Found 3 items, similar to fine.
English → Indonesian
afdal, bagus, baik, betul, dawai, denda, enak, halus, lumat, mendenda, menyenangkan, runcing, sangat baik, tajam
English → English
adj 1: superior to the average; “in fine spirits”
; “a fine
; “made good grades”
; “morale was good”
good weather for the parade”
2: being satisfactory or in satisfactory condition; “an
; “the passengers were shaken up but are
; “is everything all right?”
; “things are okay”
; “dinner and the movies had been
; “another minute I'd have been fine”
[syn: all right
3: minutely precise especially in differences in meaning; “a
4: of texture; being small-grained or smooth to the touch or
having fine particles; “wood with a fine grain”
; “fine rain”
; “batiste is a cotton fabric
with a fine weave”
; “covered with a fine film of dust”
5: being in good health; “he's feeling all right again”
fine, how are you?”
[syn: all right
6: thin in thickness or diameter; “a fine film of oil”
; “read the fine print”
7: characterized by elegance or refinement or accomplishment;
; “looking fine in her Easter suit”
; “a fine
; “fine china and crystal”
; “a fine violinist”
“the fine hand of a master”
8: ; free or impurities; having a high or specified degree of
purity; “gold 21 carats fine”
9: (of weather) pleasant; not raining, perhaps with the sun
shining; “a fine summer evening”
v : issue a ticket or a fine to as a penalty; “I was fined for
parking on the wrong side of the street”
; “Move your car
or else you will be ticketed!”
n : money extracted as a penalty [syn: mulct
adv 1: sentence-initial expression of agreement [syn: very well
, all right
2: in a delicate manner; “finely shaped features”
; “her fine
3: in a superior and skilled manner; “the soldiers were
English → English
(f[imac]n), a. [Compar. finer
.] [F. fin, LL. finus fine, pure, fr. L.
finire to finish; cf. finitus, p. p., finished, completed
(hence the sense accomplished, perfect.) See Finish
1. Finished; brought to perfection; refined; hence, free from
impurity; excellent; superior; elegant; worthy of
admiration; accomplished; beautiful.
The gain thereof [is better] than fine gold. --Prov.
A cup of wine that's brisk and fine. --Shak.
Not only the finest gentleman of his time, but one
of the finest scholars. --Felton.
To soothe the sick bed of so fine a being [Keats].
2. Aiming at show or effect; loaded with ornament;
overdressed or overdecorated; showy.
He gratified them with occasional . . . fine
writing. --M. Arnold.
3. Nice; delicate; subtle; exquisite; artful; skillful;
The spider's touch, how exquisitely fine! --Pope.
The nicest and most delicate touches of satire
consist in fine raillery. --Dryden.
He has as fine a hand at picking a pocket as a
woman. --T. Gray.
4. Not coarse, gross, or heavy; as:
(a) Not gross; subtile; thin; tenous.
The eye standeth in the finer medium and the
object in the grosser. --Bacon.
(b) Not coarse; comminuted; in small particles; as, fine
sand or flour.
(c) Not thick or heavy; slender; filmy; as, a fine thread.
(d) Thin; attenuate; keen; as, a fine edge.
(e) Made of fine materials; light; delicate; as, fine
linen or silk.
5. Having (such) a proportion of pure metal in its
composition; as, coins nine tenths fine.
6. (Used ironically.)
Ye have made a fine hand, fellows. --Shak.
Note: Fine is often compounded with participles and
adjectives, modifying them adverbially; a, fine-drawn,
fine-featured, fine-grained, fine-spoken, fine-spun,
(Glass Making), the smaller fritting furnace of a
. See the Note under Art
, fine cut tobacco; a kind of chewing tobacco cut
up into shreds.
, woven fabrics of fine texture and quality.
, lime, or a mixture of lime, plaster, etc., used
as material for the finishing coat in plastering.
To sail fine
(Naut.), to sail as close to the wind as
Usage: When used as a word of praise, fine (being opposed to
coarse) denotes no “ordinary thing of its kind.”
is not as strong as beautiful, in reference to the
single attribute implied in the latter term; but when
we speak of a fine woman, we include a greater variety
of particulars, viz., all the qualities which become a
woman, -- breeding, sentiment, tact, etc. The term is
equally comprehensive when we speak of a fine garden,
landscape, horse, poem, etc.; and, though applied to a
great variety of objects, the word has still a very
definite sense, denoting a high degree of