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 ride [raid]   添加此单词到默认生词本
n. 骑马, 乘坐, 乘车, 搭便车

vt. 骑, 乘坐, 压迫, 控制

vi. 骑马, 乘车, 漂游

[法] 骑, 乘, 按制

    ridden, rode
    [ noun ]
    1. a journey in a vehicle (usually an automobile)

    2. <noun.act>
      he took the family for a drive in his new car
    3. a mechanical device that you ride for amusement or excitement

    4. <noun.artifact>
    [ verb ]
    1. sit and travel on the back of animal, usually while controlling its motions

    2. <verb.motion> sit
      She never sat a horse!
      Did you ever ride a camel?
      The girl liked to drive the young mare
    3. be carried or travel on or in a vehicle

    4. <verb.motion>
      I ride to work in a bus
      He rides the subway downtown every day
    5. continue undisturbed and without interference

    6. <verb.stative>
      Let it ride
    7. move like a floating object

    8. <verb.motion>
      The moon rode high in the night sky
    9. harass with persistent criticism or carping

    10. <verb.communication>
      bait cod rag rally razz tantalise tantalize taunt tease twit
      The children teased the new teacher
      Don't ride me so hard over my failure
      His fellow workers razzed him when he wore a jacket and tie
    11. be sustained or supported or borne

    12. <verb.stative>
      His glasses rode high on his nose
      The child rode on his mother's hips
      She rode a wave of popularity
      The brothers rode to an easy victory on their father's political name
    13. have certain properties when driven

    14. <verb.stative>
      This car rides smoothly
      My new truck drives well
    15. be contingent on

    16. <verb.stative>
      depend on depend upon devolve on hinge on hinge upon turn on
      The outcomes rides on the results of the election
      Your grade will depends on your homework
    17. lie moored or anchored

    18. <verb.stative>
      Ship rides at anchor
    19. sit on and control a vehicle

    20. <verb.motion>
      He rides his bicycle to work every day
      She loves to ride her new motorcycle through town
    21. climb up on the body

    22. <verb.motion>
      Shorts that ride up
      This skirt keeps riding up my legs
    23. ride over, along, or through

    24. <verb.motion>
      Ride the freeways of California
    25. keep partially engaged by slightly depressing a pedal with the foot

    26. <verb.contact>
      Don't ride the clutch!
    27. copulate with

    28. <verb.contact>
      The bull was riding the cow

    Ride \Ride\, v. i. [imp. {Rode} (r[=o]d) ({Rid} [r[i^]d],
    archaic); p. p. {Ridden}({Rid}, archaic); p. pr. & vb. n.
    {Riding}.] [AS. r[=i]dan; akin to LG. riden, D. rijden, G.
    reiten, OHG. r[=i]tan, Icel. r[=i][eth]a, Sw. rida, Dan.
    ride; cf. L. raeda a carriage, which is from a Celtic word.
    Cf. {Road}.]
    1. To be carried on the back of an animal, as a horse.

    To-morrow, when ye riden by the way. --Chaucer.

    Let your master ride on before, and do you gallop
    after him. --Swift.

    2. To be borne in a carriage; as, to ride in a coach, in a
    car, and the like. See Synonym, below.

    The richest inhabitants exhibited their wealth, not
    by riding in gilden carriages, but by walking the
    streets with trains of servants. --Macaulay.

    3. To be borne or in a fluid; to float; to lie.

    Men once walked where ships at anchor ride.

    4. To be supported in motion; to rest.

    Strong as the exletree
    On which heaven rides. --Shak.

    On whose foolish honesty
    My practices ride easy! --Shak.

    5. To manage a horse, as an equestrian.

    He rode, he fenced, he moved with graceful ease.

    6. To support a rider, as a horse; to move under the saddle;
    as, a horse rides easy or hard, slow or fast.

    {To ride easy} (Naut.), to lie at anchor without violent
    pitching or straining at the cables.

    {To ride hard} (Naut.), to pitch violently.

    {To ride out}.
    (a) To go upon a military expedition. [Obs.] --Chaucer.
    (b) To ride in the open air. [Colloq.]

    {To ride to hounds}, to ride behind, and near to, the hounds
    in hunting.

    Syn: Drive.

    Usage: {Ride}, {Drive}. Ride originally meant (and is so used
    throughout the English Bible) to be carried on
    horseback or in a vehicle of any kind. At present in
    England, drive is the word applied in most cases to
    progress in a carriage; as, a drive around the park,
    etc.; while ride is appropriated to progress on a
    horse. Johnson seems to sanction this distinction by
    giving ``to travel on horseback'' as the leading sense
    of ride; though he adds ``to travel in a vehicle'' as
    a secondary sense. This latter use of the word still
    occurs to some extent; as, the queen rides to
    Parliament in her coach of state; to ride in an

    ``Will you ride over or drive?'' said Lord
    Willowby to his quest, after breakfast that
    morning. --W. Black.

    Ride \Ride\, v. t.
    1. To sit on, so as to be carried; as, to ride a horse; to
    ride a bicycle.

    [They] rend up both rocks and hills, and ride the
    In whirlwind. --Milton.

    2. To manage insolently at will; to domineer over.

    The nobility could no longer endure to be ridden by
    bakers, cobblers, and brewers. --Swift.

    3. To convey, as by riding; to make or do by riding.

    Tue only men that safe can ride
    Mine errands on the Scottish side. --Sir W.

    4. (Surg.) To overlap (each other); -- said of bones or
    fractured fragments.

    {To ride a hobby}, to have some favorite occupation or
    subject of talk.

