|gìve a person the róugh édge of one's tóngue||on édge|
|sèt a person's téeth on édge||tàke the édge òff…|
|édge ín||édge óut|
EDGE<enhanced data for GSM evolution>
|出典：北里大学医療衛生学部 医療情報学研究室編集 医学用語集|
出典:『Wiktionary』 (2015/04/12 00:44 UTC 版)
From Middle English egge, from 古期英語 ecg, from Proto-Germanic *agjō (compare Dutch egge, German Ecke, Swedish egg), from Proto-Indo-European *h₂eḱ- (“sharp”) (compare Welsh hogi (“to sharpen, hone”), Latin aciēs (“sharp”), acus (“needle”), Latvian ašs, ass (“sharp”), Ancient Greek ἀκίς (akís, “needle”), ἀκμή (akmḗ, “point”), and Persian آس (ās, “grinding stone”)).
- The boundary line of a surface.
- (geometry) A one-dimensional face of a polytope. In particular, the joining line between two vertices of a polygon; the place where two faces of a polyhedron meet.
- An advantage.
- I have the edge on him.
2013 December, Paul Voss, “Small Drones Deserve Sensible Regulation”, IEEE Spectrum:
- (also figuratively) The thin cutting side of the blade of an instrument, such as an ax, knife, sword, or scythe; that which cuts as an edge does, or wounds deeply, etc.
- c. 1611, William Shakespeare, Cymbeline, Act 3, Scene 4, 1818, The Dramatic Works of William Shakespeare, Volume 6, C. Whittingham, London, page 49,
- 1833, Adam Clarke (editor), Revelations, II, 12, The New Testament, page 929,
- A sharp terminating border; a margin; a brink; an extreme verge.
- 1598, William Shakespeare, Love's Labour's Lost, Act 4, Scene 1, 1830, George Steevens (editor), The Dramatic Works of William Shakspeare, Volume 1, page 166,
- 1667, John Milton, Paradise Lost, 1824, Edwartd Hawkins (editor), The Poetical Works of John Milton, Volume 1, page 32,
- 1820, Sir W. Scott, Ivanhoe, 1833, The Complete Works of Sir Walter Scott, Volume 3, page 9,
- Sharpness; readiness or fitness to cut; keenness; intenseness of desire.
- a. 1667,, Jeremy Taylor, Sermon X: The Faith and Patience of the Saints, Part 2, The Whole Sermons of Jeremy Taylor, 1841, page 69,
- 1820, Sir W. Scott, Ivanhoe, 1827, page 175,
- The border or part adjacent to the line of division; the beginning or early part; as, in the edge of evening.
- (cricket) A shot where the ball comes off the edge of the bat, often unintentionally.
- (graph theory) A connected pair of vertices in a graph.
- In male masturbation, a level of sexual arousal that is maintained just short of reaching the point of inevitability, or climax; see also edging.
- (transitive) To move an object slowly and carefully in a particular direction.
- (intransitive) To move slowly and carefully in a particular direction.
- (usually in the form 'just edge') To win by a small margin.
- (cricket, transitive) To hit the ball with an edge of the bat, causing a fine deflection.
- (transitive) To trim the margin of a lawn where the grass meets the sidewalk, usually with an electric or gas-powered lawn edger.
- (transitive) To furnish with an edge; to construct an edging.
- 2005, Paige Gilchrist, The Big Book of Backyard Projects: Walls, Fences, Paths, Patios, Benches, Chairs & More, Section 2: Paths and Walkways, page 181,
- To furnish with an edge, as a tool or weapon; to sharpen.
- (figuratively) To make sharp or keen; to incite; to exasperate; to goad; to urge or egg on.
- (intransitive) To delay one's orgasm so as to remain almost at the point of orgasm.
- 2011, Nicholson Baker, House of Holes, page 181
- 2012, Ryan Field, Lasting Lust: An Anthology of Kinky Couples in Love, page 33
- 2012, Ryan Field, Field of Dreams: The Very Best Stories of Ryan Field, page 44
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a bevel edge
はす縁. - 研究社 新英和中辞典
a double edge
両刃. - 研究社 新英和中辞典
a gilt edge
金縁. - 研究社 新英和中辞典