English to Binisaya - Cebuano Dictionary and Thesaurus.

Dictionary Binisaya to EnglishEnglish to BinisayaSense
Word:

 

panahon [pa.ná.hun.] : period (n.); season (n.); time (n.); weather (n.)
Synonyms: okasyon; tempo

Derivatives of panahon


Glosses:
period
n. (time)1. period, period of time, time periodan amount of time.; "a time period of 30 years"; "hastened the period of time of his recovery"; "Picasso's blue period"
~ fundamental measure, fundamental quantityone of the four quantities that are the basis of systems of measurement.
~ test period, trial perioda period of time during which someone or something is tested.
~ time framea time period during which something occurs or is expected to occur.; "an agreement can be reached in a reasonably short time frame"
~ hoursan indefinite period of time.; "they talked for hours"
~ downtimea period of time when something (as a machine or factory) is not operating (especially as a result of malfunctions).
~ uptimea period of time when something (as a machine or factory) is functioning and available for use.
~ work timea time period when you are required to work.
~ time offa time period when you are not required to work.; "he requested time off to attend his grandmother's funeral"
~ bouta period of illness.; "a bout of fever"; "a bout of depression"
~ hospitalizationa period of time when you are confined to a hospital.; "now they try to shorten the patient's hospitalization"
~ travel timea period of time spent traveling.; "workers were not paid for their travel time between home and factory"
~ timesa more or less definite period of time now or previously present.; "it was a sign of the times"
~ timean indefinite period (usually marked by specific attributes or activities).; "he waited a long time"; "the time of year for planting"; "he was a great actor in his time"
~ elapsed timethe time that elapses while some event is occurring.
~ duration, continuancethe period of time during which something continues.
~ calendar week, weeka period of seven consecutive days starting on Sunday.
~ midweekthe middle of a week.
~ field daya time of unusual pleasure and success.
~ life-time, lifespan, lifetime, lifethe period during which something is functional (as between birth and death).; "the battery had a short life"; "he lived a long and happy life"
~ lifethe period between birth and the present time.; "I have known him all his life"
~ lifethe period from the present until death.; "he appointed himself emperor for life"
~ millennium, millenarya span of 1000 years.
~ bimillenary, bimillenniuma span of 2000 years.
~ occupationthe period of time during which a place or position or nation is occupied.; "during the German occupation of Paris"
~ pasta earlier period in someone's life (especially one that they have reason to keep secret).; "reporters dug into the candidate's past"
~ shelf lifethe length of time a packaged food or drug will last without deteriorating.
~ puerperiumtime period following childbirth when the mother's uterus shrinks and the other functional and anatomic changes of pregnancy are resolved.; "a perinatologist cared for her during the puerperium"
~ lactationthe period following birth during which milk is secreted.; "lactation normally continues until weaning"
~ time of lifea period of time during which a person is normally in a particular life state.
~ calendar day, civil daya day reckoned from midnight to midnight.
~ festivala day or period of time set aside for feasting and celebration.
~ daylight, daytime, daythe time after sunrise and before sunset while it is light outside.; "the dawn turned night into day"; "it is easier to make the repairs in the daytime"
~ forenoon, morn, morning, morning timethe time period between dawn and noon.; "I spent the morning running errands"
~ night, nighttime, darkthe time after sunset and before sunrise while it is dark outside.
~ nightthe time between sunset and midnight.; "he watched television every night"
~ nightthe period spent sleeping.; "I had a restless night"
~ nighta period of ignorance or backwardness or gloom.
~ evethe period immediately before something.; "on the eve of the French Revolution"
~ eveningthe early part of night (from dinner until bedtime) spent in a special way.; "an evening at the opera"
~ hebdomad, weekany period of seven consecutive days.; "it rained for a week"
~ fortnight, two weeksa period of fourteen consecutive days.; "most major tennis tournaments last a fortnight"
~ weekenda time period usually extending from Friday night through Sunday; more loosely defined as any period of successive days including one and only one Sunday.
~ indian summer, saint martin's summera period of unusually warm weather in the autumn.
