|màke róom||róom and bóard|
|róom (and) to spáre|
ROOM<real-time object-oriented modeling language>
出典:『Wiktionary』 (2014/01/15 02:31 UTC 版)
From Middle English roum, rom, rum, from 古期英語 rūm (“roomy, spacious, ample, extensive, large, open, unencumbered, unoccupied, temporal, long, extended, great, liberal, unrestricted, unfettered, clear, loose, free from conditions, free from occupation, not restrained within due limits, lax, far-reaching, abundant, noble, august”), from Proto-Germanic *rūmaz (“roomy, spacious”), from Proto-Indo-European *rowə- (“free space”). Cognate with Scots roum (“spacious, roomy”), Dutch ruim (“roomy, spacious, wide”), Danish rum (“wide, spacious”), Icelandic rúmur (“spacious”).
From Middle English rome, from 古期英語 rūme (“widely, spaciously, roomily, far かつ wide, so as to extend over a wide space, liberally, extensively, amply, abundantly, in a high degree, without restriction または encumbrance, without the pressure of care, light-heartedly, without obstruction, plainly, clearly, in detail”). Cognate with Dutch ruim (“amply”, adv).
From Middle English roum, from 古期英語 rūm (“room, space”), from Proto-Germanic *rūmą (“room”), from Proto-Indo-European *rowə- (“free space”). Cognate with Low German Ruum, Dutch ruim (“space”), German Raum (“space, interior space”), Danish rum (“space, locality”), Norwegian rom (“space”), Swedish rum (“space, location”), and also with Latin rūs (“country, field, farm”) through Indo-European. More at rural.
- (now まれに) Opportunity or scope (to do something). [from 9th c.]
- 1526, William Tyndale, trans. Bible, Acts I:
- 1748, Samuel Richardson, Clarissa:
- (uncountable) Space for something, or to carry out an activity. [from 10th c.]
- (archaic) A particular portion of space. [from 11th c.]
- (uncountable, figuratively) Sufficient space for or to do something. [from 15th c.]
- (nautical) A space between the timbers of a ship's frame. [from 15th c.]
- (countable) A separate part of a building, enclosed by walls, a floor and a ceiling. [from 15th c.]
- 1813, Jane Austen, Pride and Prejudice:
- 1918, W. B. Maxwell, chapter 10, The Mirror and the Lamp:
- He looked round the poor room, at the distempered walls, and the bad engravings in meretricious frames, the crinkly paper and wax flowers on the chiffonier; and he thought of a room like Father Bryan's, with panelling, with cut glass, with tulips in silver pots, such a room as he had hoped to have for his own.
- (countable) With possessive pronoun: one's bedroom.
- 1913, Joseph C. Lincoln, chapter 6, Mr. Pratt's Patients:
- 1963, Margery Allingham, chapter 20, The China Governess:
- Go to your room!
- (in the 複数形) A set of rooms inhabited by someone; one's lodgings. [from 17th c.]
- (always in the 単数形) The people in a room. [from 17th c.]
- The room was on its feet.
- (mining) An area for working in a coal mine. [from 17th c.]
- (caving) A portion of a cave that is wider than a passage. [from 17th c.]
- (Internet, countable) A forum or chat room. [from 20th c.]
- Place or position in society; office; rank; post, sometimes when vacated by its former occupant.
- (space def.): elbow room, legroom, space
- (part of a building def.): chamber, quarters
- (part of a cave def.): chamber
- See also Wikisaurus:room
- To reside, especially as a boarder or tenant.
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