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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: shook (0.01170 detik)
Found 2 items, similar to shook.
English → English (WordNet) Definition: shook shake n 1: building material used as siding or roofing [syn: shingle] 2: frothy drink of milk and flavoring and sometimes fruit or ice cream [syn: milkshake, milk shake] 3: a note that alternates rapidly with another note a semitone above it [syn: trill] 4: grasping and shaking a person's hand (as to acknowledge an introduction or to agree on a contract) [syn: handshake, handshaking, handclasp] 5: reflex shaking caused by cold or fear or excitement [syn: tremble, shiver] 6: causing to move repeatedly from side to side [syn: wag, waggle] [also: shook, shaken] shake v 1: move or cause to move back and forth; “The chemist shook the flask vigorously”; “My hands were shaking” [syn: agitate] 2: move with or as if with a tremor; “his hands shook” [syn: didder] 3: shake or vibrate rapidly and intensively; “The old engine was juddering” [syn: judder] 4: move back and forth or sideways; “the ship was rocking”; “the tall building swayed”; “She rocked back and forth on her feet” [syn: rock, sway] 5: undermine or cause to waver; “my faith has been shaken”; “The bad news shook her hopes” 6: stir the feelings, emotions, or peace of; “These stories shook the community”; “the civil war shook the country” [syn: stimulate, shake up, excite, stir] 7: get rid of; “I couldn't shake the car that was following me” [syn: shake off, throw off, escape from] 8: bring to a specified condition by or as if by shaking; “He was shaken from his dreams”; “shake the salt out of the salt shaker” 9: shake (a body part) to communicate a greeting, feeling, or cognitive state; “shake one's head”; “She shook her finger at the naughty students”; “The old enemies shook hands”; “Don't shake your fist at me!” [also: shook, shaken] shook n : a disassembled barrel; the parts packed for storage or shipment shook See shake
English → English (gcide) Definition: Shook Shake \Shake\, v. t. [imp. Shook; p. p. Shaken, (Shook, obs.); p. pr. & vb. n. Shaking.] [OE. shaken, schaken, AS. scacan, sceacan; akin to Icel. & Sw. skaka, OS. skakan, to depart, to flee. [root]161. Cf. Shock, v.] 1. To cause to move with quick or violent vibrations; to move rapidly one way and the other; to make to tremble or shiver; to agitate. [1913 Webster] As a fig tree casteth her untimely figs, when she is shaken of a mighty wind. --Rev. vi. 13. [1913 Webster] Ascend my chariot; guide the rapid wheels That shake heaven's basis. --Milton. [1913 Webster] 2. Fig.: To move from firmness; to weaken the stability of; to cause to waver; to impair the resolution of. [1913 Webster] When his doctrines grew too strong to be shook by his enemies, they persecuted his reputation. --Atterbury. [1913 Webster] Thy equal fear that my firm faith and love Can by his fraud be shaken or seduced. --Milton. [1913 Webster] 3. (Mus.) To give a tremulous tone to; to trill; as, to shake a note in music. [1913 Webster] 4. To move or remove by agitating; to throw off by a jolting or vibrating motion; to rid one's self of; -- generally with an adverb, as off, out, etc.; as, to shake fruit down from a tree. [1913 Webster] Shake off the golden slumber of repose. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 'Tis our fast intent To shake all cares and business from our age. --Shak. [1913 Webster] I could scarcely shake him out of my company. --Bunyan. [1913 Webster] To shake a cask (Naut.), to knock a cask to pieces and pack the staves. To shake hands, to perform the customary act of civility by clasping and moving hands, as an expression of greeting, farewell, good will, agreement, etc. To shake out a reef (Naut.), to untile the reef points and spread more canvas. To shake the bells. See under Bell. To shake the sails (Naut.), to luff up in the wind, causing the sails to shiver. --Ham. Nav. Encyc. [1913 Webster] Shake \Shake\, v. t. [imp. Shook; p. p. Shaken, (Shook, obs.); p. pr. & vb. n. Shaking.] [OE. shaken, schaken, AS. scacan, sceacan; akin to Icel. & Sw. skaka, OS. skakan, to depart, to flee. [root]161. Cf. Shock, v.] 1. To cause to move with quick or violent vibrations; to move rapidly one way and the other; to make to tremble or shiver; to agitate. [1913 Webster] As a fig tree casteth her untimely figs, when she is shaken of a mighty wind. --Rev. vi. 13. [1913 Webster] Ascend my chariot; guide the rapid wheels That shake heaven's basis. --Milton. [1913 Webster] 2. Fig.: To move from firmness; to weaken the stability of; to cause to waver; to impair the resolution of. [1913 Webster] When his doctrines grew too strong to be shook by his enemies, they persecuted his reputation. --Atterbury. [1913 Webster] Thy equal fear that my firm faith and love Can by his fraud be shaken or seduced. --Milton. [1913 Webster] 3. (Mus.) To give a tremulous tone to; to trill; as, to shake a note in music. [1913 Webster] 4. To move or remove by agitating; to throw off by a jolting or vibrating motion; to rid one's self of; -- generally with an adverb, as off, out, etc.; as, to shake fruit down from a tree. [1913 Webster] Shake off the golden slumber of repose. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 'Tis our fast intent To shake all cares and business from our age. --Shak. [1913 Webster] I could scarcely shake him out of my company. --Bunyan. [1913 Webster] To shake a cask (Naut.), to knock a cask to pieces and pack the staves. To shake hands, to perform the customary act of civility by clasping and moving hands, as an expression of greeting, farewell, good will, agreement, etc. To shake out a reef (Naut.), to untile the reef points and spread more canvas. To shake the bells. See under Bell. To shake the sails (Naut.), to luff up in the wind, causing the sails to shiver. --Ham. Nav. Encyc. [1913 Webster] Shook \Shook\ (sh[oo^]k), imp. & obs. or poet. p. p. of Shake. [1913 Webster] Shook \Shook\, n. [Cf. Shock a bundle of sheaves.] (Com.) (a) A set of staves and headings sufficient in number for one hogshead, cask, barrel, or the like, trimmed, and bound together in compact form. (b) A set of boards for a sugar box. (c) The parts of a piece of house furniture, as a bedstead, packed together. [1913 Webster] Shook \Shook\, v. t. To pack, as staves, in a shook. [1913 Webster]

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