~ yearthe period of time that it takes for a planet (as, e.g., Earth or Mars) to make a complete revolution around the sun.; "a Martian year takes 687 of our days"
~ schooltime, school day, schoolthe period of instruction in a school; the time period when school is in session.; "stay after school"; "he didn't miss a single day of school"; "when the school day was done we would walk home together"
~ twelvemonth, year, yra period of time containing 365 (or 366) days.; "she is 4 years old"; "in the year 1920"
~ yeara period of time occupying a regular part of a calendar year that is used for some particular activity.; "a school year"
~ semesterhalf a year; a period of 6 months.
~ bimestera period of 2 months.
~ olympiadone of the four-year intervals between Olympic Games; used to reckon time in ancient Greece for twelve centuries beginning in 776 BC.
~ lustruma period of five years.
~ decade, decennary, decenniuma period of 10 years.
~ centurya period of 100 years.
~ quadrenniuma period of four years.
~ quinquenniuma period of five years.
~ half-centurya period of 50 years.
~ quarter-centurya period of 25 years.
~ quartera fourth part of a year; three months.; "unemployment fell during the last quarter"
~ phase of the moona time when the Moon presents a particular recurring appearance.
~ daythe period of time taken by a particular planet (e.g. Mars) to make a complete rotation on its axis.; "how long is a day on Jupiter?"
~ calendar month, monthone of the twelve divisions of the calendar year.; "he paid the bill last month"
~ mid-januarythe middle part of January.
~ mid-februarythe middle part of February.
~ mid-marchthe middle part of March.
~ mid-aprilthe middle part of April.
~ mid-maythe middle part of May.
~ mid-junethe middle part of June.
~ mid-julythe middle part of July.
~ mid-augustthe middle part of August.
~ mid-septemberthe middle part of September.
~ mid-octoberthe middle part of October.
~ mid-novemberthe middle part of November.
~ mid-decemberthe middle part of December.
~ time limita time period within which something must be done or completed.
~ terma limited period of time.; "a prison term"; "he left school before the end of term"
~ trimestera period of three months; especially one of the three three-month periods into which human pregnancy is divided.
~ houra special and memorable period.; "it was their finest hour"
~ silly seasona time usually late summer characterized by exaggerated news stories about frivolous matters for want of real news.
~ golden age(classical mythology) the first and best age of the world, a time of ideal happiness, prosperity, and innocence; by extension, any flourishing and outstanding period.
~ silver age(classical mythology) the second age of the world, characterized by opulence and irreligion; by extension, a period secondary in achievement to a golden age.
~ bronze age(classical mythology) the third age of the world, marked by war and violence.
~ bronze age(archeology) a period between the Stone and Iron Ages, characterized by the manufacture and use of bronze tools and weapons.
~ iron age(classical mythology) the last and worst age of the world.
~ iron age(archeology) the period following the Bronze Age; characterized by rapid spread of iron tools and weapons.
~ stone age(archeology) the earliest known period of human culture, characterized by the use of stone implements.
~ eolithic, eolithic agethe earliest part of the Stone Age marked by the earliest signs of human culture.
~ palaeolithic, paleolithic, paleolithic agesecond part of the Stone Age beginning about 750,00 to 500,000 years BC and lasting until the end of the last ice age about 8,500 years BC.
~ lower paleolithicthe oldest part of the Paleolithic Age with the emergence of the hand ax; ended about 120,000 years ago.
~ middle paleolithicthe time period of Neanderthal man; ended about 35,000 years BC.
~ upper paleolithicthe time period during which only modern Homo sapiens was known to have existed; ended about 10,000 years BC.
~ epipaleolithic, mesolithic, mesolithic agemiddle part of the Stone Age beginning about 15,000 years ago.
~ neolithic, neolithic age, new stone agelatest part of the Stone Age beginning about 10,000 BC in the Middle East (but later elsewhere).
~ great year, platonic yeartime required for one complete cycle of the precession of the equinoxes, about 25,800 years.
~ regulation time(sports) the normal prescribed duration of a game.; "the game was finished in regulation time"
~ extra time, overtimeplaying time beyond regulation, to break a tie.
~ time of year, seasonone of the natural periods into which the year is divided by the equinoxes and solstices or atmospheric conditions.; "the regular sequence of the seasons"
~ canicular days, canicule, dog daysthe hot period between early July and early September; a period of inactivity.
