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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: hitch (0.01605 detik)
Found 3 items, similar to hitch.
English → Indonesian (quick) Definition: hitch sentak
English → English (WordNet) Definition: hitch hitch v 1: to hook or entangle; “One foot caught in the stirrup” [syn: catch] [ant: unhitch] 2: walk impeded by some physical limitation or injury; “The old woman hobbles down to the store every day” [syn: limp, hobble] 3: jump vertically, with legs stiff and back arched; “the yung filly bucked” [syn: buck, jerk] 4: travel by getting free rides from motorists [syn: hitchhike, thumb] 5: connect to a vehicle: “hitch the trailer to the car” hitch n 1: a period of time spent in military service [syn: enlistment, term of enlistment, tour of duty, duty tour, tour] 2: the state of inactivity following an interruption; “the negotiations were in arrest”; “held them in check”; “during the halt he got some lunch”; “the momentary stay enabled him to escape the blow”; “he spent the entire stop in his seat” [syn: arrest, check, halt, stay, stop, stoppage] 3: an unforeseen obstacle [syn: hang-up, rub, snag] 4: a connection between a vehicle and the load that it pulls 5: a knot that can be undone by pulling against the strain that holds it 6: any obstruction that impedes or is burdensome [syn: hindrance, preventive, preventative, encumbrance, incumbrance, interference] 7: the uneven manner of walking that results from an injured leg [syn: hobble, limp]
English → English (gcide) Definition: Hitch Hitch \Hitch\, v. i. To hitchhike; -- mostly used in the phrase to hitch a ride; as, he hitched his way home; he hitched a ride home. [PJC] Hitch \Hitch\ (h[i^]ch), v. t. [Cf. Scot. hitch a motion by a jerk, and hatch, hotch, to move by jerks, also Prov. G. hiksen, G. hinken, to limp, hobble; or E. hiccough; or possibly akin to E. hook.] 1. To become entangled or caught; to be linked or yoked; to unite; to cling. [1913 Webster] Atoms . . . which at length hitched together. --South. [1913 Webster] 2. To move interruptedly or with halts, jerks, or steps; -- said of something obstructed or impeded. [1913 Webster] Slides into verse, and hitches in a rhyme. --Pope. [1913 Webster] To ease themselves . . . by hitching into another place. --Fuller. [1913 Webster] 3. To hit the legs together in going, as horses; to interfere. [Eng.] --Halliwell. Hitch \Hitch\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Hitched; p. pr. & vb. n. Hitching.] 1. To hook; to catch or fasten as by a hook or a knot; to make fast, unite, or yoke; as, to hitch a horse, or a halter; hitch your wagon to a star. [1913 Webster +PJC] 2. To move with hitches; as, he hitched his chair nearer. [1913 Webster] To hitch up. (a) To fasten up. (b) To pull or raise with a jerk; as, a sailor hitches up his trousers. (c) To attach, as a horse, to a vehicle; as, hitch up the gray mare. [Colloq.] [1913 Webster] Hitch \Hitch\, n. 1. A catch; anything that holds, as a hook; an impediment; an obstacle; an entanglement. [1913 Webster] 2. The act of catching, as on a hook, etc. [1913 Webster] 3. A stop or sudden halt; a stoppage; an impediment; a temporary obstruction; an obstacle; as, a hitch in one's progress or utterance; a hitch in the performance. [1913 Webster] 4. A sudden movement or pull; a pull up; as, the sailor gave his trousers a hitch. [1913 Webster] 5. (Naut.) A knot or noose in a rope which can be readily undone; -- intended for a temporary fastening; as, a half hitch; a clove hitch; a timber hitch, etc. [1913 Webster] 6. (Geol.) A small dislocation of a bed or vein. [1913 Webster]

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