|kíck dówn the ládder||stárt at the bóttom of the ládder|
|the tóp of the ládder|
該当件数 : 2219件
a ladder発音を聞く 例文帳に追加
脚立 - EDR日英対訳辞書
雲梯という,城攻め用の梯子 - EDR日英対訳辞書
- ledder (dialectal)
Compare Scots ledder, North Frisian ladder, Saterland Frisian Laadere, West Frisian ljedder, Dutch ladder, leer, German Leiter); also Old Irish clithar (“hedge”), Umbrian (kleθram, “stretcher”)). See lean, which is related to lid.
- A frame, usually portable, of wood, metal, or rope, used for ascent and descent, consisting of two side pieces to which are fastened rungs (cross strips または rounds acting as steps).
- 1851, J[ames] Fenimore Cooper, “Chapter XXIII”, in The Pathfinder; or, The Inland Sea [...] Complete in One Volume. Revised and Corrected, with a New Introduction, Notes, &c., by the Author (The Leather-stocking Tales; III), rev. edition, New York, N.Y.: George P[almer] Putnam, 155 Broadway, →OCLC, page 411:
- 2009, Albert Jackson, David Day, Popular Mechanics Complete Home How-To, rev. edition, New York, N.Y.: Hearst Books, Sterling Publishing Company, Inc., →ISBN, page 31:
- Ladders are heavy and unwieldy. Handle them properly to avoid damaging property and to make sure you don't injure yourself. Carry a ladder upright, not slung across your shoulder. Hold the ladder vertically, bend your knees slightly, then rock the ladder back against your shoulder. Grip one rung lower down while you support the ladder at head height with your other hand, and then straighten your knees.
- 2014, Linda O. Johnston, Lost under a Ladder, Woodbury, Minn.: Midnight Ink, Llewellyn Worldwide, →ISBN:
- (figurative) A series of stages by which one progresses to a better position.
- (figurative) The hierarchy or ranking system within an organization, such as the corporate ladder.
- (chiefly Britain) A length of unravelled fabric in a knitted garment, especially in nylon stockings; a run.
- 1875, Report of the Committee of Council on Education (England かつ Wales); with Appendix. 1874–75. Report, and Parts I. to IV. of Appendix. Presented to both Houses of Parliament by Command of Her Majesty. (Reports from Commissioners, Inspectors, かつ Others: Twenty-seven Volumes; XXIV), volume X (Education), London: Printed by George E. Eyre and William Spottiswoode, printers to the Queen's Most Excellent Majesty, for Her Majesty's Stationery Office, →OCLC, page 54:
- In the game of go, a sequence of moves following a zigzag pattern and ultimately leading to the capture of the attacked stones.
- 2003, Peter Shotwell, Go! More Than a Game, Boston, Mass.: Tuttle Publishing, →ISBN:
- The most dramatic introduction to the idea of how stones relate to each other over distance is how players react when a ladder (shicho, "she-ko"[sic] in Japanese) [シチョウ (shichō)] develops. […] Ouch! This is finding out about the ladder, which is called that because of the steplike shape that the defending stones are forced into.
- accommodation ladder
- aerial ladder
- Appalachian Jacob's ladder
- attic ladder
- chicken ladder
- chutes and ladders
- coin ladder
- companion ladder
- corporate ladder
- crossed ladders problem
- DNA ladder
- fare ladder
- fish ladder
- hook ladder
- Jacob's ladder
- ladder back
- ladder beam
- ladder handle
- laddering (noun)
- ladder lacing
- ladder logic
- ladder lottery
- ladder match
- ladder mate
- Ladder of Jacob
- ladder polyether
- ladder school
- ladder snake
- ladder stitch
- ladder wall
- on the ladder
- peg ladder
- property ladder
- pull the ladder up after oneself
- pull the ladder up behind oneself
- rope ladder
- salmon ladder
- scaling ladder
- snakes and ladders
- social ladder
- step ladder
- turntable ladder
- witch ladder
- word ladder
- To arrange or form into a shape of a ladder.
