Found 3 items, similar to translate.
English → Indonesian
English → English
v 1: restate (words) from one language into another language; “I
have to translate when my in-laws from Austria visit the
; “Can you interpret the speech of the visiting
; “She rendered the French poem into
; “He translates for the U.N.”
2: change from one form or medium into another; “Braque
translated collage into oil”
3: make sense of a language; “She understands French”
; “Can you
4: bring to a certain spiritual state
5: change the position of (figures or bodies) in space without
6: be equivalent in effect; “the growth in income translates
into greater purchasing power”
7: be translatable, or be translatable in a certain way;
“poetry often does not translate”
; “Tolstoy's novels
translate well into English”
8: physics: subject to movement in which every part of the body
moves parallel to and the same distance as every other
point on the body
9: express, as in simple and less technical langauge; “Can you
translate the instructions in this manual for a layman?”
“Is there a need to translate the psychiatrist's remarks?”
10: genetics: determine the amino-acid sequence of a protein
during its synthesis by using information on the
English → English
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Translated
pr. & vb. n. Translating
.] [f. translatus, used as p. p. of
transferre to transfer, but from a different root. See
, and Tolerate
, and cf. Translation
1. To bear, carry, or remove, from one place to another; to
transfer; as, to translate a tree. [Archaic] --Dryden.
In the chapel of St. Catharine of Sienna, they show
her head- the rest of her body being translated to
2. To change to another condition, position, place, or
office; to transfer; hence, to remove as by death.
3. To remove to heaven without a natural death.
By faith Enoch was translated, that he should not
see death; and was not found, because God had
translatedhim. --Heb. xi. 5.
4. (Eccl.) To remove, as a bishop, from one see to another.
“Fisher, Bishop of Rochester, when the king would have
translated him from that poor bishopric to a better, . . .
5. To render into another language; to express the sense of
in the words of another language; to interpret; hence, to
explain or recapitulate in other words.
Translating into his own clear, pure, and flowing
language, what he found in books well known to the
world, but too bulky or too dry for boys and girls.
6. To change into another form; to transform.
Happy is your grace,
That can translatethe stubbornness of fortune
Into so quiet and so sweet a style. --Shak.
7. (Med.) To cause to remove from one part of the body to
another; as, to translate a disease.
8. To cause to lose senses or recollection; to entrance.
[Obs.] --J. Fletcher.
, v. i.
To make a translation; to be engaged in translation.