~ midwinterthe middle of winter.
~ seasona recurrent time marked by major holidays.; "it was the Christmas season"
~ seasona period of the year marked by special events or activities in some field.; "he celebrated his 10th season with the ballet company"; "she always looked forward to the avocado season"
~ long time, years, agea prolonged period of time.; "we've known each other for ages"; "I haven't been there for years and years"
~ long run, long haula period of time sufficient for factors to work themselves out.; "in the long run we will win"; "in the long run we will all be dead"; "he performed well over the long haul"
~ drouth, droughta prolonged shortage.; "when England defeated Pakistan it ended a ten-year drought"
~ epoch, eraa period marked by distinctive character or reckoned from a fixed point or event.
~ generationthe normal time between successive generations.; "they had to wait a generation for that prejudice to fade"
~ prehistoric culture, prehistorythe time during the development of human culture before the appearance of the written word.
~ reigna period during which something or somebody is dominant or powerful.; "he was helpless under the reign of his egotism"
~ runthe continuous period of time during which something (a machine or a factory) operates or continues in operation.; "the assembly line was on a 12-hour run"
~ early days, youthan early period of development.; "during the youth of the project"
~ dawnan opening time period.; "it was the dawn of the Roman Empire"
~ eveninga later concluding time period.; "it was the evening of the Roman Empire"
~ timea period of time considered as a resource under your control and sufficient to accomplish something.; "take time to smell the roses"; "I didn't have time to finish"; "it took more than half my time"
~ nap, sleepa period of time spent sleeping.; "he felt better after a little sleep"; "there wasn't time for a nap"
~ term of a contract, leasethe period of time during which a contract conveying property to a person is in effect.
~ half-life, half lifethe time required for something to fall to half its initial value (in particular, the time for half the atoms in a radioactive substance to disintegrate).
~ lunar time period, tidethere are usually two high and two low tides each day.
~ phase, stageany distinct time period in a sequence of events.; "we are in a transitional stage in which many former ideas must be revised or rejected"
~ multistageoccurring in more than one stage.
~ watchthe period during which someone (especially a guard) is on duty.
~ peacetimea period of time during which there is no war.
~ wartimea period of time during which there is armed conflict.
~ duty tour, enlistment, hitch, term of enlistment, tour of duty, toura period of time spent in military service.
~ honeymoonthe early (usually calm and harmonious) period of a relationship; business or political.
~ indictiona 15-year cycle used as a chronological unit in ancient Rome and adopted in some medieval kingdoms.
~ prohibition era, prohibitionthe period from 1920 to 1933 when the sale of alcoholic beverages was prohibited in the United States by a constitutional amendment.
~ incubation periodthe period between infection and the appearance of symptoms of the disease.
~ rainy daya (future) time of financial need.; "I am saving for a rainy day"
~ noviciate, novitiatethe period during which you are a novice (especially in a religious order).
~ efflorescence, flush, heyday, blossom, peak, prime, flower, bloomthe period of greatest prosperity or productivity.
~ running timethe length of time that a movie or tv show runs.
~ clotting timethe time it takes for a sample of blood to clot; used to diagnose some clotting disorders.
~ air alertthe time period during which military and civilian agencies are prepared for an enemy air attack.
~ great schismthe period from 1378 to 1417 during which there were two papacies in the Roman Catholic Church, one in Rome and one in Avignon.
~ question timea period during a parliamentary session when members of British Parliament may ask questions of the ministers.
~ real time(computer science) the time it takes for a process under computer control to occur.
~ real timethe actual time that it takes a process to occur.; "information is updated in real time"
~ study halla period of time during the school day that is set aside for study.
~ usancethe period of time permitted by commercial usage for the payment of a bill of exchange (especially a foreign bill of exchange).
~ windowthe time period that is considered best for starting or finishing something.; "the expanded window will give us time to catch the thieves"; "they had a window of less than an hour when an attack would have succeeded"
n. (time)2. periodthe interval taken to complete one cycle of a regularly repeating phenomenon.
~ interval, time intervala definite length of time marked off by two instants.
~ orbit periodthe time it takes to complete one full orbit around a celestial body.; "the orbit period depends on the altitude of the satellite"
n. (time)3. period(ice hockey) one of three divisions into which play is divided in hockey games.
