Found 3 items, similar to round.
English → Indonesian
babak, bulat, bundar, mengelilingi, menggenapkan, patroli, ronde
English → English
adj 1: having a circular shape [syn: circular
] [ant: square
2: (of sounds) full and rich; “orotund tones”
; “the rotund and
; “pear-shaped vowels”
3: (of numbers) to the nearest ten, hundred, or thousand; “in
n 1: a charge of ammunition for a single shot [syn: unit of ammunition
, one shot
2: an interval during which a recurring sequence of events
occurs; “the neverending cycle of the seasons”
3: a regular route for a sentry or policeman; “in the old days
a policeman walked a beat and knew all his people by name”
4: (often plural) a series of professional calls (usually in a
set order); “the doctor goes on his rounds first thing
; “the postman's rounds”
; “we enjoyed our
round of the local bars”
5: the activity of playing 18 holes of golf; “a round of golf
takes about 4 hours”
[syn: round of golf
6: the usual activities in your day; “the doctor made his
[syn: daily round
7: (sports) a period of play during which one team is on the
offensive [syn: turn
8: the course along which communications spread; “the story is
going the rounds in Washington”
9: a serving to each of a group (usually alcoholic); “he
ordered a second round”
[syn: round of drinks
10: a cut of beef between the rump and the lower leg
11: a partsong in which voices follow each other; one voice
starts and others join in one after another until all are
singing different parts of the song at the same time;
“they enjoyed singing rounds”
12: an outburst of applause; “there was a round of applause”
13: a crosspiece between the legs of a chair [syn: rung
14: any circular or rotating mechanism; “the machine punched out
v 1: wind around; move along a circular course; “round the bend”
2: make round; “round the edges”
[syn: round out
, round off
3: be around; “Developments surround the town”
; “The river
encircles the village”
4: pronounce with rounded lips [syn: labialize
5: attack in speech or writing; “The editors of the
left-leaning paper attacked the new House Speaker”
, lash out
6: bring to a highly developed, finished, or refined state;
“polish your social manners”
, round off
, brush up
7: express as a round number; “round off the amount”
[syn: round off
, round down
, round out
8: become round, plump, or shapely; “The young woman is
[syn: flesh out
, fill out
adv : from beginning to end; throughout; “It rains all year round
; “frigid weather the year around”
English → English
, v. i. & t. [From Roun
To whisper. [obs.] --Shak. Holland.
The Bishop of Glasgow rounding in his ear, “Ye are not
a wise man,”
. . . he rounded likewise to the bishop,
and said, “Wherefore brought ye me here?”
, a. [OF. roond, roont, reond, F. rond, fr. L.
rotundus, fr. rota wheel. See Rotary
, and cf. Rotund
1. Having every portion of the surface or of the
circumference equally distant from the center; spherical;
circular; having a form approaching a spherical or a
circular shape; orbicular; globular; as, a round ball.
“The big, round tears.”
Upon the firm opacous globe
Of this round world. --Milton.
2. Having the form of a cylinder; cylindrical; as, the barrel
of a musket is round.
3. Having a curved outline or form; especially, one like the
arc of a circle or an ellipse, or a portion of the surface
of a sphere; rotund; bulging; protuberant; not angular or
pointed; as, a round arch; round hills. “Their round
4. Full; complete; not broken; not fractional; approximately
in even units, tens, hundreds, thousands, etc.; -- said of
Pliny put a round number near the truth, rather than
the fraction. --Arbuthnot.
5. Not inconsiderable; large; hence, generous; free; as, a
Three thousand ducats; 'tis a good round sum.
Round was their pace at first, but slackened soon.
6. Uttered or emitted with a full tone; as, a round voice; a
7. (Phonetics) Modified, as a vowel, by contraction of the
lip opening, making the opening more or less round in
shape; rounded; labialized; labial. See Guide to
Pronunciation, [sect] 11.
8. Outspoken; plain and direct; unreserved; unqualified; not
mincing; as, a round answer; a round oath. “The round
Sir Toby, I must be round with you. --Shak.
