thackeray.
9. In such a condition, as to resilience, etc., as to make
possible unusual rapidity of play or action; as, a fast
racket, or tennis court; a fast track; a fast billiard
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]
Fast and loose
, now cohering, now disjoined; inconstant,
esp. in the phrases to play at fast and loose, to play
fast and loose, to act with giddy or reckless inconstancy
or in a tricky manner; to say one thing and do another.
“Play fast and loose with faith.”
Fast and loose pulleys
(Mach.), two pulleys placed side by
side on a revolving shaft, which is driven from another
shaft by a band, and arranged to disengage and re["e]ngage
the machinery driven thereby. When the machinery is to be
stopped, the band is transferred from the pulley fixed to
the shaft to the pulley which revolves freely upon it, and
Hard and fast
(Naut.), so completely aground as to be
To make fast
(Naut.), to make secure; to fasten firmly, as
a vessel, a rope, or a door.
, n. [OE. faste, fast; cf. AS. f[ae]sten, OHG. fasta,
G. faste. See Fast
, v. i.]
1. Abstinence from food; omission to take nourishment.
Surfeit is the father of much fast. --Shak.
2. Voluntary abstinence from food, for a space of time, as a
spiritual discipline, or as a token of religious
3. A time of fasting, whether a day, week, or longer time; a
period of abstinence from food or certain kinds of food;
as, an annual fast.
, a day appointed for fasting, humiliation, and
religious offices as a means of invoking the favor of God.
To break one's fast
, to put an end to a period of
abstinence by taking food; especially, to take one's
morning meal; to breakfast. --Shak.
, adv. [OE. faste firmly, strongly, quickly, AS.
f[ae]ste. See Fast
1. In a fast, fixed, or firmly established manner; fixedly;
We will bind thee fast. --Judg. xv.
2. In a fast or rapid manner; quickly; swiftly;
extravagantly; wildly; as, to run fast; to live fast.
, or Fast beside
, close or near to; near at hand.
He, after Eve seduced, unminded slunk
Into the wood fast by. --Milton.
Fast by the throne obsequious Fame resides. --Pope.
That which fastens or holds; especially, (Naut.) a mooring
rope, hawser, or chain; -- called, according to its position,
a bow, head, quarter, breast, or stern fast; also, a post on
a pier around which hawsers are passed in mooring.