Found 4 items, similar to title.
English → Indonesian
English → Indonesian
English → English
n 1: a heading that names a statute or legislative bill; may give
a brief summary of the matters it deals with; “Title 8
provided federal help for schools”
[syn: statute title
2: the name of a work of art or literary composition etc.; "he
looked for books with the word `jazz' in the title“; ”
refused to give titles to his paintings“; ”
I can never
remember movie titles"
3: a general or descriptive heading for a section of a written
work; “the novel had chapter titles”
4: the status of being a champion; “he held the title for two
5: a legal document signed and sealed and delivered to effect a
transfer of property and to show the legal right to
possess it; “he signed the deed”
; “he kept the title to
his car in the glove compartment”
, deed of conveyance
6: an identifying appellation signifying status or function:
e.g. Mr. or General; “the professor didn't like his
friends to use his formal title”
[syn: title of respect
7: an established or recognized right; “a strong legal claim to
; “he had no documents confirming his title
to his father's estate”
; “he staked his claim”
8: (usually plural) written material introduced into a movie or
TV show to give credits or represent dialogue or explain
an action; “the titles go by faster than I can read”
9: an appellation signifying nobility; "`your majesty' is the
appropriate title to use in addressing a king"
10: an informal right to something; “his claim on her
; “his title to fame”
v 1: give a title to [syn: entitle
2: designate by an identifying term; "They styled their nation
`The Confederate States'" [syn: style
English → English
(kloud), n. [Prob. fr. AS. cl[=u]d a rock or
hillock, the application arising from the frequent
resemblance of clouds to rocks or hillocks in the sky or
1. A collection of visible vapor, or watery particles,
suspended in the upper atmosphere.
I do set my bow in the cloud. --Gen. ix. 13.
Note: A classification of clouds according to their chief
forms was first proposed by the meteorologist Howard,
and this is still substantially employed. The following
varieties and subvarieties are recognized:
. This is the most elevated of all the forms
of clouds; is thin, long-drawn, sometimes looking like
carded wool or hair, sometimes like a brush or room,
sometimes in curl-like or fleecelike patches. It is
the cat's-tail of the sailor, and the mare's-tail of
. This form appears in large masses of a
hemispherical form, or nearly so, above, but flat
below, one often piled above another, forming great
clouds, common in the summer, and presenting the
appearance of gigantic mountains crowned with snow. It
often affords rain and thunder gusts.
. This form appears in layers or bands
. This form is characterized by its uniform
gray tint and ragged edges; it covers the sky in
seasons of continued rain, as in easterly storms, and
is the proper rain cloud. The name is sometimes used
to denote a raining cumulus, or cumulostratus.
. This form consists, like the cirrus,
of thin, broken, fleecelice clouds, but the parts are
more or less rounded and regulary grouped. It is
popularly called mackerel sky.
. In this form the patches of cirrus
coalesce in long strata, between cirrus and stratus.
. A form between cumulus and stratus,
often assuming at the horizon a black or bluish tint.
, cloud, motionless, or nearly so, lying near
or in contact with the earth's surface. -- Storm scud
, cloud lying quite low, without form, and driven
rapidly with the wind.
2. A mass or volume of smoke, or flying dust, resembling
vapor. “A thick cloud of incense.”
--Ezek. viii. 11.
3. A dark vein or spot on a lighter material, as in marble;
hence, a blemish or defect; as, a cloud upon one's
reputation; a cloud on a title.
4. That which has a dark, lowering, or threatening aspect;
that which temporarily overshadows, obscures, or
depresses; as, a cloud of sorrow; a cloud of war; a cloud
upon the intellect.
5. A great crowd or multitude; a vast collection. “So great
a cloud of witnesses.”
--Heb. xii. 1.
6. A large, loosely-knitted scarf, worn by women about the
Cloud on a
(or the) title
(Law), a defect of title,
usually superficial and capable of removal by release,
decision in equity, or legislation.
To be under a cloud
, to be under suspicion or in disgrace;
to be in disfavor.
In the clouds
, in the realm of facy and imagination; beyond