Found 4 items, similar to part.
English → Indonesian
English → Indonesian
anggota, bagian, bercerai, bererak, mencerai, separuh
English → English
adv : in part; in some degree; not wholly; “I felt partly to
; “He was partially paralyzed”
] [ant: wholly
n 1: something determined in relation to something that includes
it; “he wanted to feel a part of something bigger than
; “I read a portion of the manuscript”
smaller component is hard to reach”
, component part
2: the extended spatial location of something; “the farming
regions of France”
; “religions in all parts of the world”
“regions of outer space”
3: so far as concerns the actor specified; “it requires
vigilance on our part”
or “they resisted every effort on
4: something less than the whole of a human artifact; “the rear
part of the house”
; “glue the two parts together”
5: one of the portions into which something is regarded as
divided and which together constitute a whole; “the
written part of the exam”
; “the finance section of the
; “the BBC's engineering division”
6: the actions and activities assigned to or required or
expected of a person or group; “the function of a
; “the government must do its part”
; “play its
7: a portion of a natural object; “they analyzed the river into
; “he needed a piece of granite”
8: an actor's portrayal of someone in a play; “she played the
part of Desdemona”
, theatrical role
9: assets belonging to or due to or contributed by an
individual person or group; “he wanted his share in cash”
10: any one of a number of individual efforts in a common
endeavor; “I am proud of my contribution to the team's
; “they all did their share of the work”
11: the melody carried by a particular voice or instrument in
polyphonic music; “he tried to sing the tenor part”
12: a line where the hair is parted; “his part was right in the
v 1: go one's own away; move apart; “The friends separated after
2: discontinue an association or relation; go different ways;
“The business partners broke over a tax question”
couple separated after 25 years of marriage”
; “My friend
and I split up”
, split up
3: leave; “The family took off for Florida”
, set forth
, set off
, set out
, take off
4: come apart; “The two pieces that we had glued separated”
5: force, take, or pull apart; “He separated the fighting
; “Moses parted the Red Sea”
English → English
(p[aum]rt), n. [F. part, L. pars, gen. partis; cf.
parere to bring forth, produce. Cf. Parent
1. One of the portions, equal or unequal, into which anything
is divided, or regarded as divided; something less than a
; a number, quantity, mass, or the like, regarded
as going to make up, with others, a larger number,
quantity, mass, etc., whether actually separate or not; a
piece; a fragment; a fraction; a division; a member; a
And kept back part of the price, . . . and brought a
certain part and laid it at the apostles'feet.
--Acts v. 2.
Our ideas of extension and number -- do they not
contain a secret relation of the parts ? --Locke.
I am a part of all that I have met. --Tennyson.
2. Hence, specifically:
(a) An equal constituent portion; one of several or many
like quantities, numbers, etc., into which anything is
divided, or of which it is composed; proportional
division or ingredient.
An homer is the tenth part of an ephah. --Ex.
A thought which, quartered, hath but one part
And ever three parts coward. --Shak.
(b) A constituent portion of a living or spiritual whole;
a member; an organ; an essential element.
All the parts were formed . . . into one
harmonious body. --Locke.
The pulse, the glow of every part. --Keble.
(c) A constituent of character or capacity; quality;
faculty; talent; -- usually in the plural with a
collective sense. “Men of considerable parts.”
--Burke. “Great quickness of parts.”
Which maintained so politic a state of evil,
that they will not admit any good part to
intermingle with them. --Shak.
(d) Quarter; region; district; -- usually in the plural.
“The uttermost part of the heaven.”
--Neh. i. 9.
All parts resound with tumults, plaints, and
(e) (Math.) Such portion of any quantity, as when taken a
certain number of times, will exactly make that
quantity; as, 3 is a part of 12; -- the opposite of
. Also, a line or other element of a
3. That which belongs to one, or which is assumed by one, or
which falls to one, in a division or apportionment; share;
portion; lot; interest; concern; duty; office.
We have no part in David. --2 Sam. xx.
Accuse not Nature! she hath done her part;
Do thou but thine. --Milton.
Let me bear
My part of danger with an equal share. --Dryden.
