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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: feather (0.01132 detik)
Found 3 items, similar to feather.
English → Indonesian (quick) Definition: feather bulu, membului
English → English (WordNet) Definition: feather feather n 1: the light horny waterproof structure forming the external covering of birds [syn: plume, plumage] 2: turning an oar parallel to the water between pulls [syn: feathering] feather v 1: join tongue and groove, in carpentry 2: cover or fit with feathers 3: turn the paddle; in canoeing [syn: square] 4: turn the oar, while rowing [syn: square] 5: grow feathers; “The young sparrows are fledging already” [syn: fledge]
English → English (gcide) Definition: Feather Feather \Feath"er\ (f[e^][th]"[~e]r), n. [OE. fether, AS. fe[eth]er; akin to D. veder, OHG. fedara, G. feder, Icel. fj["o][eth]r, Sw. fj["a]der, Dan. fj[ae]der, Gr. ptero`n wing, feather, pe`tesqai to fly, Skr. pattra wing, feather, pat to fly, and prob. to L. penna feather, wing. [root]76, 248. Cf. Pen a feather.] 1. One of the peculiar dermal appendages, of several kinds, belonging to birds, as contour feathers, quills, and down. [1913 Webster] Note: An ordinary feather consists of the quill or hollow basal part of the stem; the shaft or rachis, forming the upper, solid part of the stem; the vanes or webs, implanted on the rachis and consisting of a series of slender lamin[ae] or barbs, which usually bear barbules, which in turn usually bear barbicels and interlocking hooks by which they are fastened together. See Down, Quill, Plumage. 2. Kind; nature; species; -- from the proverbial phrase, “Birds of a feather,” that is, of the same species. [R.] [1913 Webster] I am not of that feather to shake off My friend when he must need me. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 3. The fringe of long hair on the legs of the setter and some other dogs. [1913 Webster] 4. A tuft of peculiar, long, frizzly hair on a horse. [1913 Webster] 5. One of the fins or wings on the shaft of an arrow. [1913 Webster] 6. (Mach. & Carp.) A longitudinal strip projecting as a fin from an object, to strengthen it, or to enter a channel in another object and thereby prevent displacement sidwise but permit motion lengthwise; a spline. [1913 Webster] 7. A thin wedge driven between the two semicylindrical parts of a divided plug in a hole bored in a stone, to rend the stone. --Knight. [1913 Webster] 8. The angular adjustment of an oar or paddle-wheel float, with reference to a horizontal axis, as it leaves or enters the water. [1913 Webster] Note: Feather is used adjectively or in combination, meaning composed of, or resembling, a feather or feathers; as, feather fan, feather-heeled, feather duster. [1913 Webster] Feather alum (Min.), a hydrous sulphate of alumina, resulting from volcanic action, and from the decomposition of iron pyrites; -- called also halotrichite. --Ure. Feather bed, a bed filled with feathers. Feather driver, one who prepares feathers by beating. Feather duster, a dusting brush of feathers. Feather flower, an artifical flower made of feathers, for ladies' headdresses, and other ornamental purposes. Feather grass (Bot.), a kind of grass (Stipa pennata) which has a long feathery awn rising from one of the chaffy scales which inclose the grain. Feather maker, one who makes plumes, etc., of feathers, real or artificial. Feather ore (Min.), a sulphide of antimony and lead, sometimes found in capillary forms and like a cobweb, but also massive. It is a variety of Jamesonite. Feather shot, or Feathered shot (Metal.), copper granulated by pouring into cold water. --Raymond. Feather spray (Naut.), the spray thrown up, like pairs of feathers, by the cutwater of a fast-moving vessel. Feather star. (Zo["o]l.) See Comatula. Feather weight. (Racing) (a) Scrupulously exact weight, so that a feather would turn the scale, when a jockey is weighed or weighted. (b) The lightest weight that can be put on the back of a horse in racing. --Youatt. (c) In wrestling, boxing, etc., a term applied to the lightest of the classes into which contestants are divided; -- in contradistinction to light weight, middle weight, and heavy weight. A feather in the cap an honour, trophy, or mark of distinction. [Colloq.] To be in full feather, to be in full dress or in one's best clothes. [Collog.] To be in high feather, to be in high spirits. [Collog.] To cut a feather. (a) (Naut.) To make the water foam in moving; in allusion to the ripple which a ship throws off from her bows. (b) To make one's self conspicuous. [Colloq.] To show the white feather, to betray cowardice, -- a white feather in the tail of a cock being considered an indication that he is not of the true game breed. [1913 Webster] Feather \Feath"er\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Feathered; p. pr. & vb. n. Feathering.] 1. To furnish with a feather or feathers, as an arrow or a cap. [1913 Webster] An eagle had the ill hap to be struck with an arrow feathered from her own wing. --L'Estrange. [1913 Webster] 2. To adorn, as with feathers; to fringe. [1913 Webster] A few birches and oaks still feathered the narrow ravines. --Sir W. Scott. [1913 Webster] 3. To render light as a feather; to give wings to.[R.] [1913 Webster] The Polonian story perhaps may feather some tedious hours. --Loveday. [1913 Webster] 4. To enrich; to exalt; to benefit. [1913 Webster] They stuck not to say that the king cared not to plume his nobility and people to feather himself. --Bacon. --Dryden. [1913 Webster] 5. To tread, as a cock. --Dryden. [1913 Webster] To feather one's nest, to provide for one's self especially from property belonging to another, confided to one's care; -- an expression taken from the practice of birds which collect feathers for the lining of their nests. To feather an oar (Naut), to turn it when it leaves the water so that the blade will be horizontal and offer the least resistance to air while reaching for another stroke. To tar and feather a person, to smear him with tar and cover him with feathers, as a punishment or an indignity. [1913 Webster] Feather \Feath"er\, v. i. 1. To grow or form feathers; to become feathered; -- often with out; as, the birds are feathering out. [1913 Webster] 2. To curdle when poured into another liquid, and float about in little flakes or “feathers;” as, the cream feathers. [Colloq.] [1913 Webster] 3. To turn to a horizontal plane; -- said of oars. [1913 Webster] The feathering oar returns the gleam. --Tickell. [1913 Webster] Stopping his sculls in the air to feather accurately. --Macmillan's Mag. [1913 Webster] 4. To have the appearance of a feather or of feathers; to be or to appear in feathery form. [1913 Webster] A clump of ancient cedars feathering in evergreen beauty down to the ground. --Warren. [1913 Webster] The ripple feathering from her bows. --Tennyson. [1913 Webster]

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