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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: lit (0.01272 detik)
Found 4 items, similar to lit.
English → Indonesian (Kamus Landak) Definition: lit menyala
English → Indonesian (quick) Definition: lit sulut
English → English (WordNet) Definition: lit light adj 1: of comparatively little physical weight or density; “a light load”; “magnesium is a light metal--having a specific gravity of 1.74 at 20 degrees C” [ant: heavy] 2: (used of color) having a relatively small amount of coloring agent; “light blue”; “light colors such as pastels”; “a light-colored powder” [syn: light-colored] [ant: dark] 3: of the military or industry; using (or being) relatively small or light arms or equipment; “light infantry”; “light cavalry”; “light industry”; “light weapons” [ant: heavy] 4: not great in degree or quantity or number; “a light sentence”; “a light accent”; “casualties were light”; “light snow was falling”; “light misty rain”; “light smoke from the chimney” [ant: heavy] 5: psychologically light; especially free from sadness or troubles; “a light heart” [ant: heavy] 6: characterized by or emitting light; “a room that is light when the shutters are open”; “the inside of the house was airy and light” [ant: dark] 7: used of vowels or syllables; pronounced with little or no stress; “a syllable that ends in a short vowel is a light syllable”; “a weak stress on the second syllable” [syn: unaccented, weak] 8: easily assimilated in the alimentary canal; not rich or heavily seasoned; “a light diet” 9: (used of soil) loose and large-grained in consistency; “light sandy soil” [syn: friable, sandy] 10: (of sound or color) free from anything that dulls or dims; “efforts to obtain a clean bass in orchestral recordings”; “clear laughter like a waterfall”; “clear reds and blues”; “a light lilting voice like a silver bell” [syn: clean, clear, unclouded] 11: moving easily and quickly; nimble; “the dancer was light and graceful”; “a lightsome buoyant step”; “walked with a light tripping step” [syn: lightsome, tripping] 12: demanding little effort; not burdensome; “light housework”; “light exercise” 13: of little intensity or power or force; “the light touch of her fingers”; “a light breeze” [ant: heavy] 14: (physics, chemistry) not having atomic weight greater than average; “light water is ordinary water” [ant: heavy] 15: weak and likely to lose consciousness; “suddenly felt faint from the pain”; “was sick and faint from hunger”; “felt light in the head”; “a swooning fit”; “light-headed with wine”; “light-headed from lack of sleep” [syn: faint, swooning, light-headed, lightheaded] 16: very thin and insubstantial; “thin paper”; “flimsy voile”; “light summer dresses” [syn: flimsy] 17: marked by temperance in indulgence; “abstemious meals”; “a light eater”; “a light smoker”; “ate a light supper” [syn: abstemious, light(a)] 18: less than the correct or legal or full amount often deliberately so; “a light pound”; “a scant cup of sugar”; “regularly gives short weight” [syn: scant(p), short] 19: having little importance; “losing his job was no light matter” 20: intended primarily as entertainment; not serious or profound; “light verse”; “a light comedy” 21: silly or trivial; “idle pleasure”; “light banter”; “light idle chatter” [syn: idle] 22: having a spongy or flaky texture; well-leavened; “light pastries” 23: designed for ease of movement or to carry little weight; “light aircraft”; “a light truck” 24: having relatively few calories; “diet cola”; “light (or lite) beer”; “lite (or light) mayonnaise”; “a low-cal diet” [syn: lite, low-cal] 25: (of sleep) easily disturbed; “in a light doze”; “a light sleeper”; “a restless wakeful night” [syn: wakeful] 26: casual and unrestrained in sexual behavior; “her easy virtue”; “he was told to avoid loose (or light) women”; “wanton behavior” [syn: easy, loose, promiscuous, sluttish, wanton] [also: lit] light n 1: (physics) electromagnetic radiation that can produce a visual sensation; “the light was filtered through a soft glass window” [syn: visible light, visible radiation] 2: any device serving as a source of illumination; “he stopped the car and turned off the lights” [syn: light source] 3: a particular perspective or aspect of a situation; “although he saw it in a different light, he still did not understand” 4: the quality of being luminous; emitting or reflecting light; “its luminosity is measured relative to that of our sun” [syn: luminosity, brightness, brightness level, luminance, luminousness] 5: an illuminated area; “he stepped into the light” 6: a condition of spiritual awareness; divine illumination; “follow God's light” [syn: illumination] 7: the visual effect of illumination on objects or scenes as created in pictures; “he could paint the lightest light and the darkest dark” [syn: lightness] 8: a person regarded very fondly; “the light of my life” 9: mental understanding as an enlightening experience; “he finally saw the light”; “can you shed light on this problem?” 