【陸海軍, 軍事】 旋回運動.
|at the whéel||Fórtune's whéel＝the whéel of Fórtune|
|óil the whéels||on óiled whéels|
|pùt a spóke in a person's whéel||pùt [sèt] one's shóulder to the whéel|
|pùt [sèt] (the) whéels in mótion||whéels withìn whéels|
|whéel and déal|
該当件数 : 36590件
2((the ～))（自動車の）ハンドル；（船の）舵輪（steering wheel）
3((米口))自転車；((～s))((俗))自動車（set of wheelsともいう）
成句at [behind] the wheel
成句go on (oiled) wheels
成句oil the wheels
成句put a spoke in |a person's| wheel
成句put [set] |one|'|s| shoulder to the wheel
成句wheels within wheels
From Middle English whele, from 古期英語 hwēol, from Proto-Germanic *hwehwlą, *hweulō (compare West Frisian tsjil, Dutch wiel, Danish hjul), from Proto-Indo-European *kʷekʷlóm, *kʷékʷlos, *kʷékʷléh₂ (compare Tocharian B kokale (“cart, wagon”), Ancient Greek κύκλος (kúklos, “cycle, wheel”), Avestan (caxra), Sanskrit चक्र (cakrá)), reduplication of *kʷel- (“to turn”) and a suffix (literally "(the thing that) turns and turns"; compare Latin colō (“to till, cultivate”), Tocharian A and Tocharian B käl- (“to bear; bring”), Ancient Greek πέλω (pélō, “to come into existence, become”), Old Church Slavonic коло (kolo, “wheel”), Albanian sjell (“to bring, carry, turn around”), Avestan (caraiti, “it circulates”), Sanskrit चरति (cárati, “it moves, wanders”)). Doublet of charkha, Ku Klux Klan, cycle, and chakra.
- A circular device capable of rotating on its axis, facilitating movement or transportation or performing labour in machines.
- 1922, Ben Travers, chapter 5, in A Cuckoo in the Nest:
- The departure was not unduly prolonged. […] Within the door Mrs. Spoker hastily imparted to Mrs. Love a few final sentiments on the subject of Divine Intention in the disposition of buckets; farewells and last commiserations; a deep, guttural instigation to the horse; and the wheels of the waggonette crunched heavily away into obscurity.
- (informal, with "the") A steering wheel and its implied control of a vehicle.
- (nautical) The instrument attached to the rudder by which a vessel is steered.
- A spinning wheel.
- A potter's wheel.
- 1611, The Holy Bible, […] (King James Version), London: […] Robert Barker, […], OCLC 964384981, Jeremiah 18:3:
- 1878, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, Kéramos
- The breaking wheel, an old instrument of torture.
- (slang) A person with a great deal of power or influence; a big wheel.
- (poker slang) The lowest straight in poker: ace, 2, 3, 4, 5.
- (automotive) A wheelrim.
- A round portion of cheese.
- A Catherine wheel firework.
- (obsolete) A rolling or revolving body; anything of a circular form; a disk; an orb.
- A turn or revolution; rotation; compass.
- (figuratively) A recurring or cyclical course of events.
- the wheel of life
- 1692–1717, Robert South, Twelve Sermons Preached upon Several Occasions, volume (please specify |volume=I to VI), 6th edition, London: […] J[ames] Bettenham, for Jonah Bowyer, […], published 1727, OCLC 21766567:
- (slang, archaic) A dollar.
- (UK, slang, archaic) A crown coin; a "cartwheel".
- (archaic, informal) A bicycle or tricycle.
- 1927 March, Popular Science (page 22)
- There was no vehicle of any sort, on land or water, in those days, that could go as fast as a bicycle, except a railroad train. […] Hammondsport and Glenn Curtiss had never even heard of the not yet quite born automobile. But Glenn Curtiss could push his "wheel," with those long legs of his, uphill, downhill or on the level, faster than any other boy in Hammondsport.
- 1927 March, Popular Science (page 22)
- A manoeuvre in marching in which the marchers turn in a curving fashion to right or left so that the order of marchers does not change.
