Found 3 items, similar to shifted.
English → Indonesian
terasak, terbelokkan, tergeser
English → English
n 1: an event in which something is displaced without rotation
2: a qualitative change [syn: transformation
3: the time period during which you are at work [syn: work shift
, duty period
4: the act of changing one thing or position for another; “his
switch on abortion cost him the election”
5: the act of moving from one place to another; “his constant
shifting disrupted the class”
6: (geology) a crack in the earth's crust resulting from the
displacement of one side with respect to the other; “they
built it right over a geological fault”
, geological fault
7: a group of workers who work for a specific period of time
8: a woman's sleeveless undergarment [syn: chemise
9: a loose-fitting dress hanging straight from the shoulders
without a waist [syn: chemise
v 1: make a shift in or exchange of; “First Joe led; then we
, change over
2: change place or direction; “Shift one's position”
3: move around; “transfer the packet from his trouser pockets
to a pocket in his jacket”
4: move very slightly; “He shifted in his seat”
5: move from one setting or context to another; “shift the
; “shift one's attention”
6: change in quality; “His tone shifted”
7: move and exchange for another; “shift the date for our class
8: move sideways or in an unsteady way; “The ship careened out
9: move abruptly; “The ship suddenly lurched to the left”
10: use a shift key on a keyboard; “She could not shift so all
ther letters are written in lower case”
11: change phonetically as part of a systematic historical
change; “Grimm showed how the consonants shifted”
12: change gears; “you have to shift when you go down a steep
13: lay aside, abandon, or leave for another; “switch to a
different brand of beer”
; “She switched psychiatrists”
“The car changed lanes”
English → English
(sh[i^]ft), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Shifted
; p. pr.
& vb. n. Shifting
.] [OE. shiften, schiften, to divide,
change, remove. AS. sciftan to divide; akin to LG. & D.
schiften to divide, distinguish, part Icel. skipta to divide,
to part, to shift, to change, Dan skifte, Sw. skifta, and
probably to Icel. sk[=i]fa to cut into slices, as n., a
slice, and to E. shive, sheave, n., shiver, n.]
1. To divide; to distribute; to apportion. [Obs.]
To which God of his bounty would shift
Crowns two of flowers well smelling. --Chaucer.
2. To change the place of; to move or remove from one place
to another; as, to shift a burden from one shoulder to
another; to shift the blame.
Hastily he schifte him[self]. --Piers
Pare saffron between the two St. Mary's days,
Or set or go shift it that knowest the ways.
3. To change the position of; to alter the bearings of; to
turn; as, to shift the helm or sails.
Carrying the oar loose, [they] shift it hither and
thither at pleasure. --Sir W.
4. To exchange for another of the same class; to remove and
to put some similar thing in its place; to change; as, to
shift the clothes; to shift the scenes.
I would advise you to shift a shirt. --Shak.
5. To change the clothing of; -- used reflexively. [Obs.]
As it were to ride day and night; and . . . not to
have patience to shift me. --Shak.
6. To put off or out of the way by some expedient. “I
shifted him away.”
To shift off
, to delay; to defer; to put off; to lay aside.
To shift the scene
, to change the locality or the
surroundings, as in a play or a story.
Shift the scene for half an hour;
Time and place are in thy power. --Swift.