~ hockey game, ice hockey, hockeya game played on an ice rink by two opposing teams of six skaters each who try to knock a flat round puck into the opponents' goal with angled sticks.
~ division, section, partone of the portions into which something is regarded as divided and which together constitute a whole.; "the written part of the exam"; "the finance section of the company"; "the BBC's engineering division"
~ period of play, playing period, play(in games or plays or other performances) the time during which play proceeds.; "rain stopped play in the 4th inning"
n. (time)4. geological period, perioda unit of geological time during which a system of rocks formed.; "ganoid fishes swarmed during the earlier geological periods"
~ geologic time, geological timethe time of the physical formation and development of the earth (especially prior to human history).
~ age of man, quaternary, quaternary periodlast 2 million years.
~ tertiary, tertiary periodfrom 63 million to 2 million years ago.
~ cretaceous, cretaceous periodfrom 135 million to 63 million years ago; end of the age of reptiles; appearance of modern insects and flowering plants.
~ jurassic, jurassic periodfrom 190 million to 135 million years ago; dinosaurs; conifers.
~ triassic, triassic periodfrom 230 million to 190 million years ago; dinosaurs, marine reptiles; volcanic activity.
~ permian, permian periodfrom 280 million to 230 million years ago; reptiles.
~ carboniferous, carboniferous periodfrom 345 million to 280 million years ago.
~ pennsylvanian, pennsylvanian period, upper carboniferous, upper carboniferous periodfrom 310 million to 280 million years ago; warm climate; swampy land.
~ lower carboniferous, lower carboniferous period, missippian period, mississippianfrom 345 million to 310 million years ago; increase of land areas; primitive ammonites; winged insects.
~ age of fishes, devonian, devonian periodfrom 405 million to 345 million years ago; preponderance of fishes and appearance of amphibians and ammonites.
~ silurian, silurian periodfrom 425 million to 405 million years ago; first air-breathing animals.
~ ordovician, ordovician periodfrom 500 million to 425 million years ago; conodonts and ostracods and algae and seaweeds.
~ cambrian, cambrian periodfrom 544 million to about 500 million years ago; marine invertebrates.
~ geological era, eraa major division of geological time; an era is usually divided into two or more periods.
~ epocha unit of geological time that is a subdivision of a period and is itself divided into ages.
~ glacial epoch, glacial period, ice ageany period of time during which glaciers covered a large part of the earth's surface.; "the most recent ice age was during the Pleistocene"
n. (time)5. periodthe end or completion of something.; "death put a period to his endeavors"; "a change soon put a period to my tranquility"
~ figure of speech, trope, image, figurelanguage used in a figurative or nonliteral sense.
~ end, endingthe point in time at which something ends.; "the end of the year"; "the ending of warranty period"
n. (process)6. catamenia, flow, menses, menstruation, menstruum, periodthe monthly discharge of blood from the uterus of nonpregnant women from puberty to menopause.; "the women were sickly and subject to excessive menstruation"; "a woman does not take the gout unless her menses be stopped"; "the semen begins to appear in males and to be emitted at the same time of life that the catamenia begin to flow in females"
~ expelling, discharge, emissionany of several bodily processes by which substances go out of the body.; "the discharge of pus"
~ hypermenorrhea, menorrhagiaabnormally heavy or prolonged menstruation; can be a symptom of uterine tumors and can lead to anemia if prolonged.
~ oligomenorrheaabnormally light or infrequent menstruation.
n. (communication)7. full point, full stop, period, point, stopa punctuation mark (.) placed at the end of a declarative sentence to indicate a full stop or after abbreviations.; "in England they call a period a stop"
~ punctuation mark, punctuationthe marks used to clarify meaning by indicating separation of words into sentences and clauses and phrases.
~ suspension point(usually plural) one of a series of points indicating that something has been omitted or that the sentence is incomplete.
season
n. (time)1. seasona period of the year marked by special events or activities in some field.; "he celebrated his 10th season with the ballet company"; "she always looked forward to the avocado season"
~ period, period of time, time periodan amount of time.; "a time period of 30 years"; "hastened the period of time of his recovery"; "Picasso's blue period"
~ growing seasonthe season during which a crop grows best.