- back wheel
- balance wheel
- big wheel
- breaking wheel
- buffing wheel
- Catherine wheel
- click wheel
- cog wheel
- color wheel
- colour wheel
- daisy wheel
- disk wheel
- driving wheel
- escape wheel
- Ferris wheel
- fifth wheel
- foundling wheel
- front wheel
- gear wheel
- Geneva wheel
- idle wheel
- kick wheel
- lantern wheel
- leading wheel
- mag wheel
- mill wheel
- motorcycle wheel
- paddle wheel
- Persian wheel
- planet wheel
- potter's wheel
- prayer wheel
- print wheel
- ratchet wheel
- reaction wheel
- rear wheel
- roulette wheel
- scoop wheel
- skateboard wheel
- spinning wheel
- sprocket wheel
- steel wheel
- steering wheel
- the wheel
- tide wheel
- trailing wheel
- training wheels
- wagon wheel
- water wheel
- worm wheel
- fifth wheel
- wheel fiddle
- wheel flat
- wheel shop
- wheeltapper, wheel-tapper
- behind the wheel
- break on the wheel
- four-wheel drive
- front-wheel drive
- grease the wheels
- hell on wheels
- meals on wheels
- reinvent the wheel
- spin one's wheels
- take the wheel
- the squeaky wheel gets the grease
- the wheels fell off
- wheel and axle
- wheel arrangement
- wheel breadth
- wheel clamp
- wheelie bin
- wheel of Fortune
- wheel of life
- wheel rim
- wheel within a wheel
- (transitive) To roll along on wheels.
- 1841, “Parliamentary Masons.—Parliamentary Pictures,” Punch, Volume I, p. 162,
- 1850, Charles Dickens, David Copperfield, Chapter 28,
- 1916, H. G. Wells, Mr. Britling Sees It Through, Book I, Chapter 1, § 9,
- (transitive) To transport something or someone using any wheeled mechanism, such as a wheelchair.
- 1916, Robert Frost, “A Girl’s Garden” in Mountain Interval, New York: Henry Holt & Co., p. 61,
- 1924, Bess Streeter Aldrich, Mother Mason, Chapter 3,
- 2017 February 23, Katie Rife, “The Girl With All The Gifts tries to put a fresh spin on overripe zombie clichés”, in The Onion AV Club:
- We open in a grimy, fluorescent-lit military base somewhere in rural England, where the girl from the poster, Melanie (Sennia Nanua), is the star student in a class full of children who are wheeled into school—or at least, the nondescript concrete room that serves as a school—with their arms, legs, and foreheads bound to their wheelchairs by leather straps.
- (intransitive, dated) To ride a bicycle or tricycle.
- (intransitive) To change direction quickly, turn, pivot, whirl, wheel around.
- c. 1604, William Shakespeare, Othello, Act I, Scene 1,
- 1898, Stephen Crane, “The Bride Comes to Yellow Sky”
- 1912, James Stephens, The Charwoman’s Daughter, Chapter 8,
- 1917, A. E. W. Mason, The Affair at the Semiramis Hotel, Chapter 3,
- 1922, T. E. Lawrence, Seven Pillars of Wisdom, Introduction, Chapter 5,
- (transitive) To cause to change direction quickly, turn.
- 1898, Samuel Butler, The Iliad of Homer, Rendered into English Prose, Book 17,
- 1931, Robert E. Howard, Hawks of Outremer, Chapter 2,
- (intransitive) To travel around in large circles, particularly in the air.
- 1829, Alfred, Lord Tennyson, “Timbuctoo,” lines 63-67,
- 1917 November, W[illiam] B[utler] Yeats, “The Wild Swans at Coole”, in The Wild Swans at Coole, Other Verses an a Play in Verse, Churchtown, Dundrum [Dublin]: The Cuala Press, OCLC 4474827, page 1:
- 1933, Robert Byron, First Russia, Then Tibet, Part II, Chapter 8,
- 2014 September 7, Natalie Angier, “The Moon comes around again [print version: Revisiting a moon that still has secrets to reveal: Supermoon revives interest in its violent origins and hidden face, International New York Times, 10 September 2014, p. 8]”, in The New York Times:
- As the moon wheels around Earth every 28 days and shows us a progressively greater and then stingier slice of its sun-lightened face, the distance between the moon and Earth changes, too. At the nearest point along its egg-shaped orbit, its perigee, the moon may be 26,000 miles closer to us than it is at its far point.
- (transitive) To put into a rotatory motion; to cause to turn or revolve; to make or perform in a circle.
- 1674, John Milton, Paradise Lost, Book 7, lines 499-501,
- 1751, Thomas Gray, “Elegy Written in a Country Churchyard”, lines 5-8,
- 1839, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, “Sunrise on the Hills,”
該当件数 : 36590件
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