Found 4 items, similar to thick.
English → Indonesian
English → Indonesian
gelintin, gemang, gemuk, gompyok, kandel, tebal
English → English
adj 1: not thin; of a specific thickness or of relatively great
extent from one surface to the opposite usually in the
smallest of the three solid dimensions; “an inch
; “a thick board”
; “a thick sandwich”
; “spread a
thick layer of butter”
; “thick coating of dust”
“thick warm blankets”
2: closely crowded together; “a compact shopping center”
; “thick crowds”
3: relatively dense in consistency; “thick cream”
; “thick smoke”
; “thick fog”
4: spoken as if with a thick tongue; “the thick speech of a
; “his words were slurred”
5: wide from side to side; “a heavy black mark”
6: hard to pass through because of dense growth; “dense
; “thick woods”
7: (of darkness) very intense; “thick night”
; “thick darkness”
“a face in deep shadow”
; “deep night”
8: abundant; “a thick head of hair”
9: heavy and compact in form or stature; “a wrestler of compact
; “he was tall and heavyset”
; “stocky legs”
thick middle-aged man”
; “a thickset young man”
10: (used informally) associated on close terms; “a close
; “the bartender was chummy with the regular
; “the two were thick as thieves for months”
11: used informally [syn: blockheaded
12: abundantly covered or filled; “the top was thick with dust”
n : the location of something surrounded by other things; “in
the midst of the crowd”
adv 1: with a thick consistency; “the blood was flowing thick”
] [ant: thinly
2: in quick succession; “misfortunes come fast and thick”
English → English
(th[i^]k), a. [Compar. Thicker
.] [OE. thicke, AS. [thorn]icce; akin to D. dik,
OS. thikki, OHG. dicchi thick, dense, G. dick thick, Icel.
[thorn]ykkr, [thorn]j["o]kkr, and probably to Gael. & Ir.
tiugh. Cf. Tight
1. Measuring in the third dimension other than length and
breadth, or in general dimension other than length; --
said of a solid body; as, a timber seven inches thick.
Were it as thick as is a branched oak. --Chaucer.
My little finger shall be thicker than my father's
loins. --1 Kings xii.
2. Having more depth or extent from one surface to its
opposite than usual; not thin or slender; as, a thick
plank; thick cloth; thick paper; thick neck.
3. Dense; not thin; inspissated; as, thick vapors. Also used
figuratively; as, thick darkness.
Make the gruel thick and slab. --Shak.
4. Not transparent or clear; hence, turbid, muddy, or misty;
as, the water of a river is apt to be thick after a rain.
“In a thick, misty day.”
--Sir W. Scott.
5. Abundant, close, or crowded in space; closely set;
following in quick succession; frequently recurring.
The people were gathered thick together. --Luke xi.
Black was the forest; thick with beech it stood.
6. Not having due distinction of syllables, or good
articulation; indistinct; as, a thick utterance.
7. Deep; profound; as, thick sleep. [R.] --Shak.
8. Dull; not quick; as, thick of fearing. --Shak.
His dimensions to any thick sight were invincible.
9. Intimate; very friendly; familiar. [Colloq.]
We have been thick ever since. --T. Hughes.
Note: Thick is often used in the formation of compounds, most
of which are self-explaining; as, thick-barred,
thick-bodied, thick-coming, thick-cut, thick-flying,
thick-growing, thick-leaved, thick-lipped,
thick-necked, thick-planted, thick-ribbed,
thick-shelled, thick-woven, and the like.
. (Phon.) See the Note under Register
(Naut.), all plank that is more than four
inches thick and less than twelve. --J. Knowles.
Syn: Dense; close; compact; solid; gross; coarse.
1. The thickest part, or the time when anything is thickest.
In the thick of the dust and smoke. --Knolles.
2. A thicket; as, gloomy thicks. [Obs.] --Drayton.
Through the thick they heard one rudely rush.
He through a little window cast his sight
Through thick of bars, that gave a scanty light.
(Naut.), a fiddle block. See under
Through thick and thin
, through all obstacles and
difficulties, both great and small.
Through thick and thin she followed him. --Hudibras.
He became the panegyrist, through thick and thin, of
a military frenzy. --Coleridge.
(th[i^]k), adv. [AS. [thorn]icce.]
1. Frequently; fast; quick.
2. Closely; as, a plat of ground thick sown.
3. To a great depth, or to a greater depth than usual; as,
land covered thick with manure.
Thick and threefold
, in quick succession, or in great
numbers. [Obs.] --L'Estrange.
, v. t. & i. [Cf. AS. [thorn]iccian.]
To thicken. [R.]
The nightmare Life-in-death was she,
Who thicks man's blood with cold. --Coleridge.