~ seedtimethe time during which seeds should be planted.
~ sheepshearingthe time or season when sheep are sheared.
~ holiday seasona time when many people take holidays.
~ high season, peak seasonthe season when travel is most active and rates are highest.; "they traveled to Europe in high season"
~ off-seasonthe season when travel is least active and rates are lowest.
~ preseasona period prior to the beginning of the regular season which is devoted to training and preparation.
~ baseball seasonthe season when baseball is played.
~ basketball seasonthe season when basketball is played.
~ exhibition seasonthe time before the regular games begin when football or baseball teams play practice games.
~ fishing seasonthe season during which it is legal to catch fish.
~ football seasonthe season when football is played.
~ hockey seasonthe season when hockey is played.
~ hunting seasonthe season during which it is legal to kill a particular species.
~ social seasonthe season for major social events.
~ theatrical seasonthe season when new plays are produced.
~ whitsun, whitsuntide, whitweekChristian holiday; the week beginning on Whitsunday (especially the first 3 days).
n. (time)2. season, time of yearone of the natural periods into which the year is divided by the equinoxes and solstices or atmospheric conditions.; "the regular sequence of the seasons"
~ harvest time, harvestthe season for gathering crops.
~ haying time, hayingthe season for cutting and drying and storing grass as fodder.
~ period, period of time, time periodan amount of time.; "a time period of 30 years"; "hastened the period of time of his recovery"; "Picasso's blue period"
~ yearthe period of time that it takes for a planet (as, e.g., Earth or Mars) to make a complete revolution around the sun.; "a Martian year takes 687 of our days"
~ autumn, fallthe season when the leaves fall from the trees.; "in the fall of 1973"
~ spring, springtimethe season of growth.; "the emerging buds were a sure sign of spring"; "he will hold office until the spring of next year"
~ summer, summertimethe warmest season of the year; in the northern hemisphere it extends from the summer solstice to the autumnal equinox.; "they spent a lazy summer at the shore"
~ winter, wintertimethe coldest season of the year; in the northern hemisphere it extends from the winter solstice to the vernal equinox.
~ rainy seasonone of the two seasons in tropical climates.
~ dry seasonone of the two seasons in tropical climates.
n. (time)3. seasona recurrent time marked by major holidays.; "it was the Christmas season"
~ period, period of time, time periodan amount of time.; "a time period of 30 years"; "hastened the period of time of his recovery"; "Picasso's blue period"
~ michaelmastidethe season of Michaelmas.
~ lammastidethe season of Lammas.
~ eastertidethe Easter season.
~ twelfthtidethe season of Epiphany.
~ allhallowtidethe season of All Saints' Day.
~ christmas, christmastide, christmastime, noel, yule, yuletideperiod extending from Dec. 24 to Jan. 6.
~ adventthe season including the four Sundays preceding Christmas.
~ shrovetideimmediately preceding Lent.
~ lent, lententidea period of 40 weekdays from Ash Wednesday to Holy Saturday.
v. (perception)4. flavor, flavour, seasonlend flavor to.; "Season the chicken breast after roasting it"
~ cookery, cooking, preparationthe act of preparing something (as food) by the application of heat.; "cooking can be a great art"; "people are needed who have experience in cookery"; "he left the preparation of meals to his wife"
~ saucedress (food) with a relish.
~ curryseason with a mixture of spices; typical of Indian cooking.
~ resinateimpregnate with resin to give a special flavor to.; "Greek wines are often resinated"
~ spice up, zest, spiceadd herbs or spices to.
~ savour, savorgive taste to.
~ savour, taste, savorhave flavor; taste of something.
~ saltadd salt to.
