-English to Chinese- -4432166
1.A circular or spiral course.
‘‘We dance round in a ring and suppose / But the Secret sits in the middle and knows,' wrote the poet Robert Frost.'
‘It is hard to make the couplet ‘We dance round in a ring…' into a fortune-cookie fortune or ‘Stir vigorously' into a stirring poem.'
‘Bent on their revels, other peasants dance stoutly in a ring to the music of a fiddle and a bagpipe: the women with dogged concentration, the men with carefree high-kicks.'
‘The women joined the men and the couples formed a circle for rueda (a Cuban relative of American square dance, done in a ring with a caller).'
‘they were dancing energetically in a ring'
2.A group of people or things arranged in a circle.
‘In Long Beach Lot, the traffic missing from Blue Highway slumbers in the smoggy sunset, guarded by a ring of shadeless palms.'
‘everyone sat in a ring, holding hands'
‘a ring of trees'
3.A circular marking or pattern.
‘To reduce firewood consumption and fire rings, backpackers started carrying small portable stoves.'
‘Around this center circle is a ring showing the position of the sun and the moon in the sky, as well as the phase and angle of the moon.'
‘The bears are like moon bears but with astonishing golden coats, dark manes, and black, pandalike rings around the eyes.'
‘She had black rings under her eyes, and she looked very pale.'
‘she had black rings round her eyes'
4.A ring-shaped or circular object.
‘An RPR network consists of a set of RPR switches connected together by two counter-rotating optical fiber rings.'
‘Before leaving, I search Jerry's study until I find a set of keys on a plastic ring labeled Cabo.'
‘He picked up his ring of keys and sorted through them, searching to the sound of jingling metal.'
‘fried onion rings'
‘an inflatable rubber ring'
5.An aluminium strip secured round a bird's leg to identify it.
‘It is then possible for a bird to wear more than one ring on its leg.'
‘I put a numbered ring on each bird's leg'
6.A small circular band, typically of precious metal and often set with one or more gemstones, worn on a finger as an ornament or a token of marriage, engagement, or authority.
‘I fidgeted with the silver ring on my finger in a nervous manner, afraid of what he was going to do or say.'
‘Chloe held up her hand to admire the diamond ring on her finger.'
‘a bishop's ring'
‘he had a silver ring on one finger'
‘a diamond ring'
7.A flat circular device forming part of a gas or electric hob, providing heat from below.
‘a gas ring'
‘Each table has its own gas ring, and you cook the beef as you need it, then dip the paper-thin slices in chilli or sesame sauce.'
‘A higher-wattage gas ring is designed to handle the shape and heat demands of a convex shaped wok with ease.'
8.A group of people or things arranged in a circle.
‘The guests form a ring enclosing the bride, Ona, and men dance with her.'
‘A second later, ten psymancers appeared in a ring around her.'
9.A roped enclosure for boxing or wrestling.
‘a boxing ring'
‘he was knocking me all round the ring'
10.A thin band or disc of rock and ice particles round a planet.
‘He was the first man to see craters on the moon, sun spots and the rings of Saturn.'
‘It was positioned almost outside of the ring, near the planet itself.'
‘Dust sized particles dominated the debris ring, but good bolder sized bits rounded out the mix.'
11.A circular prehistoric earthwork, typically consisting of a bank and ditch.
‘A causewayed ring ditch is a type of prehistoric monument.'
12.A person's anus.
13.An enclosed space, surrounded by seating for spectators, in which a sport, performance, or show takes place.
‘a circus ring'
‘The overhead shots of the circus ring seem at first sight to be POV yet in the shots of Lola her eyes alternate between moving in panic and being actually shut.'
‘Suddenly, Alex ran to one of the stone steps leading from the seats into the ring, and rushed back towards her.'
‘The audience were seated in rows of benches surrounding the ring.'
‘Published breed standards and show rings created islands of control and predictability in a turbulent world.'
14.The profession, sport, or institution of boxing.
‘Fogerty quit the ring to play professional rugby league'
‘The Prince was so sold on his own divinity that he used to make the longest, most seriously overblown entrances to boxing arenas in ring history.'
15.A roped enclosure for boxing or wrestling.
‘Surrounding the ring are members of Flair's Four Horsemen group as well as Dusty Rhodes and several other babyfaces.'
‘After a quick introduction the film jumps back twenty years to show us how these two ended up in the ring together.'
‘The sand was abruptly gone, and he faced the Hulk across a boxing ring, in the gym where a kid with a zip gun once tried to kill Jack McGee.'
16.The profession, sport, or institution of boxing.
‘Though both are former champions, their three-fight series was not for any ring title.'
‘Molina remains the last great ring star to come out of that one-time great fight town of San Jose, California.'
17.A thin band or disc of rock and ice particles round a planet.
‘Was the Federation correct in working with the Son'a to harvest the metaphasic radiation from the rings of the planet?'
‘I realized she was assessing my back muscles, judging their strength, reading them the way a botanist reads the rings of a tree's trunk.'
19.A set of elements with two binary operations, addition and multiplication, the second being distributive over the first and associative.
