Found 4 items, similar to stripped.
English → Indonesian
cabik, lajur, membotaki
Indonesian → English
English → English
n 1: a relatively long narrow piece of something; “he felt a flat
strip of muscle”
2: artifact consisting of a narrow flat piece of material [syn:
3: an airfield without normal airport facilities [syn: airstrip
, landing strip
4: a sequence of drawings telling a story in a newspaper or
comic book [syn: comic strip
, cartoon strip
5: thin piece of wood or metal
6: a form of erotic entertainment in which a dancer gradually
undresses to music; “she did a strip right in front of
, strip show
adj 1: having only essential or minimal features; “a stripped new
; “a stripped-down budget”
2: having extraneous everything removed including contents;
“the bare walls”
; “the cupboard was bare”
3: with clothing stripped off
v 1: take away possessions from someone; “The Nazis stripped the
Jews of all their assets”
2: get undressed; “please don't undress in front of
; “She strips in front of strangers every night
for a living”
] [ant: dress
3: remove the surface from; “strip wood”
4: remove substances from by a percolating liquid; “leach the
5: lay bare; “denude a forest”
6: steal goods; take as spoils; “During the earthquake people
looted the stores that were deserted by their owners”
7: remove all contents or possession from, or empty completely;
“The boys cleaned the sandwich platters”
; “The trees were
cleaned of apples by the storm”
8: strip the cured leaves from; “strip tobacco”
9: remove the thread (of screws)
10: remove a constituent from a liquid
11: take off or remove; “strip a wall of its wallpaper”
12: draw the last milk (of cows)
13: remove (someone's or one's own) clothes; “The nurse quickly
undressed the accident victim”
; “She divested herself of
her outdoor clothes”
; “He disinvested himself of his
English → English
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Stripped
; p. pr. & vb. n.
.] [OE. stripen, strepen, AS. str?pan in bestr?pan
to plunder; akin to D. stroopen, MHG. stroufen, G. streifen.]
1. To deprive; to bereave; to make destitute; to plunder;
especially, to deprive of a covering; to skin; to peel;
as, to strip a man of his possession, his rights, his
privileges, his reputation; to strip one of his clothes;
to strip a beast of his skin; to strip a tree of its bark.
And strippen her out of her rude array. --Chaucer.
They stripped Joseph out of his coat. --Gen. xxxvii.
Opinions which . . . no clergyman could have avowed
without imminent risk of being stripped of his gown.
2. To divest of clothing; to uncover.
Before the folk herself strippeth she. --Chaucer.
Strip your sword stark naked. --Shak.
3. (Naut.) To dismantle; as, to strip a ship of rigging,
4. (Agric.) To pare off the surface of, as land, in strips.
5. To deprive of all milk; to milk dry; to draw the last milk
from; hence, to milk with a peculiar movement of the hand
on the teats at the last of a milking; as, to strip a cow.
6. To pass; to get clear of; to outstrip. [Obs.]
When first they stripped the Malean promontory.
Before he reached it he was out of breath,
And then the other stripped him. --Beau. & Fl.
7. To pull or tear off, as a covering; to remove; to wrest
away; as, to strip the skin from a beast; to strip the
bark from a tree; to strip the clothes from a man's back;
to strip away all disguisses.
To strip bad habits from a corrupted heart, is
stripping off the skin. --Gilpin.
(a) To tear off (the thread) from a bolt or nut; as, the
thread is stripped.
(b) To tear off the thread from (a bolt or nut); as, the
bolt is stripped.
9. To remove the metal coating from (a plated article), as by
acids or electrolytic action.
10. (Carding) To remove fiber, flock, or lint from; -- said
of the teeth of a card when it becomes partly clogged.
11. To pick the cured leaves from the stalks of (tobacco) and
tie them into “hands”
; to remove the midrib from