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 wing [wiŋ]   添加此单词到默认生词本
n. 翅膀, 翼, 机翼, 派别

vt. 给...装上翼, 飞过, 使飞, 空运, 增加...速度

vi. 飞行

[医] 翼

    [ noun ]
    1. a movable organ for flying (one of a pair)

    2. <noun.animal>
    3. one of the horizontal airfoils on either side of the fuselage of an airplane

    4. <noun.artifact>
    5. a stage area out of sight of the audience

    6. <noun.artifact>
    7. a unit of military aircraft

    8. <noun.group>
    9. the side of military or naval formation

    10. <noun.group>
      they attacked the enemy's right flank
    11. a hockey player stationed in a forward position on either side

    12. <noun.person>
    13. (in flight formation) a position to the side and just to the rear of another aircraft

    14. <noun.location>
    15. a group within a political party or legislature or other organization that holds distinct views or has a particular function

    16. <noun.group>
      they are the progressive wing of the Republican Party
    17. the wing of a fowl

    18. <noun.food>
      he preferred the drumsticks to the wings
    19. a barrier that surrounds the wheels of a vehicle to block splashing water or mud

    20. <noun.artifact>
      in Britain they call a fender a wing
    21. an addition that extends a main building

    22. <noun.artifact>
    [ verb ]
    1. travel through the air; be airborne

    2. <verb.motion> fly
      Man cannot fly

    Wing \Wing\, n. [OE. winge, wenge; probably of Scand. origin;
    cf. Dan. & Sw. vinge, Icel. v[ae]ngr.]
    1. One of the two anterior limbs of a bird, pterodactyl, or
    bat. They correspond to the arms of man, and are usually
    modified for flight, but in the case of a few species of
    birds, as the ostrich, auk, etc., the wings are used only
    as an assistance in running or swimming.

    As an eagle stirreth up her nest, fluttereth over
    her young, spreadeth abroad her wings, taketh them,
    beareth them on her wings. --Deut. xxxii.

    Note: In the wing of a bird the long quill feathers are in
    series. The primaries are those attached to the ulnar
    side of the hand; the secondaries, or wing coverts,
    those of the forearm: the scapulars, those that lie
    over the humerus; and the bastard feathers, those of
    the short outer digit. See Illust. of {Bird}, and

    2. Any similar member or instrument used for the purpose of
    flying. Specifically: (Zo["o]l.)
    (a) One of the two pairs of upper thoracic appendages of
    most hexapod insects. They are broad, fanlike organs
    formed of a double membrane and strengthened by
    chitinous veins or nervures.
    (b) One of the large pectoral fins of the flying fishes.

    3. Passage by flying; flight; as, to take wing.

    Light thickens; and the crow
    Makes wing to the rooky wood. --Shak.

    4. Motive or instrument of flight; means of flight or of
    rapid motion.

    Fiery expedition be my wing. --Shak.

    5. Anything which agitates the air as a wing does, or which
    is put in winglike motion by the action of the air, as a
    fan or vane for winnowing grain, the vane or sail of a
    windmill, etc.

    6. An ornament worn on the shoulder; a small epaulet or
    shoulder knot.

    7. Any appendage resembling the wing of a bird or insect in
    shape or appearance. Specifically:
    (a) (Zo["o]l.) One of the broad, thin, anterior lobes of
    the foot of a pteropod, used as an organ in swimming.
    (b) (Bot.) Any membranaceous expansion, as that along the
    sides of certain stems, or of a fruit of the kind
    called samara.
    (c) (Bot.) Either of the two side petals of a
    papilionaceous flower.

    8. One of two corresponding appendages attached; a sidepiece.
    (a) (Arch.) A side building, less than the main edifice;
    as, one of the wings of a palace.
    (b) (Fort.) The longer side of crownworks, etc.,
    connecting them with the main work.
    (c) (Hort.) A side shoot of a tree or plant; a branch
    growing up by the side of another. [Obs.]
    (d) (Mil.) The right or left division of an army,
    regiment, etc.
    (e) (Naut.) That part of the hold or orlop of a vessel
    which is nearest the sides. In a fleet, one of the
    extremities when the ships are drawn up in line, or
    when forming the two sides of a triangle. --Totten.
    (f) One of the sides of the stags in a theater.

    9. (Aeronautics) Any surface used primarily for supporting a
    flying machine in flight, especially the flat or slightly
    curved planes on a heavier-than-air aircraft which provide
    most of the lift. In fixed-wing aircraft there are usually
    two main wings fixed on opposite sides of the fuselage.
    Smaller wings are typically placed near the tail primarily
    for stabilization, but may be absent in certain kinds of
    aircraft. Helicopters usually have no fixed wings, the
    lift being supplied by the rotating blade.

    10. One of two factions within an organization, as a
    political party, which are opposed to each other; as,
    right wing or left wing.

    11. An administrative division of the air force or of a naval
    air group, consisting of a certain number of airplanes
    and the personnel associated with them.

    {On the wing}.
    (a) Supported by, or flying with, the wings another.

    {On the wings of the wind}, with the utmost velocity.

    {Under the wing of}, or {Under the wings of}, under the care
    or protection of.

    {Wing and wing} (Naut.), with sails hauled out on either
    side; -- said of a schooner, or her sails, when going
    before the wind with the foresail on one side and the
    mainsail on the other; also said of a square-rigged vessel
    which has her studding sails set. Cf. {Goosewinged}.

