-English to Chinese- -4460215
1.A woody perennial plant, typically having a single stem or trunk growing to a considerable height and bearing lateral branches at some distance from the ground.
‘The avenue was a natural vault, with the denuded branches of old trees arching and lacing overhead.'
‘Brass snaps impart a utilitarian elegance, and its hook hangs as easily from a bathroom door as from the branches of a baobab tree.'
‘Some species look like a typical tree, with a single trunk growing from earthbound roots.'
‘On either side of the wooden house were the mere structures of two large trees with no leaves visible.'
‘Each house has a short wall built of bricks with branches of green trees stretching outside the walls.'
2.(in general use) any bush, shrub, or herbaceous plant with a tall erect stem, e.g. a banana plant.
3.A wooden structure or part of a structure.
4.The cross on which Christ was crucified.
6.A thing that has a branching structure resembling that of a tree.
‘A tree is an organizational structure that has some useful properties for that purpose.'
‘Conversation is done using a hyperlink tree, and navigation through the topics is relatively easy.'
‘We then add our own RPMs to the tree, modify the various control structures in the tree and cut a CD.'
‘As you build up the GUI, the design tree reflects the widget hierarchy.'
‘XML documents are trees, which should ring a bell for those of you who studied computer science in college.'
7.A diagram with a structure of branching connecting lines, representing different processes and relationships.
‘The phylogenetic tree shows the genealogical relationships among nine eukaryotes.'
‘I adapted the tree diagram into something approximating a bowl of chicken noodle soup.'
‘Another representation of population relationships is a tree diagram based on genetic distances.'
‘It differs from glottochronology in the methods used to construct the tree and compute the dates.'
‘The birth-death process tends to generate trees with long internal branches.'
1.A diagram with a structure of branching connecting lines, representing different processes and relationships.
‘Ain't never been caught, he ain't ever been treed.'
2.Force (a hunted animal) to take refuge in a tree.
‘Hunting dogs have an easier time treeing a raccoon than forcing it out of a burrow.'
‘But when you finally drag yourself up to where the lion is treed, it's a spectacular sight.'
‘He treed the bruin with the aid of a greenhorn companion.'
‘The Pritchard boys tell Billy to just give up, as no dog has ever treed the coon, but Billy refuses: ‘I told them I wasn't giving up until my dogs did.''
3.Force (someone) into a difficult situation.
‘Then the original cat treed him up the kitchen chair.'
‘I want that filthy vamp found, treed, and worried to bits!'
4.(of an area) planted with trees.
‘sparsely treed grasslands'
‘No part of the treed yard got more than three hours of sun.'
‘They expect to find the whole area intensely wooded, unaware that the word originally meant an area of land, wild, uncultivated and largely treed.'
‘He explains that finding suitable locations for disc golf is a challenge because they prefer heavily treed, undulating areas, most of which are in the river valley.'
‘Well over half of the terrain is steep and lightly treed - perfect for off-piste riding in the pow.'