9. Full and smoothly expanded; not defective or abrupt;
finished; polished; -- said of style, or of authors with
reference to their style. [Obs.]
In his satires Horace is quick, round, and pleasant.
10. Complete and consistent; fair; just; -- applied to
Round dealing is the honor of man's nature.
At a round rate
, rapidly. --Dryden.
In round numbers
, approximately in even units, tens,
hundreds, etc.; as, a bin holding 99 or 101 bushels may be
said to hold in round numbers 100 bushels.
(Geom.), the sphere right cone, and right
(Zo["o]l.), the quahog.
one which is danced by couples with a whirling
or revolving motion, as the waltz, polka, etc.
, a game, as of cards, in which each plays on his
, a style of penmanship in which the letters are
formed in nearly an upright position, and each separately
distinct; -- distinguished from running hand.
. [Perhaps F. round round + ruban ribbon.]
(a) A written petition, memorial, remonstrance, protest,
etc., the signatures to which are made in a circle so
as not to indicate who signed first. “No round
robins signed by the whole main deck of the Academy
or the Porch.”
(b) (Zo["o]l.) The cigar fish.
, a solid spherical projectile for ordnance.
, the table about which sat King Arthur and his
knights. See Knights of the Round Table
, under Knight
, one of certain lofty circular stone towers,
tapering from the base upward, and usually having a
conical cap or roof, which crowns the summit, -- found
chiefly in Ireland. They are of great antiquity, and vary
in heigh from thirty-five to one hundred and thiry feet.
, one in which the horse throws out his feet
roundly; a full, brisk, quick trot. --Addison.
(Naut.), one turn of a rope round a timber, a
belaying pin, etc.
To bring up with a round turn
, to stop abruptly. [Colloq.]
Syn: Circular; spherical; globular; globase; orbicular;
orbed; cylindrical; full; plump; rotund.
1. Anything round, as a circle, a globe, a ring. “The golden
[the crown]. --Shak.
In labyrinth of many a round self-rolled. --Milton.
2. A series of changes or events ending where it began; a
series of like events recurring in continuance; a cycle; a
periodical revolution; as, the round of the seasons; a
round of pleasures.
3. Hence: A course ending where it began; a circuit; a beat;
especially, one freguently or regulary traversed; also,
the act of traversing a circuit; as, a watchman's round;
the rounds of the postman.
4. A series of duties or tasks which must be performed in
turn, and then repeated.
the trivial round, the common task. --Keble.
5. Hence: (Mining, Tunneling) One work cycle, consisting of
drilling blast holes, loading them with explosive,
blasting, mucking out, and, if necessary, installing
. . . Inco is still much more advanced than other
mining companies. He says that the LKAB mine in
Sweden is the closest rival. He predicts that, by
2008, Inco can reach a new productivity plateau,
doubling the current mining productivity from 3,350
tonnes to 6,350 tonnes per person per year. Another
aim is to triple the mine cycle rate (the time to
drill, blast and muck a round) from one cycle to
three complete cycles per 24 hours.
6. A course of action or conduct performed by a number of
persons in turn, or one after another, as if seated in a
Women to cards may be compared: we play
A round or two; which used, we throw away.
The feast was served; the bowl was crowned;
To the king's pleasure went the mirthful round.
7. Hence: A complete set of plays in a game or contest
covering a standard number of individual plays or parts;
as, a round of golf; a round of tennis.
8. Hence: One set of games in a tournament.
9. The time during which prize fighters or boxers are in
actual contest without an intermission, as prescribed by
their rules; a bout.
10. A circular dance.
Come, knit hands, and beat the ground,
In a light fantastic round. --Milton.
11. That which goes round a whole circle or company; as, a
round of applause.
12. Rotation, as in office; succession. --Holyday.
13. The step of a ladder; a rundle or rung; also, a
crosspiece which joins and braces the legs of a chair.
All the rounds like Jacob's ladder rise. --Dryden.