- 1984, Stephen King, Peter Straub, The Talisman, New York, N.Y.: Viking Press/G. P. Putnam's Sons, →ISBN:
- And employing the innate gift for mimicry he'd always had – a gift which had made his father roar with laughter even when he was tired and feeling down – Jack 'did' Morgan Sloat. Age fell into his face as he laddered his brow the way Uncle Morgan's brow laddered into lines when he was pissed off about something.
- 1999, Lisbet Koerner, Linnaeus: Nature and Nation, Cambridge, Mass., London: Harvard University Press, →ISBN, page 15:
- (chiefly firefighting) To ascend (a building, a wall, etc.) using a ladder.
- 2007, Richard Preston, “Detonation Zone”, in The Wild Trees: A Story of Passion and Daring, New York, N.Y.: Random House, →ISBN:
- He was barefoot, but he was wearing his climbing harness and was attached to Telperion with a rope. He unclipped the rope, detaching himself from the tree. He stepped out onto a branch and free-climbed up to Cordaro's hammock. […] He laddered his way barefoot to the very top of Telperion. He didn't use a rope, and he felt that any hominid with any dexterity could have pulled off the climb.
- Of a knitted garment: to develop a ladder as a result of a broken thread.
- 1993, Sebastian Faulks, Birdsong, London: Hutchinson, ISBN 978-0-09-177373-1; republished as Birdsong: A Novel of Love and War, New York, N.Y.: Vintage Books, June 1997, ISBN 978-0-679-77681-9, page 254:
- 1994, Judith Clarke, “Tights”, in Friend of My Heart, St. Lucia, Qld.: University of Queensland Press, →ISBN, pages 35–36:
- "Oh, I see," murmured Maddie. She didn't see, though. Not really. Why cry over a ladder in your tights? […] "They must have been defective," she said. / "No, they weren't! It's me who's defective! I'm too fat to wear Mediums any more. That's why they ladder. They ladder the moment I put them on, because my legs are too fat. Everything is too fat!" Joanna shot her mother a baleful glance that brimmed with threat.
- 2004, Susan Sallis, The Pumpkin Coach, London: Corgi Books, →ISBN, page 106:
- She caught her mother's eye and said quickly, 'I wondered why your cardigan was laddering.' She looked around the kitchen. 'It is awfully cramped in here. Perhaps if we moved the table against the wall it would be better.' She found herself almost believing that Val and Mother had torn their clothes on the stove.
- (UK, naval slang) To close in on a target with successive salvos, increasing or decreasing the shot range as necessary.
- (UK, law enforcement, of a police officer) To corruptly coerce a convicted offender to admit to offences to be taken into consideration which they do not actually believe they committed, as a way to artificially increase the rate of solved crimes.
stave a ladder
get down a ladder
climb down the ladder
climb up a ladder
climb up a ladder
climb down a ladder
go up a ladder
該当件数 : 2219件
|Copyright (c) 1995-2023 Kenkyusha Co., Ltd. All rights reserved.|
|Copyright © Benesse Holdings, Inc. All rights reserved.|
|© 2000 - 2023 Hyper Dictionary, All rights reserved|
|Copyright (C) 1994- Nichigai Associates, Inc., All rights reserved.|
|Copyright(C) 2023 Infrastructure Development Institute-Japan. All Rights Reserved.|
|All Rights Reserved, Copyright © Japan Science and Technology Agency|
|Copyright (C) 2023 ライフサイエンス辞書プロジェクト|
日本語ワードネット1.1版 (C) 情報通信研究機構, 2009-2010 License All rights reserved.
WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved. License
|Copyright(C)2002-2023 National Institute of Information and Communications Technology. All Rights Reserved.|
|Copyright © 2023 CJKI. All Rights Reserved|
|Copyright © 2023 Cross Language Inc. All Right Reserved.|
Copyright (C) 1994- Nichigai Associates, Inc., All rights reserved.
Text is available under Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike (CC-BY-SA) and/or GNU Free Documentation License (GFDL).
Weblio英和・和英辞典に掲載されている「Wiktionary英語版」の記事は、Wiktionaryのladder (改訂履歴)の記事を複製、再配布したものにあたり、Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike (CC-BY-SA)もしくはGNU Free Documentation Licenseというライセンスの下で提供されています。
|CMUdict||CMUdict is Copyright (C) 1993-2008 by Carnegie Mellon University.|