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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: rail (0.03293 detik)
Found 3 items, similar to rail.
English → Indonesian (quick) Definition: rail rel memagari
English → English (WordNet) Definition: rail rail v 1: complain bitterly [syn: inveigh] 2: enclose with rails; “rail in the old graves” [syn: rail in] 3: provide with rails; “The yard was railed” 4: separate with a railing; “rail off the crowds from the Presidential palace” [syn: rail off] 5: convey (goods etc.) by rails; “fresh fruit are railed from Italy to Belgium” 6: travel by rail or train; “They railed from Rome to Venice”; “She trained to Hamburg” [syn: train] 7: lay with rails; “hundreds of miles were railed out here” 8: fish with a hand-line over the rails of a boat; “They are railing for fresh fish” 9: spread negative information about; “The Nazi propaganda vilified the Jews” [syn: vilify, revile, vituperate] 10: criticize severely; “He fulminated against the Republicans' plan to cut Medicare”; “She railed against the bad social policies” [syn: fulminate] rail n 1: a barrier consisting of a horizontal bar and supports [syn: railing] 2: short for railway; “he traveled by rail”; “he was concerned with rail safety” 3: a bar or bars of rolled steel making a track along which vehicles can roll [syn: track, rails] 4: a horizontal bar (usually of wood) 5: any of numerous widely distributed small wading birds of the family Rallidae having short wings and very long toes for running on soft mud
English → English (gcide) Definition: Rail Rail \Rail\, n. [F. r[^a]le, fr. r[^a]ler to have a rattling in the throat; of German origin, and akin to E. rattle. See Rattle, v.] (Zo["o]l.) Any one of numerous species of limicoline birds of the family Rallid[ae], especially those of the genus Rallus, and of closely allied genera. They are prized as game birds. [1913 Webster] Note: The common European water rail (Rallus aquaticus) is called also bilcock, skitty coot, and brook runner . The best known American species are the clapper rail, or salt-marsh hen (Rallus longirostris, var. crepitans); the king, or red-breasted, rail (Rallus elegans) (called also fresh-water marshhen ); the lesser clapper, or Virginia, rail (Rallus Virginianus); and the Carolina, or sora, rail (Porzana Carolina). See Sora. [1913 Webster] Land rail (Zo["o]l.), the corncrake. [1913 Webster] Rail \Rail\ (r[=a]l), n. [OE. reil, re[yogh]el, AS. hr[ae]gel, hr[ae]gl, a garment; akin to OHG. hregil, OFries. hreil.] An outer cloak or covering; a neckerchief for women. --Fairholt. [1913 Webster] Rail \Rail\, v. i. [Etymol. uncertain.] To flow forth; to roll out; to course. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] Streams of tears from her fair eyes forth railing. --Spenser. [1913 Webster] Rail \Rail\, n. [Akin to LG. & Sw. regel bar, bolt, G. riegel a rail, bar, or bolt, OHG. rigil, rigel, bar, bolt, and possibly to E. row a line.] 1. A bar of timber or metal, usually horizontal or nearly so, extending from one post or support to another, as in fences, balustrades, staircases, etc. [1913 Webster] 2. (Arch.) A horizontal piece in a frame or paneling. See Illust. of Style. [1913 Webster] 3. (Railroad) A bar of steel or iron, forming part of the track on which the wheels roll. It is usually shaped with reference to vertical strength, and is held in place by chairs, splices, etc. [1913 Webster] 4. (Naut.) (a) The stout, narrow plank that forms the top of the bulwarks. (b) The light, fencelike structures of wood or metal at the break of the deck, and elsewhere where such protection is needed. [1913 Webster] 5. A railroad as a means of transportation; as, to go by rail; a place not accesible by rail. [Webster 1913 Suppl.] 6. a railing. [PJC] Rail fence. See under Fence. Rail guard. (a) A device attached to the front of a locomotive on each side for clearing the rail of obstructions. (b) A guard rail. See under Guard. Rail joint (Railroad), a splice connecting the adjacent ends of rails, in distinction from a chair, which is merely a seat. The two devices are sometimes united. Among several hundred varieties, the fish joint is standard. See Fish joint, under Fish. Rail train (Iron & Steel Manuf.), a train of rolls in a rolling mill, for making rails for railroads from blooms or billets. [1913 Webster] Rail \Rail\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Railed (r[=a]ld); p. pr. & vb. n. Railing.] 1. To inclose with rails or a railing. [1913 Webster] It ought to be fenced in and railed. --Ayliffe. [1913 Webster] 2. To range in a line. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] They were brought to London all railed in ropes, like a team of horses in a cart. --Bacon. [1913 Webster] Rail \Rail\, v. i. [F. railler; cf. Sp. rallar to grate, scrape, molest; perhaps fr. (assumed) LL. radiculare, fr. L. radere to scrape, grate. Cf. Rally to banter, Rase.] To use insolent and reproachful language; to utter reproaches; to scoff; -- followed by at or against, formerly by on. --Shak. [1913 Webster] And rail at arts he did not understand. --Dryden. [1913 Webster] Lesbia forever on me rails. --Swift. [1913 Webster] Rail \Rail\ (r[=a]l), v. t. 1. To rail at. [Obs.] --Feltham. [1913 Webster] 2. To move or influence by railing. [R.] [1913 Webster] Rail the seal from off my bond. --Shak. [1913 Webster]

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