10: having abundant light or illumination; “they played as long as it was light”; “as long as the lighting was good” [syn: lighting] [ant: dark] 11: public awareness; “it brought the scandal to light” 12: brightness and animation of countenance; “he had a sparkle in his eye” [syn: sparkle, spark] 13: a divine presence believed by Quakers to enlighten and guide the soul [syn: Inner Light, Light Within, Christ Within ] 14: a visual warning signal; “they saw the light of the beacon”; “there was a light at every corner” 15: a device for lighting or igniting fuel or charges or fires; “do you have a light?” [syn: lighter, igniter, ignitor] [also: lit] light adv : with few burdens; “experienced travellers travel light” [syn: lightly] [also: lit] light v 1: make lighter or brighter; “This lamp lightens the room a bit” [syn: illume, illumine, light up, illuminate] 2: begin to smoke; “After the meal, some of the diners lit up” [syn: light up, fire up] 3: to come to rest, settle; “Misfortune lighted upon him” [syn: alight, perch] 4: cause to start burning; subject to fire or great heat; “Great heat can ignite almost any dry matter”; “Light a cigarette” [syn: ignite] [ant: snuff out] 5: fall to somebody by assignment or lot; “The task fell to me”; “It fell to me to notify the parents of the victims” [syn: fall] 6: get off (a horse) [syn: unhorse, dismount, get off, get down ] [also: lit] lit adj 1: provided with artificial light; “illuminated advertising”; “looked up at the lighted windows”; “a brightly lit room”; “a well-lighted stairwell” [syn: illuminated, lighted, well-lighted] 2: set afire or burning; “the lighted candles”; “a lighted cigarette”; “a lit firecracker” [syn: lighted] [ant: unlighted] [also: litai (pl)] lit n : the humanistic study of a body of literature; “he took a course in Russian lit” [syn: literature] [also: litai (pl)] lit See light [also: litai (pl)]
English → English (gcide) Definition: Lit Light \Light\, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Lighted (l[imac]t"[e^]d) or Lit (l[i^]t); p. pr. & vb. n. Lighting.] [AS. l[=i]htan to alight orig., to relieve (a horse) of the rider's burden, to make less heavy, fr. l[=i]ht light. See Light not heavy, and cf. Alight, Lighten to make light.] 1. To dismount; to descend, as from a horse or carriage; to alight; -- with from, off, on, upon, at, in. [1913 Webster] When she saw Isaac, she lighted off the camel. --Gen. xxiv. 64. [1913 Webster] Slowly rode across a withered heath, And lighted at a ruined inn. --Tennyson. [1913 Webster] 2. To feel light; to be made happy. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] It made all their hearts to light. --Chaucer. [1913 Webster] 3. To descend from flight, and rest, perch, or settle, as a bird or insect. [1913 Webster] [The bee] lights on that, and this, and tasteth all. --Sir. J. Davies. [1913 Webster] On the tree tops a crested peacock lit. --Tennyson. [1913 Webster] 4. To come down suddenly and forcibly; to fall; -- with on or upon. [1913 Webster] On me, me only, as the source and spring Of all corruption, all the blame lights due. --Milton. [1913 Webster] 5. To come by chance; to happen; -- with on or upon; formerly with into. [1913 Webster] The several degrees of vision, which the assistance of glasses (casually at first lit on) has taught us to conceive. --Locke. [1913 Webster] They shall light into atheistical company. --South. [1913 Webster] And here we lit on Aunt Elizabeth, And Lilia with the rest. --Tennyson. [1913 Webster] Light \Light\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Lighted (l[imac]t"[e^]d) or Lit (l[i^]t); p. pr. & vb. n. Lighting.] [AS. l[=y]htan, l[=i]htan, to shine. [root]122. See Light, n.] 1. To set fire to; to cause to burn; to set burning; to ignite; to kindle; as, to light a candle or lamp; to light the gas; -- sometimes with up. [1913 Webster] If a thousand candles be all lighted from one. --Hakewill. [1913 Webster] And the largest lamp is lit. --Macaulay. [1913 Webster] Absence might cure it, or a second mistress Light up another flame, and put out this. --Addison. [1913 Webster] 2. To give light to; to illuminate; to fill with light; to spread over with light; -- often with up. [1913 Webster] Ah, hopeless, lasting flames! like those that burn To light the dead. --Pope. [1913 Webster] One hundred years ago, to have lit this theater as brilliantly as it is now lighted would have cost, I suppose, fifty pounds. --F. Harrison. [1913 Webster] The sun has set, and Vesper, to supply His absent beams, has lighted up the sky. --Dryden. [1913 Webster] 3. To attend or conduct with a light; to show the way to by means of a light. [1913 Webster] His bishops lead him forth, and light him on. --Landor. [1913 Webster] To light a fire, to kindle the material of a fire. [1913 Webster] Lit \Lit\ (l[i^]t), a form of the imp. & p. p. of Light. [1913 Webster]

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