Found 3 items, similar to weather.
English → Indonesian
cuaca, melapuk, melebihi, menahan
English → English
adj : towards the side exposed to wind [syn: upwind
n : the meteorological conditions: temperature and wind and
clouds and precipitation; “they were hoping for good
; “every day we have weather conditions and
yesterday was no exception”
[syn: weather condition
, atmospheric condition
v 1: face or endure with courage; “She braved the elements”
, brave out
2: cause to slope
3: sail to the windward of
4: change under the action or influence of the weather; “A
weathered old hut”
English → English
, v. i.
To undergo or endure the action of the atmosphere; to suffer
meteorological influences; sometimes, to wear away, or alter,
under atmospheric influences; to suffer waste by weather.
The organisms . . . seem indestructible, while the hard
matrix in which they are imbedded has weathered from
around them. --H. Miller.
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Weathered
; p. pr. &
vb. n. Weathering
1. To expose to the air; to air; to season by exposure to
[An eagle] soaring through his wide empire of the
To weather his broad sails. --Spenser.
This gear lacks weathering. --Latimer.
2. Hence, to sustain the trying effect of; to bear up against
and overcome; to sustain; to endure; to resist; as, to
weather the storm.
For I can weather the roughest gale. --Longfellow.
You will weather the difficulties yet. --F. W.
3. (Naut.) To sail or pass to the windward of; as, to weather
a cape; to weather another ship.
4. (Falconry) To place (a hawk) unhooded in the open air.
To weather a point
(a) (Naut.) To pass a point of land, leaving it on the lee
(b) Hence, to gain or accomplish anything against
To weather out
, to encounter successfully, though with
difficulty; as, to weather out a storm.
, n. [OE. weder, AS. weder; akin to OS. wedar,
OFries. weder, D. weder, we[^e]r, G. wetter, OHG. wetar,
Icel. ve[eth]r, Dan. veir, Sw. v["a]der wind, air, weather,
and perhaps to OSlav. vedro fair weather; or perhaps to Lith.
vetra storm, Russ. vieter', vietr', wind, and E. wind. Cf.
1. The state of the air or atmosphere with respect to heat or
cold, wetness or dryness, calm or storm, clearness or
cloudiness, or any other meteorological phenomena;
meteorological condition of the atmosphere; as, warm
weather; cold weather; wet weather; dry weather, etc.
Not amiss to cool a man's stomach this hot weather.
Fair weather cometh out of the north. --Job xxxvii.
2. Vicissitude of season; meteorological change; alternation
of the state of the air. --Bacon.
3. Storm; tempest.
What gusts of weather from that gathering cloud
My thoughts presage! --Dryden.
4. A light rain; a shower. [Obs.] --Wyclif.
Stress of weather
, violent winds; force of tempests.
To make fair weather
, to flatter; to give flattering
To make good weather
, or To make bad weather
endure a gale well or ill; -- said of a vessel. --Shak.
Under the weather
, ill; also, financially embarrassed.
[Colloq. U. S.] --Bartlett.
. Same as Weather house
, below. --Thackeray.
, a fine day which is supposed to presage
, a popular name for the signal service. See
, under Signal
, a. [U. S.]
(Naut.), a long piece of canvas of tarpaulin
used to preserve the hammocks from injury by the weather
when stowed in the nettings.
. (Mining) See Trapdoor
. Same as Water gall
, 2. [Prov. Eng.]
, a mechanical contrivance in the form of a
house, which indicates changes in atmospheric conditions
by the appearance or retirement of toy images.
Peace to the artist whose ingenious thought
Devised the weather house, that useful toy!
(Arch.), a canopy or cornice over a door
or a window, to throw off the rain.
Weather of a windmill sail
, the obliquity of the sail, or
the angle which it makes with its plane of revolution.
, a daily report of meteorological
observations, and of probable changes in the weather;
esp., one published by government authority.
, a stargazer; one who foretells the weather.
(Arch.), a strip of wood, rubber, or other
material, applied to an outer door or window so as to
cover the joint made by it with the sill, casings, or
threshold, in order to exclude rain, snow, cold air, etc.
, a. (Naut.)
Being toward the wind, or windward -- opposed to lee; as,
weather bow, weather braces, weather gauge, weather lifts,
weather quarter, weather shrouds, etc.
(a) (Naut.) The position of a ship to the windward of
(b) Fig.: A position of advantage or superiority; advantage
To veer, and tack, and steer a cause
Against the weather gauge of laws. --Hudibras.
(Naut.), a tendency on the part of a sailing
vessel to come up into the wind, rendering it necessary to
put the helm up, that is, toward the weather side.
(Naut.), the shore to the windward of a ship.
(Naut.), the tide which sets against the lee
side of a ship, impelling her to the windward. --Mar.