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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: rake (0.01506 detik)
Found 4 items, similar to rake.
English → Indonesian (Kamus Landak) Definition: rake menyapu
English → Indonesian (quick) Definition: rake menggaruk, penggaruk
English → English (WordNet) Definition: rake rake n 1: a dissolute man in fashionable society [syn: profligate, rip, blood, roue] 2: degree of deviation from a horizontal plane; “the roof had a steep pitch” [syn: pitch, slant] 3: a long-handled tool with a row of teeth at its head; used to move leaves or loosen soil rake v 1: move through with or as if with a rake; “She raked her fingers through her hair” 2: level or smooth with a rake; “rake gravel” 3: sweep the length of; “The gunfire raked the coast” 4: examine hastily; “She scanned the newspaper headlines while waiting for the taxi” [syn: scan, skim, glance over, run down] 5: gather with a rake; “rake leaves” 6: scrape gently; “graze the skin” [syn: graze, crease]
English → English (gcide) Definition: Rake Rake \Rake\ (r[=a]k), n. [AS. race; akin to OD. rake, D. reek, OHG. rehho, G. rechen, Icel. reka a shovel, and to Goth. rikan to heap up, collect, and perhaps to Gr. 'ore`gein to stretch out, and E. rack to stretch. Cf. Reckon.] 1. An implement consisting of a headpiece having teeth, and a long handle at right angles to it, -- used for collecting hay, or other light things which are spread over a large surface, or for breaking and smoothing the earth. [1913 Webster] 2. A toothed machine drawn by a horse, -- used for collecting hay or grain; a horserake. [1913 Webster] 3. [Perhaps a different word.] (Mining) A fissure or mineral vein traversing the strata vertically, or nearly so; -- called also rake-vein. [1913 Webster] Gill rakes. (Anat.) See under 1st Gill. [1913 Webster] Rake \Rake\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Raked (r[=a]kt); p. pr. & vb. n. Raking.] [AS. racian. See 1st Rake.] 1. To collect with a rake; as, to rake hay; -- often with up; as, he raked up the fallen leaves. [1913 Webster] 2. Hence: To collect or draw together with laborious industry; to gather from a wide space; to scrape together; as, to rake together wealth; to rake together slanderous tales; to rake together the rabble of a town. [1913 Webster] 3. To pass a rake over; to scrape or scratch with a rake for the purpose of collecting and clearing off something, or for stirring up the soil; as, to rake a lawn; to rake a flower bed. [1913 Webster] 4. To search through; to scour; to ransack. [1913 Webster] The statesman rakes the town to find a plot. --Swift. [1913 Webster] 5. To scrape or scratch across; to pass over quickly and lightly, as a rake does. [1913 Webster] Like clouds that rake the mountain summits. --Wordsworth. [1913 Webster] 6. (Mil.) To enfilade; to fire in a direction with the length of; in naval engagements, to cannonade, as a ship, on the stern or head so that the balls range the whole length of the deck. [1913 Webster] To rake up. (a) To collect together, as the fire (live coals), and cover with ashes. (b) To bring up; to search out and bring to notice again; as, to rake up old scandals. [1913 Webster] Rake \Rake\, n. [OE. rakel rash; cf. Icel. reikall wandering, unsettled, reika to wander.] A loose, disorderly, vicious man; a person addicted to lewdness and other scandalous vices; a debauchee; a rou['e]. [1913 Webster] An illiterate and frivolous old rake. --Macaulay. [1913 Webster] Rake \Rake\, v. i. 1. [Icel. reika. Cf. Rake a debauchee.] To walk about; to gad or ramble idly. [Prov. Eng.] [1913 Webster] 2. [See Rake a debauchee.] To act the rake; to lead a dissolute, debauched life. --Shenstone. [1913 Webster] To rake out (Falconry), to fly too far and wide from its master while hovering above waiting till the game is sprung; -- said of the hawk. --Encyc. Brit. [1913 Webster] Rake \Rake\ (r[=a]k), v. i. 1. To use a rake, as for searching or for collecting; to scrape; to search minutely. [1913 Webster] One is for raking in Chaucer for antiquated words. --Dryden. [1913 Webster] 2. To pass with violence or rapidity; to scrape along. [1913 Webster] Pas could not stay, but over him did rake. --Sir P. Sidney. [1913 Webster] Rake \Rake\, n. [Cf. dial. Sw. raka to reach, and E. reach.] The inclination of anything from a perpendicular direction; as, the rake of a roof, a staircase, etc.; especially (Naut.), the inclination of a mast or funnel, or, in general, of any part of a vessel not perpendicular to the keel. [1913 Webster] Rake \Rake\, v. i. To incline from a perpendicular direction; as, a mast rakes aft. [1913 Webster] Raking course (Bricklaying), a course of bricks laid diagonally between the face courses in a thick wall, to strengthen it. [1913 Webster]


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