該当件数 : 6件
これがお蔭参りが抜け参りとも呼ばれるゆえんである。 - Wikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス
勝小吉（勝海舟の父）少年時代に抜け参りに参加した。 - Wikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス
特に、「抜け」た跡に貼る場合などは、自覚無しに上貼りされることもある。 - Wikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス
製作モットーとして有名な「1.スジ、2.ヌケ、3.動作」もこのときの経験がベースになっている。 - Wikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス
"autonuke on" | off画面クリアのシーケンスが与えられたとき、まだ端末に書き出されていない出力すべてを破棄するかどうか指定する。 - JM
- A nuclear weapon.
- 1974 January, Lloyd Norman, “The Reluctant Dragon: NATO’s Fears and the Need for New Nuclear Weapons”, in L. James Binder, editor, Army, volume 24, number 1, Washington, D.C.: Association of the United States Army, OCLC 848280385, page 16:
- "Mini-nukes" are "among the active unresolved nuclear issues in NATO at the moment," according to a Senate Foreign Relations Committee staff report. […] Mini-nukes, the report said, are the "new generation of tactical nuclear weapons which combine low and variable yield possibilities with enhanced radiation characteristics and which could be used with artillery and laser-guided or other 'smart' bombs."
- [1975 September, William Epstein, “Failure at the NPT Review Conference”, in Samuel H. Day, Jr., editor, Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists: A Magazine of Science and Public Affairs, volume XXXI, number 7, Chicago, Ill.: Educational Foundation for Nuclear Scence, ISSN 1938-3282, OCLC 67091559, page 46, column 2:
- The world has witnessed the first confrontation between the ‘nukes’ and the ‘non-nukes’ [i.e., countries possessing and not possessing nuclear weapons]. Although only a political one, this confrontation at the Review Conference of the Parties to the Non-Proliferation Treaty (NPT), which took place last May in Geneva, portends serious trouble ahead.]
- 1992, William Chaloupka, “Knowing Nukes”, in Knowing Nukes: The Politics and Culture of the Atom, Minneapolis, Minn.: University of Minneapolis Press, →ISBN, page 1:
- (by extension) Something that destroys or negates, especially on a catastrophic scale.
- A nuclear power station.
- (nautical) A vessel such as a ship or submarine running on nuclear power.
- 2006, Dan Gillcrist, “Apples and Oranges”, in Power Shift: The Transition to Nuclear Power in the U.S. Submarine Force as Told by Those Who Did It, Lincoln, Neb.: iUniverse, →ISBN, page 145:
- A nuke [nuclear submarine] can't survive with one flooded compartment. Any compartment that floods is going to kill you. Okay? Now, that's an acceptable risk because the nuclear hull is made of better steel. If a surface ship hits a nuclear submarine, the surface ship is going to sink, which we've demonstrated again and again. [...] In a nuke you come to periscope depth once a day, every two days.
- A person (such as a sailor in a navy または a scientist) who works with nuclear weapons or nuclear power.
- 1991 summer, Grady Wells, “Getting Under Way with Navy Nukes”, in Tyrone D. Taborn, editor, US Black Engineer, volume 15, number 3, Baltimore, Md.: Career Communications Group, ISSN 1058-2428, OCLC 950874271, page 29:
- But nowhere in our military services is there a more highly trained, more qualified group of officers than the Navy's nuclear power officers – Navy nukes. The responsibilities the Navy's 4,300 nukes have to assume – procuring, testing, operating, and maintaining our nuclear-powered fleet – require a much deeper level of understanding than is necessary in the other services.
- (warez) A cautionary flag placed on a release to label it as "bad" for some reason or another (e.g., being a dupe of a previous release または containing malware).
- (rare) A microwave oven.
- (transitive, chiefly US, colloquial) To use a nuclear weapon on a target.
- 2004 May, John Dalmas, chapter 43, in The Regiment: A Trilogy (Baen Books Megabook), New York, N.Y.: Baen Publishing Enterprises, →ISBN:
- Nor was nuking a solution. Kargh would never forgive nuking a planet in other than defense of the Faith. While on another level, nuking might easily bring about a hatred of the Empire that would make the conversation and rule of this sector very difficult. No, nuking was another way to earn a place on the palace wall, decorating a long iron stake.
- 2017 October 27, Antonia Fraser; Harold Pinter, “The US president nukes the world: read Harold Pinter’s newly discovered play”, in Katharine Viner, editor, The Guardian, London: Guardian News & Media, ISSN 0261-3077, OCLC 229952407, archived from the original on 3 June 2019:
- Listen, I've said it once and I'll [say] it just one more time. Nuke London. This is a Presidential Decree. [...] O London is not in France. Paris is in France. Paris is the capital of France. / P I thought Paris was the capital of England. / O France. / P You mean I'm nuking the wrong place? / O Afraid. So. / P Call Charley. Tell him I revoke the order. [...] (To P) London is being nuked at this very moment.
- 2017 November 30, Dani Di Placido, “‘South Park’ Review: History Repeats Itself in ‘Super Hard PCness’”, in Forbes, New York, N.Y.: Forbes, Inc., ISSN 0015-6914, OCLC 1088420850, archived from the original on 30 November 2017:
- (transitive, chiefly US, colloquial, figuratively) To destroy or erase completely.