4. Hence, specifically:
(a) One of the opposing parties or sides in a conflict or
a controversy; a faction.
For he that is not against us is on our part.
--Mark ix. 40.
Make whole kingdoms take her brother's part.
(b) A particular character in a drama or a play; an
assumed personification; also, the language, actions,
and influence of a character or an actor in a play;
or, figuratively, in real life; as, to play the part
of Macbeth. See To act a part
, under Act
Was aptly fitted and naturally performed.
It was a brute part of him to kill so capital a
Honor and shame from no condition rise;
Act well your part, there all the honor lies.
(c) (Mus.) One of the different melodies of a concerted
composition, which heard in union compose its harmony;
also, the music for each voice or instrument; as, the
treble, tenor, or bass part; the violin part, etc.
For my part
, so far as concerns me; for my share.
For the most part
. See under Most
In good part
, as well done; favorably; acceptably; in a
friendly manner; as, to take an act in good part.
In ill part
, unfavorably; with displeasure.
, in some degree; partly.
Part and parcel
, an essential or constituent portion; -- a
reduplicative phrase. Cf. might and main
, kith and kin
, etc. “She was . . . part and parcel of the race and
Part of speech
(Gram.), a sort or class of words of a
particular character; thus, the noun is a part of speech
denoting the name of a thing; the verb is a part of speech
which asserts something of the subject of a sentence.
(Law), one of several owners or tenants in
common. See Joint tenant
, under Joint
, singing in which two or more of the harmonic
parts are taken.
, a song in two or more (commonly four) distinct
vocal parts. “A part song differs from a madrigal in its
exclusion of contrapuntual devices; from a glee, in its
being sung by many voices, instead of by one only, to each
--Stainer & Barrett.
Syn: Portion; section; division; fraction; fragment; piece;
share; constituent. See Portion
, and Section
, v. i.
1. To be broken or divided into parts or pieces; to break; to
become separated; to go asunder; as, rope parts; his hair
parts in the middle.
2. To go away; to depart; to take leave; to quit each other;
hence, to die; -- often with from.
He wrung Bassanio's hand, and so they parted.
He owned that he had parted from the duke only a few
hours before. --Macaulay.
His precious bag, which he would by no means part
from. --G. Eliot.
3. To perform an act of parting; to relinquish a connection
of any kind; -- followed by with or from; as, to part with
Celia, for thy sake, I part
With all that grew so near my heart. --Waller.
Powerful hands . . . will not part
Easily from possession won with arms. --Milton.
It was strange to him that a father should feel no
tenderness at parting with an only son. --A.
4. To have a part or share; to partake. [Obs.] “They shall
--1 Sam. xxx. 24.
(p[aum]rt), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Parted
; p. pr. &
vb. n. Parting
.] [F. partir, L. partire, partiri, p. p.
partitus, fr. pars, gen. partis, a part. See Part
1. To divide; to separate into distinct parts; to break into
two or more parts or pieces; to sever. “Thou shalt part
it in pieces.”
--Lev. ii. 6.
There, [celestial love] parted into rainbow hues.
2. To divide into shares; to divide and distribute; to allot;
to apportion; to share.
To part his throne, and share his heaven with thee.
They parted my raiment among them. --John xix.
3. To separate or disunite; to cause to go apart; to remove
from contact or contiguity; to sunder.
The Lord do so to me, and more also, if aught but
death part thee and me. --Ruth i. 17.
While he blessed them, he was parted from them, and
carried up into heaven. --Luke xxiv.
The narrow seas that part
The French and English. --Shak.
4. Hence: To hold apart; to stand between; to intervene
betwixt, as combatants.
The stumbling night did part our weary powers.
5. To separate by a process of extraction, elimination, or
secretion; as, to part gold from silver.
The liver minds his own affair, . . .
And parts and strains the vital juices. --Prior.
6. To leave; to quit. [Obs.]
Since presently your souls must part your bodies.
7. To separate (a collection of objects) into smaller
collections; as, to part one's hair in the middle.
To part a cable
(Naut.), to break it.
To part company
, to separate, as travelers or companions.
Partly; in a measure. [R.] --Shak.