v. (change)5. harden, seasonmake fit.; "This trip will season even the hardiest traveller"
~ toughenmake tough or tougher.; "This experience will toughen her"
v. (change)6. mollify, season, tempermake more temperate, acceptable, or suitable by adding something else; moderate.; "she tempered her criticism"
~ weakenlessen the strength of.; "The fever weakened his body"
time
n. (event)1. clip, timean instance or single occasion for some event.; "this time he succeeded"; "he called four times"; "he could do ten at a clip"
~ case, instance, examplean occurrence of something.; "it was a case of bad judgment"; "another instance occurred yesterday"; "but there is always the famous example of the Smiths"
n. (time)2. timea period of time considered as a resource under your control and sufficient to accomplish something.; "take time to smell the roses"; "I didn't have time to finish"; "it took more than half my time"
~ period, period of time, time periodan amount of time.; "a time period of 30 years"; "hastened the period of time of his recovery"; "Picasso's blue period"
n. (time)3. timean indefinite period (usually marked by specific attributes or activities).; "he waited a long time"; "the time of year for planting"; "he was a great actor in his time"
~ period, period of time, time periodan amount of time.; "a time period of 30 years"; "hastened the period of time of his recovery"; "Picasso's blue period"
~ daysome point or period in time.; "it should arrive any day now"; "after that day she never trusted him again"; "those were the days"; "these days it is not unusual"
~ deada time when coldness (or some other quality associated with death) is intense.; "the dead of winter"
~ hard timesa time of difficulty.
~ incarnationtime passed in a particular bodily form.; "he believes that his life will be better in his next incarnation"
~ weea short time.; "bide a wee"
~ while, spell, patch, piecea period of indeterminate length (usually short) marked by some action or condition.; "he was here for a little while"; "I need to rest for a piece"; "a spell of good weather"; "a patch of bad weather"
~ mo, minute, moment, second, bitan indefinitely short time.; "wait just a moment"; "in a mo"; "it only takes a minute"; "in just a bit"
~ ephemerasomething transitory; lasting a day.
~ space agethe age beginning with the first space travel; from 1957 to the present.
n. (time)4. timea suitable moment.; "it is time to go"
~ moment, instant, minute, seconda particular point in time.; "the moment he arrived the party began"
~ high timethe latest possible moment.; "it is high time you went to work"
~ occasionthe time of a particular event.; "on the occasion of his 60th birthday"
n. (tops)5. timethe continuum of experience in which events pass from the future through the present to the past.
~ attributean abstraction belonging to or characteristic of an entity.
~ geologic time, geological timethe time of the physical formation and development of the earth (especially prior to human history).
~ biological timethe time of various biological processes.
~ cosmic timethe time covered by the physical formation and development of the universe.
~ civil time, local time, standard timethe official time in a local region (adjusted for location around the Earth); established by law or custom.
~ daylight-saving time, daylight-savings time, daylight saving, daylight savingstime during which clocks are set one hour ahead of local standard time; widely adopted during summer to provide extra daylight in the evenings.
~ nowadays, presentthe period of time that is happening now; any continuous stretch of time including the moment of speech.; "that is enough for the present"; "he lives in the present with no thought of tomorrow"
~ past, past times, yesteryearthe time that has elapsed.; "forget the past"
~ future, futurity, time to come, hereafterthe time yet to come.
~ musical time(music) the beat of musical rhythm.
~ continuuma continuous nonspatial whole or extent or succession in which no part or portion is distinct or distinguishable from adjacent parts.
~ gmt, greenwich mean time, greenwich time, universal time, ut, ut1the local time at the 0 meridian passing through Greenwich, England; it is the same everywhere.
~ duration, continuancethe property of enduring or continuing in time.
~ eternity, infinitytime without end.
n. (event)6. timea person's experience on a particular occasion.; "he had a time holding back the tears"; "they had a good time together"
~ experiencean event as apprehended.; "a surprising experience"; "that painful experience certainly got our attention"
n. (time)7. clock time, timea reading of a point in time as given by a clock.; "do you know what time it is?"; "the time is 10 o'clock"
~ meter reading, reading, indicationa datum about some physical state that is presented to a user by a meter or similar instrument.; "he could not believe the meter reading"; "the barometer gave clear indications of an approaching storm"
~ sclk, spacecraft clock timethe clock time given by a clock carried on board a spacecraft.
~ prime timethe hours between 7 and 11 p.m. when the largest tv audience is available.
~ time of day, hourclock time.; "the hour is getting late"
n. (time)8. fourth dimension, timethe fourth coordinate that is required (along with three spatial dimensions) to specify a physical event.
~ dimensionthe magnitude of something in a particular direction (especially length or width or height).
n. (attribute)9. meter, metre, timerhythm as given by division into parts of equal duration.