- 2006 September 7, Glen Martin, “Eureka! New tallest living Thing discovered / THE CHAMPION: At 378.1 feet, Hyperion in Redwood National Park on North Coast towers 8 feet above Stratosphere Giant”, in San Francisco Chronicle, San Francisco, Calif.: Hearst Communications, ISSN 1932-8672, OCLC 66652554, archived from the original on 14 June 2019:
- The find is all the more remarkable, [George] Koch said, because the trees are in a tract added to the park belatedly, during President Jimmy Carter's administration. "They aren't all that far from an old clear-cut," he said. "Basically, they were almost nuked. The fact that they weren't is amazing."
- 2010 September 28, Annalee Newitz, “Why do We Keep Falling in Love with Cyborgs?”, in io9, archived from the original on 16 June 2019:
- 2018 August 3, Tom Crystal, “Lauren Southern says ‘Melbourne should be nuked’”, in The Australian, Surry Hills, N.S.W.: News Corp Australia, ISSN 1038-8761, OCLC 226361953:
- Conservative Canadian commentator Lauren Southern apparently has few fond memories of her time in Melbourne, cheekily suggesting the city "should be nuked". [...] "You know that old tale in the bible where Abraham is talking to god about Sodom and Gomorrah. He's like begging with god and says 'god, if I can find ten good people in Sodom and Gomorrah, please, do not nuke Melbourne.' We did find a few hundred good ones there – there is a silent majority I believe in Melbourne so we can't nuke it yet guys I'm sorry."
- 2019 March 25, Tiana Lowe, “How the Russia #Resistance nuked the Never Trump movement”, in Washington Examiner, Washington, D.C.: MediaDC, Clarity Media Group, ISSN 2641-094X, OCLC 962736160, archived from the original on 25 March 2019:
- (transitive, Internet slang, by extension) To carry out a denial-of-service attack against (an IRC user).
- 2009 July 14, Lucian Constantin, “Master Control Server for Mydoom DDoS Botnet Tracked to UK: Security Experts Stress that North Korea’s Involvement in the Attacks is Unlikely”, in Softpedia News, archived from the original on 9 May 2016:
- The command and control servers used by the Mydoom variant, responsible for the recent denial of service attacks against Korean and US government websites, receive instructions from a master server located in the UK. [...] Apparently, the decision of whoever was responsible to damage the infected systems after July 10 pointed [Roger] Thompson in this direction. "Why bother nuking 60k computers after doing all the work of assembling them? Nuking them only helps the Good Guys, because the victims are forced to re-build, and therefore clean, their computers. [..."]
- (transitive, chiefly US, colloquial) To expose to some form of radiation.
- (transitive, chiefly US, colloquial) To cook in a microwave oven.
- (transitive, warez) To flag a release as bad for some reason or another (for instance, due to being a dupe of an earlier release または containing malware).
- 2009 June 12, TEAM FILEnetworks, “Scene NukeWars : Funniest nuke reasons ever”, in FILEnetworks Blog, archived from the original on 23 March 2021, retrieved 23 March 2021:
- When a release is not in accordance with rules, it can be made invalid. This is calling ‘nuking’. A nuke based on non existent rules or made up reasons can be undone – this is called and[sic] un-nuke. If the same release is getting nuked and un-nuked multiple times, it’s referred to as a Nukewar. When a release is nuked or un nuked[sic], reason for the action is usually mentioned along with the nuke announcement.
- (transitive, US, nautical, colloquial) To over-analyze or overly despair over something.
- Alternative spelling of
- 1989, Vern L. Marble, “Pollination”, in Fodders for the Near East: Alfalfa (FAO Plant Protection かつ Production Paper; 97/1), Rome: Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, →ISBN, page 110:
- 2012, Ray V. Herren, “The Honeybee Industry”, in The Science of Animal Agriculture, 4th edition, Clifton Park, N.Y.: Delmar, Cengage Learning, →ISBN, page 195:
- (chiefly Northern England, archaic) Alternative form of
- 1777, Joseph Nicolson; Richard Burn, “[Appendix.] No. XXVIII. Penrith Boundary on the Side of Caterlen.”, in The History and Antiquities of the Counties of Westmorland and Cumberland. [...] In Two Volumes, volume II, London: Printed for W[illiam] Strahan; and T[homas] Cadell, […], OCLC 1018389832, pages 546–547:
- 1827, John Hodgson, “Morpeth Deanery”, in A History of Northumberland, in Three Parts, part II, volume I, Newcastle upon Tyne: Printed by Edw[ard] Walker, for J[ohn] B[owyer] Nichols, [et al.], OCLC 23438627, footnote b, page 2:
- The bounder beginneth at the east nuke of the Carter, and from thence extendeth eastward upon the height of the edge to Robscleugh Score, and from thence to Phillip's cross, so to the Spittopnuke, from thence to Greenlaw, so to the height of the Brown Hartlaw, and from thence along the high street to the nuke of the Blakelaw, and from thence to Hemmier's Well, where Ridsdale and Cookdale meet, all weh is a bounder against Scotland.
- ^ Compare “nuke, n.2 and adj.”, in OED Online , Oxford, Oxfordshire: Oxford University Press, December 2003; “nuke”, in Lexico, Dictionary.com; Oxford University Press, 2019–present.
- ^ “nuke, v.”, in OED Online , Oxford, Oxfordshire: Oxford University Press, December 2003.
- ^ Compare “† nuke, n.1”, in OED Online , Oxford, Oxfordshire: Oxford University Press, December 2003.
- ^ Compare “nọ̄k, n.”, in MED Online, Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan, 2007, retrieved 16 June 2019; “nook, n.”, in OED Online , Oxford, Oxfordshire: Oxford University Press, December 2003; “nook”, in Lexico, Dictionary.com; Oxford University Press, 2019–present.
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