‘Are there (associative, distributive) rings in which the addition is not commutative?'
1.A set of elements with two binary operations, addition and multiplication, the second being distributive over the first and associative.
‘the courthouse was ringed with police'
2.Surround (someone or something), especially for protection or containment.
‘‘It's just over there,' Mari said as she came over, pointing to a building down the street, ringed in by a chain link fence.'
1.Surround (someone or something), especially for protection or containment.
‘the police had been investigating the drug ring'
2.A group of people engaged in a shared enterprise, especially one involving illegal or unscrupulous activity.
‘There was always some sort of gang fights or drug rings or brothels around here.'
‘In this way the city grew much like the annular rings of a tree, with successive perimeters being added as population growth dictated.'
‘Brown remarks that the work's structure related to the concentric rings of a tree trunk.'
‘Their ring patterns are compared with those of felled trees or with the wood from buildings whose ring patterns overlap the living tree.'
‘Rays radiate from the centre of the trunk, and the heartwood - the inner rings - differs from the outer rings, which are called the sapwood.'
‘through traffic is diverted along the outer ring'
‘O'Callaghan said UEP would also consider funding part of the proposed outer ring motorway to help alleviate congestion.'
4.A circular prehistoric earthwork, typically consisting of a bank and ditch.
‘a ring ditch'
5.A group of people engaged in a shared enterprise, especially one involving illegal or unscrupulous activity.
‘His drug ring had been disrupted due to the raid, and Natalie had permanently wounded his shoulder with her bullet.'
‘It's just that there seems to be a connection between the drug dealer ring and the Piper…'
‘Stephen described how he leaded as chief of his group, ambushing into the house where the drug ring was stationed.'
6.A number of atoms bonded together to form a closed loop in a molecule.
‘a benzene ring'
‘Carbon nanotubes are cylinders made from rings of carbon atoms that would be used as the channel between where the power enters and flows out of a transistor.'
‘Unlike other groups of lipids, steroids have a molecular structure which contains rings of atoms.'
‘Nanotubes are microscopic tubes constructed from carbon rings which can be used to build logic circuits.'
1.A number of atoms bonded together to form a closed loop in a molecule.
‘A circle of the Iowan pavement ringed the Jeep, but beyond the five-foot diameter circle of pavement, a lush carpet of emerald grass and tiny wildflowers began.'
2.Surround (someone or something), especially for protection or containment.
‘It's right where the shantytown used to be, ringed by businesses and middle-class homes.'
‘The writing house on the central peak, ringed by other peaks with valley around it and the narrow drop away to the sea in front, reminds again of a tongue in a surrounding landscape mouth.'
3.Form a line round the edge of (something circular)
‘dark shadows ringed his eyes'
‘The clear, blue water sparkled like glass, and was ringed by fifty-foot oak trees.'
‘And then, around one of its many bends, the river rapidly emptied into a lake many leagues across and ringed by small hills.'
4.Fraudulently change the identity of (a motor vehicle), typically by changing its registration plate.
‘there may be an organization which has ringed the stolen car to be resold'
‘I had to have a Vehicle Identity Check carried out at a VOSA centre - for Cat D they are only interested in whether you've ringed the car or not.'
‘They slashed and ringed the bark to stop these powerful trees putting out leaves.'
6.Make a clear resonant or vibrating sound.
‘a shot rang out'
‘a bell rang loudly'
‘The voice of the priest rang out so loudly that he could be heard through the rest of the town.'
‘From not afar, the bells of puja rang out loud and clear.'
‘A sudden crashing sound rang out, and somebody was being pushed aside.'
7.Cause (a bell or alarm) to ring.
‘he walked up to the door and rang the bell'
‘He rang the bell and a few seconds later the door slowly swung open.'
‘As if on que, Liz exited her room just as Jason rang the door bell.'
8.Form a line round the edge of (something circular)
‘The man finally got what he wanted, and Trish stared at him with suddenly dark gray eyes ringed in yellow.'
‘Circles ringed and shadowed them, but still they twinkled brightly.'
9.Draw a circle round (something), especially to focus attention on it.
‘an area of Soho had been ringed in red'
10.Cause (a bell or alarm) to ring.
‘Before Alex even rang the bell, Elle opened the door and ran out to give Alex a hug.'
‘Seth sighed and walked over to open the door, as somebody rang the bell.'
11.(of a telephone) produce a series of resonant or vibrating sounds to signal an incoming call.
‘the phone rang again as I replaced it'
‘Just as Raine had shut her eyes, the telephone rang, startling her.'
12.Draw a circle round (something), especially to focus attention on it.
‘Ring the correct answer below.'
13.Put an aluminium strip round the leg of (a bird) for subsequent identification.
‘only a small proportion of warblers are caught and ringed'
14.(of a telephone) produce a series of resonant or vibrating sounds to signal an incoming call.
‘Trey was just about to order up some dinner when the telephone rang.'
‘Although this scene, like the climax of Halloween, begins in a bedroom, once the telephone rings we enter Krueger's dream world.'
‘Once you have ringed the bird you write down the ring number, the species of bird, age, sex, date, time, wing length and weight.'