    {To ride and tie}, to take turn with another in labor and
    rest; -- from the expedient adopted by two persons with
    one horse, one of whom rides the animal a certain
    distance, and then ties him for the use of the other, who
    is coming up on foot. --Fielding.

    {To ride down}.
    (a) To ride over; to trample down in riding; to overthrow
    by riding against; as, to ride down an enemy.
    (b) (Naut.) To bear down, as on a halyard when hoisting a

    {To ride out} (Naut.), to keep safe afloat during (a storm)
    while riding at anchor or when hove to on the open sea;
    as, to ride out the gale.

    Ride \Ride\, n.
    1. The act of riding; an excursion on horseback or in a

    2. A saddle horse. [Prov. Eng.] --Wright.

    3. A road or avenue cut in a wood, or through grounds, to be
    used as a place for riding; a riding.

    Bodkin \Bod"kin\ (b[o^]d"k[i^]n), n. [OE. boydekyn dagger; of
    uncertain origin; cf. W. bidog hanger, short sword, Ir.
    bideog, Gael. biodag.]
    1. A dagger. [Obs.]

    When he himself might his quietus make
    With a bare bodkin. --Shak.

    2. (Needlework) An implement of steel, bone, ivory, etc.,
    with a sharp point, for making holes by piercing; a
    stiletto; an eyeleteer.

    3. (Print.) A sharp tool, like an awl, used for picking out
    letters from a column or page in making corrections.

    4. A kind of needle with a large eye and a blunt point, for
    drawing tape, ribbon, etc., through a loop or a hem; a
    tape needle.

    Wedged whole ages in a bodkin's eye. --Pope.

    5. A kind of pin used by women to fasten the hair.

    {To sit}, {ride}, or {travel bodkin}, to sit closely wedged
    between two persons. [Colloq.] --Thackeray.

    1. The male stars get to dress up like sheiks, ride camels and tell jokes that play off their real-life personas.
    2. 'But as its market erodes, it has a disincentive to fund the full range of work because its competitors can free ride.' By the new pattern in the US, aggressive small and mid-sized firms invest heavily in research, while the old giants hold R&D down.
    3. The Treasury secretary, whose friend George Bush hopes to ride to the White House this fall on a wave of continued economic expansion, has been vigorously countering these calls for contractionary policies, which imply higher interest rates.
    4. Taiwan clone makers say IBM as much as invited them along for the ride.
    5. While current restrictions on incoming capital will remain in force, bankers said the proposed reforms may attract into Taiwan new funds from foreign institutions wishing to ride the current stock-market boom.
    6. The ride is getting rough for Hughes Aircraft Corp.
    7. Both the main hotels charge about Dollars 1,000 (about Pounds 660) a night for two. After my arrival, I took a bumpy ride along the island's only road.
    8. In this environment, "You make only the loans you're comfortable with, keep non-interest expense as low as possible," and "ride it out," Mr. Shortell says.
    9. Secretary of State George P. Shultz took time off Sunday from his busy 10-day Latin American tour for golf and a relaxing boat ride.
    10. Mr. Latimer can no longer ride a bike.
    11. After the burial, some of Casiraghi's fellow speedboat racers plan to ride aboard a yacht to the site where the accident occurred and lay a wreath in his memory.
    12. Competition from Advanced Micro helped spur a wild ride last year in Intel's stock, which jumped from a January low of $37.75 to a June high of $59.25, then plunged to $38.50 in October.
    13. Thus the stage was set for the Fed to ride to the economy's rescue.
    14. "We were incredibly pleased with the openness and cooperation that the government displayed in welcoming us to ride along with their police," said Stephen Chao, vice president of Fox television stations.
    15. He expanded his repertoire last month after returning from a vacation that included a train ride from Chicago to Seattle during which he heard a club-car attendant recite poetry as part of his announcement he was closing the bar.
    16. "You have all these deals where French farmers get on their tractors and ride into the town square," he says ruefully.
    17. Altogether, "Pontiac" is a most enjoyable ride.
    18. He now plans to ride out the current controversy for a while and retire at the end of this year.
    19. The House Appropriations Committee is trying to ride to the rescue of movie directors and others who resent what Ted Turner has done to their black-and-white masterpieces by "colorizing" them.
    20. In other words, the group is ready to ride up the cycle to pre-tax profits of, perhaps, about Pounds 19m this year.
    21. Authorities said the horse sauntered off with several police cars in pursuit, until it was captured in a restaurant parking lot and held until Mrs. Higgins arrived to ride it home at sunrise.
    22. He was apparently shot as he waited for a ride at an isolated crossroads leading from a main road into Yakir, 24 miles north of Jerusalem.
    23. Lloyd Bentsen believes that no one should get a free ride, but no one should be left behind, either.
    24. Afterward, Hiroshi gave me a ride to the mid-priced hotel where I would spend the next night wallowing in the putrefaction of relative luxury.
    25. Offering her a ride, they took her back into the countryside and raped her a second time, police said.
    26. It's "not a free ride," says Sen. Kerrey, noting that some families could pay as much as $2,000 a year extra in out-of-pocket expenses.
    27. It tends to ride up and down quite a bit." MacroWorld is keen on Wells Fargo, which is depressed on fears about the U.S. banking system in general and California real estate in particular.
    28. If it is not, Mr Uhrig can expect another rough ride at next year's annual meeting.
    29. Apart from a short taxi ride at each end there was no sense whatever of having travelled.
    30. Teachers closed their books, postmen dropped their mailbags, and transit passengers were left crowded on train and subway platforms waiting for the occasional ride.
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