Found 3 items, similar to seat.
English → Indonesian
mendudukkan, tempat duduk
English → English
n 1: a space reserved for sitting (as in a theater or on a train
or airplane); “he booked their seats in advance”
sat in someone else's place”
2: the fleshy part of the human body that you sit on; “he
deserves a good kick in the butt”
; “are you going to sit
on your fanny and do nothing?”
, hind end
, rear end
, tail end
3: furniture that is designed for sitting on; “there were not
enough seats for all the guests”
4: any support where you can sit (especially the part of a
chair or bench etc. on which you sit); “he dusted off the
seat before sitting down”
5: a center of authority (as a city from which authority is
6: the cloth covering for the buttocks; “the seat of his pants
was worn through”
v 1: show to a seat; assign a seat for; “The host seated me next
to Mrs. Smith”
, sit down
2: be able to seat; “The theater seats 2,000”
3: place ceremoniously or formally in an office or position;
“there was a ceremony to induct the president of the
4: put a seat on a chair
5: provide with seats; “seat a concert hall”
English → English
(s[=e]t), n. [OE. sete, Icel. s[ae]ti; akin to Sw.
s["a]te, Dan. s[ae]de, MHG. s[=a]ze, AS. set, setl, and E.
sit. [root]154. See Sit
, and cf. Settle
1. The place or thing upon which one sits; hence; anything
made to be sat in or upon, as a chair, bench, stool,
saddle, or the like.
And Jesus . . . overthrew the tables of the money
changers, and the seats of them that sold doves.
2. The place occupied by anything, or where any person or
thing is situated, resides, or abides; a site; an abode, a
station; a post; a situation.
Where thou dwellest, even where Satan's seat is.
--Rev. ii. 13.
He that builds a fair house upon an ill seat
committeth himself to prison. --Bacon.
A seat of plenty, content, and tranquillity.
3. That part of a thing on which a person sits; as, the seat
of a chair or saddle; the seat of a pair of pantaloons.
4. A sitting; a right to sit; regular or appropriate place of
sitting; as, a seat in a church; a seat for the season in
the opera house.
5. Posture, or way of sitting, on horseback.
She had so good a seat and hand she might be trusted
with any mount. --G. Eliot.
6. (Mach.) A part or surface on which another part or surface
rests; as, a valve seat.
(Zo["o]l.), the pinworm.
, v. i.
To rest; to lie down. [Obs.] --Spenser.
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Seated
; p. pr. & vb. n.
1. To place on a seat; to cause to sit down; as, to seat
The guests were no sooner seated but they entered
into a warm debate. --Arbuthnot.
2. To cause to occupy a post, site, situation, or the like;
to station; to establish; to fix; to settle.
Thus high . . . is King Richard seated. --Shak.
They had seated themselves in New Guiana. --Sir W.
3. To assign a seat to, or the seats of; to give a sitting
to; as, to seat a church, or persons in a church.
4. To fix; to set firm.
From their foundations, loosening to and fro,
They plucked the seated hills. --Milton.
5. To settle; to plant with inhabitants; as to seat a
country. [Obs.] --W. Stith.
6. To put a seat or bottom in; as, to seat a chair.