~ rhythmicitythe rhythmic property imparted by the accents and relative durations of notes in a piece of music.
n. (time)10. prison term, sentence, timethe period of time a prisoner is imprisoned.; "he served a prison term of 15 months"; "his sentence was 5 to 10 years"; "he is doing time in the county jail"
~ terma limited period of time.; "a prison term"; "he left school before the end of term"
~ hard timea term served in a maximum security prison.
~ life sentence, lifea prison term lasting as long as the prisoner lives.; "he got life for killing the guard"
v. (change)11. clock, timemeasure the time or duration of an event or action or the person who performs an action in a certain period of time.; "he clocked the runners"
~ measure, quantifyexpress as a number or measure or quantity.; "Can you quantify your results?"
~ mistimetime incorrectly.; "She mistimed the marathon runner"
v. (cognition)12. timeassign a time for an activity or event.; "The candidate carefully timed his appearance at the disaster scene"
~ scheduleplan for an activity or event.; "I've scheduled a concert next week"
v. (cognition)13. timeset the speed, duration, or execution of.; "we time the process to manufacture our cars very precisely"
~ shape, determine, influence, regulate, moldshape or influence; give direction to.; "experience often determines ability"; "mold public opinion"
v. (change)14. timeregulate or set the time of.; "time the clock"
~ adjust, correct, setalter or regulate so as to achieve accuracy or conform to a standard.; "Adjust the clock, please"; "correct the alignment of the front wheels"
v. (change)15. timeadjust so that a force is applied and an action occurs at the desired time.; "The good player times his swing so as to hit the ball squarely"
~ adjust, correct, setalter or regulate so as to achieve accuracy or conform to a standard.; "Adjust the clock, please"; "correct the alignment of the front wheels"
weather
n. (phenomenon)1. atmospheric condition, conditions, weather, weather conditionthe atmospheric conditions that comprise the state of the atmosphere in terms of temperature and wind and clouds and precipitation.; "they were hoping for good weather"; "every day we have weather conditions and yesterday was no exception"; "the conditions were too rainy for playing in the snow"
~ meteorologythe earth science dealing with phenomena of the atmosphere (especially weather).
~ atmospheric phenomenona physical phenomenon associated with the atmosphere.
~ cold weathera period of unusually cold weather.
~ fair weather, temperateness, sunshinemoderate weather; suitable for outdoor activities.
~ hot weathera period of unusually high temperatures.
~ thaw, thawing, warmingwarm weather following a freeze; snow and ice melt.; "they welcomed the spring thaw"
~ downfall, precipitationthe falling to earth of any form of water (rain or snow or hail or sleet or mist).
~ wavea persistent and widespread unusual weather condition (especially of unusual temperatures).; "a heat wave"
~ elementsviolent or severe weather (viewed as caused by the action of the four elements).; "they felt the full fury of the elements"
~ air current, current of air, windair moving (sometimes with considerable force) from an area of high pressure to an area of low pressure.; "trees bent under the fierce winds"; "when there is no wind, row"; "the radioactivity was being swept upwards by the air current and out into the atmosphere"
~ atmospheric state, atmospherethe weather or climate at some place.; "the atmosphere was thick with fog"
~ good weatherweather suitable for outdoor activities.
~ bad weather, inclemency, inclementnessweather unsuitable for outdoor activities.
v. (stative)2. brave, brave out, endure, weatherface and withstand with courage.; "She braved the elements"
~ defy, withstand, hold up, holdresist or confront with resistance.; "The politician defied public opinion"; "The new material withstands even the greatest wear and tear"; "The bridge held"
v. (motion)3. weathercause to slope.
~ lean, tilt, angle, slant, tipto incline or bend from a vertical position.; "She leaned over the banister"
v. (motion)4. weathersail to the windward of.
~ navigation, pilotage, pilotingthe guidance of ships or airplanes from place to place.
~ sailtravel on water propelled by wind.; "I love sailing, especially on the open sea"; "the ship sails on"
v. (change)5. weatherchange under the action or influence of the weather.; "A weathered old hut"
~ decay, dilapidate, crumblefall into decay or ruin.; "The unoccupied house started to decay"
adj. 6. upwind, weathertowards the side exposed to wind.
~ windwardon the side exposed to the wind.; "the windward islands"