    {Wing case} (Zo["o]l.), one of the anterior wings of beetles,
    and of some other insects, when thickened and used to
    protect the hind wings; an elytron; -- called also {wing

    {Wing covert} (Zo["o]l.), one of the small feathers covering
    the bases of the wing quills. See {Covert}, n., 2.

    {Wing gudgeon} (Mach.), an iron gudgeon for the end of a
    wooden axle, having thin, broad projections to prevent it
    from turning in the wood. See Illust. of {Gudgeon}.

    {Wing shell} (Zo["o]l.), wing case of an insect.

    {Wing stroke}, the stroke or sweep of a wing.

    {Wing transom} (Naut.), the uppermost transom of the stern;
    -- called also {main transom}. --J. Knowles.

    Wing \Wing\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Winged}; p. pr. & vb. n.
    1. To furnish with wings; to enable to fly, or to move with

    Who heaves old ocean, and whowings the storms.

    Living, to wing with mirth the weary hours.

    2. To supply with wings or sidepieces.

    The main battle, whose puissance on either side
    Shall be well winged with our chiefest horse.

    3. To transport by flight; to cause to fly.

    I, an old turtle,
    Will wing me to some withered bough. --Shak.

    4. To move through in flight; to fly through.

    There's not an arrow wings the sky
    But fancy turns its point to him. --Moore.

    5. To cut off the wings of or to wound in the wing; to
    disable a wing of; as, to wing a bird; also, [fig.] to
    wound the arm of a person.
    [1913 Webster +PJC]

    {To wing a flight}, to exert the power of flying; to fly.

    1. And that's when we started to roll over on the right wing." Donna McGrady, one of the flight attendants, said she had her eyes open as the plane crash-landed.
    2. Sinn Fein, the outlawed Irish Republican Army's legal wing, accused Protestant extremists of carrying out a random sectarian attack.
    3. The Dash 10 is an older model with a wing design considered more susceptiable to loss of lift from ice buildup.
    4. The spokesman for the Palestine Liberation Army, the regular military wing of the Palestine Liberation Organization, said office director Samir Khatib suffered facial bruises, but was in good condition.
    5. A jet with 78 people aboard made an emergency landing Sunday after a section of its landing gear malfunctioned, and one wing caught fire briefly as it scraped the runway, officials said.
    6. I see no reason why he should be denied that opportunity." Stock, a 1949 Augsburg graduate, told WCCO-TV on Tuesday that he was disappointed by the decision not to name the building wing after him.
    7. Quarnaccio and airlift wing reservists refused to discuss specific destinations or details of their trips, but some said Air Force and Army troops were aboard their planes.
    8. Six bombings in Johannesburg in a week, including an attack July 6 on a black bus station that injured 24 people, are seen as the first major offensive by the right wing.
    9. Cook's tax-cutting platform has drawn support from the party's ultra-conservative right wing.
    10. East, a onetime college professor, ran for the Senate in 1980 under the wing of the National Congressional Club, the political organization of Sen. Jesse Helms, R-N.C. He defeated Democratic incumbent Robert Morgan.
    11. The loud, rattling sound of the last gobble and the hissing noise of dragging wing tips told him the tom was close.
    12. The Air Force pronounced the tests of the sinister-looking, black-and-gray flying wing a success and said high-speed tests of the radar-evading nuclear bomber would be conducted later this week with a view toward its first flight soon afterward.
    13. "The fuel is in the wing, the engines are in the wing and the fuel lines are all right there," Boeing spokesman Tom Cole said in Seattle.
    14. "The fuel is in the wing, the engines are in the wing and the fuel lines are all right there," Boeing spokesman Tom Cole said in Seattle.
    15. The three inmates were serving life sentences without possibility for parole and were housed separately in cells in the same prison wing, said Jerrie Clutter, secretary to Warden Jerry Hedrick.
    16. British Aerospace will design the wing parts.
    17. The so-called left wing there supported the ordination of women.
    18. The first Chrysler Museum was in Provincetown, Mass. In 1970, Chrysler agreed to move the collection to Norfolk after the city offered to rename its museum for him and add a wing, as well as naming a concert hall at Scope for him.
    19. The organization, a militant wing of the Honduran Communist Party, is blamed for numerous dynamite attacks since 1983.
    20. The pilot for a pipeline-inspection company was killed when a wing apparently separated from the plane's fuselage.
    21. They've already been tried, which is another farce," says Jackie Donnelly, spokesman for the outlawed IRA's legal political wing, Sinn Fein.
    22. The $700 million agreement calls for Textron to manufacture wing parts at its factory in Nashville, Tenn.
    23. Airport officials, who spoke on condition of anonymity, said the plane's left wing was damaged.
    24. The wing appeared to be torn from the plane, 727 passenger Edward Duda said.
    25. "We're more selective about our shots than the Europeans," said Bob Joyce, a Canadian team wing, but he was smiling when he said it.
    26. Many will want to catch up on education they missed while fighting for Spear of the Nation, the ANC military wing, but black schools are overcrowded, qualified teachers are rare and violence has disrupted classes for years.
    27. The number of Eastern Airlines planes sidelined with safety violations grew to at least 10 Friday, as a federal crackdown found problems including a fuel leak, a missing maintenance log and a cracked wing flap, the Machinists union said.
    28. After delicate procedures and visual checks of the wing flaps, Homer landed safely in Guayaquil.
    29. Under one approach, if a wing spar failed in testing at 100,000 flights, the airlines would be required to replace or repair the part at 50,000 flights to ensure a comfortable margin of safety.
    30. Yet Sinn Fein, the terrorists' political wing, is wriggling.
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