Found 4 items, similar to whip.
English → Indonesian
English → Indonesian
banat, cambuk, cambukan, cemeti, kusir, membersitkan, mencemiti, mendera, menyabet
English → English
n 1: an instrument with a handle and a flexible lash that is used
2: a legislator appointed by the party to enforce discipline
[syn: party whip
3: a dessert made of sugar and stiffly beaten egg whites or
cream and usually flavored with fruit
4: (golf) the flexibility of the shaft of a golf club
5: a quick blow with a whip [syn: lash
v 1: beat severely with a whip or rod; “The teacher often flogged
; “The children were severely trounced”
2: defeat thoroughly; “He mopped up the floor with his
, mop up
, rack up
3: thrash about flexibly in the manner of a whiplash; “The tall
grass whipped in the wind”
4: strike as if by whipping; “The curtain whipped her face”
5: whip with or as if with a wire whisk; “whisk the eggs”
6: subject to harsh criticism; “The Senator blistered the
administration in his speech on Friday”
; “the professor
scaled the students”
; “your invectives scorched the
English → English
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Whipped
; p. pr. & vb. n.
.] [OE. whippen to overlay, as a cord, with other
cords, probably akin to G. & D. wippen to shake, to move up
and down, Sw. vippa, Dan. vippe to swing to and fro, to
shake, to toss up, and L. vibrare to shake. Cf. Vibrate
1. To strike with a lash, a cord, a rod, or anything slender
and lithe; to lash; to beat; as, to whip a horse, or a
2. To drive with lashes or strokes of a whip; to cause to
rotate by lashing with a cord; as, to whip a top.
3. To punish with a whip, scourge, or rod; to flog; to beat;
as, to whip a vagrant; to whip one with thirty nine
lashes; to whip a perverse boy.
Who, for false quantities, was whipped at school.
4. To apply that which hurts keenly to; to lash, as with
sarcasm, abuse, or the like; to apply cutting language to.
They would whip me with their fine wits. --Shak.
5. To thrash; to beat out, as grain, by striking; as, to whip
6. To beat (eggs, cream, or the like) into a froth, as with a
whisk, fork, or the like.
7. To conquer; to defeat, as in a contest or game; to beat;
to surpass. [Slang, U. S.]
8. To overlay (a cord, rope, or the like) with other cords
going round and round it; to overcast, as the edge of a
seam; to wrap; -- often with about, around, or over.
Its string is firmly whipped about with small gut.
9. To sew lightly; specifically, to form (a fabric) into
gathers by loosely overcasting the rolled edge and drawing
up the thread; as, to whip a ruffle.
In half-whipped muslin needles useless lie. --Gay.
10. To take or move by a sudden motion; to jerk; to snatch;
-- with into, out, up, off, and the like.
She, in a hurry, whips up her darling under her
He whips out his pocketbook every moment, and
writes descriptions of everything he sees.
(a) To hoist or purchase by means of a whip.
(b) To secure the end of (a rope, or the like) from
untwisting by overcasting it with small stuff.
12. To fish (a body of water) with a rod and artificial fly,
the motion being that employed in using a whip.
Whipping their rough surface for a trout.
To whip in
, to drive in, or keep from scattering, as hounds
in a hurt; hence, to collect, or to keep together, as
member of a party, or the like.
To whip the cat
(a) To practice extreme parsimony. [Prov. Eng.] --Forby.
(b) To go from house to house working by the day, as
itinerant tailors and carpenters do. [Prov. & U. S.]
, n. [OE. whippe. See Whip
, v. t.]
1. An instrument or driving horses or other animals, or for
correction, consisting usually of a lash attached to a
handle, or of a handle and lash so combined as to form a
flexible rod. ``[A] whip's lash.'' --Chaucer.
In his right hand he holds a whip, with which he is
supposed to drive the horses of the sun. --Addison.
2. A coachman; a driver of a carriage; as, a good whip.
(a) One of the arms or frames of a windmill, on which the
sails are spread.
(b) The length of the arm reckoned from the shaft.
(a) A small tackle with a single rope, used to hoist light
(b) The long pennant. See Pennant
5. A huntsman who whips in the hounds; whipper-in.
6. (Eng. Politics)
(a) A person (as a member of Parliament) appointed to
enforce party discipline, and secure the attendance of
the members of a Parliament party at any important
session, especially when their votes are needed.
(b) A call made upon members of a Parliament party to be
in their places at a given time, as when a vote is to
7. A whipping motion; a thrashing about; as, the whip of a
tense rope or wire which has suddenly parted; also, the
quality of being whiplike or flexible; flexibility;
suppleness, as of the shaft of a golf club.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]
8. (Mech.) Any of various pieces that operate with a quick
vibratory motion, as a spring in certain electrical
devices for making a circuit, or a rocking certain piano
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]
Whip and spur
, with the utmost haste.
, or Whip purchase
, a simple form of crane
having a small drum from which the load is suspended,
turned by pulling on a rope wound around larger drum on
the same axle.
. See Gin block
, under 5th Gin
. See under Grafting
, the hand with which the whip is used; hence,
advantage; mastery; as, to have or get the whip hand of a
(Zo["o]l.), the European eagle ray. See under
(Weaving), a roll or bar, behind the reeds in a
loom, on which the warp threads rest.
(Zo["o]l.), any one of numerous species of
arachnids belonging to Thelyphonus
and allied genera.
They somewhat resemble true scorpions, but have a long,
slender bristle, or lashlike organ, at the end of the
body, instead of a sting.
(Zo["o]l.), any one of various species of
slender snakes. Specifically:
(a) A bright green South American tree snake (Philodryas viridissimus
) having a long and slender body. It is
not venomous. Called also emerald whip snake
(b) The coachwhip snake.
, v. i.
To move nimbly; to start or turn suddenly and do something;
to whisk; as, he whipped around the corner.
With speed from thence he whipped. --Sackville.
Two friends, traveling, met a bear upon the way; the
one whips up a tree, and the other throws himself flat
upon the ground. --L'Estrange.