(a) A walk performed by a guard or an officer round the
rampart of a garrison, or among sentinels, to see
that the sentinels are faithful and all things safe;
also, the guard or officer, with his attendants, who
performs this duty; -- usually in the plural.
(b) A general discharge of firearms by a body of troops
in which each soldier fires once.
(c) One piece of ammunition for a firearm, used by
discharging one piece at a time; as, each soldier
carried a hundred rounds of ammunition.
[1913 Webster +PJC]
15. (Mus.) A short vocal piece, resembling a catch in which
three or four voices follow each other round in a species
of canon in the unison.
16. A brewer's vessel in which the fermentation is concluded,
the yeast escaping through the bunghole.
17. A vessel filled, as for drinking; as, to drink a round od
ale together. [R.]
[1913 Webster +PJC]
18. An assembly; a group; a circle; as, a round of
19. (Naut.) See Roundtop
20. Same as Round of beef
Gentlemen of the round
(a) Gentlemen soldiers of low rank who made the rounds.
(b) Disbanded soldiers who lived by begging. [Obs.]
Worm-eaten gentlemen of the round, such as have
vowed to sit on the skirts of the city, let
your provost and his half dozen of halberdiers
do what they can. --B. Jonson.
Round of beef
, the part of the thigh below the aitchbone,
or between the rump and the leg. See Illust. of beef
, a beefsteak cut from the round.
Sculpture in the round
, sculpture giving the full form, as
of man; statuary, distinguished from relief.
On every side of, so as to encompass or encircle; around;
about; as, the people atood round him; to go round the city;
to wind a cable round a windlass.
The serpent Error twines round human hearts. --Cowper.
, an emphatic form for round or about. ``Moses .
. . set them [The elders] round about the tabernacle.''
--Num. xi. 24.
To come round
, to gain the consent of, or circumvent, (a
person) by flattery or deception. [Colloq.]
1. On all sides; around.
Round he throws his baleful eyes. --Milton.
2. Circularly; in a circular form or manner; by revolving or
reversing one's position; as, to turn one's head round; a
wheel turns round.
3. In circumference; as, a ball is ten inches round.
4. From one side or party to another; as to come or turn
round, -- that is, to change sides or opinions.
5. By or in a circuit; by a course longer than the direct
course; back to the starting point.
6. Through a circle, as of friends or houses.
The invitations were sent round accordingly. --Sir
7. Roundly; fully; vigorously. [Obs.] --Chaucer.
, over the whole place; in every direction.
, of general capacity; as, an all-round man.
To bring one round
(a) To cause one to change his opinions or line of
(b) To restore one to health. [Colloq.]
, v. i.
1. To grow round or full; hence, to attain to fullness,
completeness, or perfection.
The queen your mother rounds apace. --Shak.
So rounds he to a separate mind,
From whence clear memory may begin. --Tennyson.
2. To go round, as a guard. [Poetic]
They . . . nightly rounding walk. --Milton.
3. To go or turn round; to wheel about. --Tennyson.
To round to
(Naut.), to turn the head of a ship toward the
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Rounded
; p. pr. & vb. n.
1. To make circular, spherical, or cylindrical; to give a
round or convex figure to; as, to round a silver coin; to
round the edges of anything.
Worms with many feet, which round themselves into
balls, are bred chiefly under logs of timber.
The figures on our modern medals are raised and
rounded to a very great perfection. --Addison.
2. To surround; to encircle; to encompass.
The inclusive verge
Of golden metal that must round my brow. --Shak.
3. To bring to fullness or completeness; to complete; hence,
to bring to a fit conclusion.
We are such stuff
As dreams are made on, and our little life
Is rounded with a sleep. --Shak.
4. To go round wholly or in part; to go about (a corner or
point); as, to round a corner; to round Cape Horn.
5. To make full, smooth, and flowing; as, to round periods in
To round in
(Naut.) To haul up; usually, to haul the slack
of (a rope) through its leading block, or to haul up (a
tackle which hangs loose) by its fall. --Totten.
(b) To collect together (cattle) by riding around them, as
on cattle ranches. [Western U.S.]