-English to Chinese- -4460145
-English to Chinese- -4432099
1.Of the colour between green and orange in the spectrum, a primary subtractive colour complementary to blue; coloured like ripe lemons or egg yolks.
‘curly yellow hair'
‘The bird's colors range from lavender and light and dark blue through green, russet, yellow and orange.'
‘A woman with orange hair wearing a yellow shirt and green tartan waistcoat and trousers plus three enormous poppies.'
‘One had long, dirty blonde hair with piercing blue eyes, and the other had long, golden yellow hair with soft blue green eyes.'
‘One of the bedrooms to the front has a built-in desk and wardrobe and a blue and yellow colour scheme.'
2.Having a naturally yellowish or olive skin (as used to describe Chinese or Japanese people).
3.Denoting a warning of danger which is thought to be near but not actually imminent.
‘he put Camp Visoko on yellow alert'
‘A five metre high fence, dotted at intervals by yellow danger signs, surrounded the abandoned car park.'
‘The Ouse, in York, still has a yellow flood warning in place and the Derwent at Malton and Norton is very high.'
‘Riverside fairground bosses in York were on full alert today after the Environment Agency issued a yellow flood warning.'
‘‘There's a yellow warning light on the dash,' I bellowed, like Michael Winner, only angrier.'
4.Not brave; cowardly.
‘he'd better get back there quick and prove he's not yellow'
‘I think I've found a yellow streak amidst your red, white, and blue posturing.'
‘And while yellow symbolises cowardice in the UK and US, it is the colour of mourning in Egypt and Burma.'
‘So go stand on your feet like a man, or whine like the yellow coward that you are.'
‘He is an ordinary candidate whose yellow streak has already shown itself.'
5.Showing jealousy or suspicion.
‘To say the least, there seemed to be a tinge of yellow jealousy and envy for one that many had ruled out as a political dinosaur.'
6.(of a style of writing, especially in journalism) lurid and sensational.
‘he based his judgement on headlines and yellow journalism'
‘Like yellow journalism, it is yellow politics and I am against it.'
1.(of a style of writing, especially in journalism) lurid and sensational.
‘the craft detonated in a blaze of red and yellow'
2.Yellow colour or pigment.
‘a wide range of colours from rich vibrant reds, yellows, blues, and greens to more unexpected pastel shades'
‘In 1900 the colours were blue for France, yellow for Belgium, red for the United States and white for Germany.'
‘Although different in shape and size, both are yellow in colour and many children pick up the bomblets thinking they contain food.'
‘Covering less than one-thousandth of the page, along with their colour combination of yellow on white, makes them invisible to the naked eye, Crean says.'
3.Yellow clothes or material.
‘everyone dresses in yellow'
‘And schools, businesses and local groups are being encouraged to support the campaign by paying to dress in yellow or holding events.'
‘Please wear black or yellow to symbolize unity, or wear clothing that symbolizes your loved one?'
‘Each morning, she would make sure Ginnia was dressed in fashionable clothes - in her favourite yellow - and always applied a touch of sparkly make-up.'
‘My father had told me to have her look nice, and her blue and pink dress was much more suitable than her old yellow.'
4.A yellow ball or piece in a game or sport, especially the yellow ball in snooker.
‘he missed an easy yellow in frame four'
‘Doherty made it three frames in a row after Hunter missed the frame ball - the final yellow - when leading 62-36.'
‘What happened in that dramatic 13th frame was that Stevens got the yellow with a lucky glance off the pink only to snooker himself on the green.'
‘Williams broke down on a 44 but Hunter could not take advantage as the Welshman potted a long yellow and cleared to the pink to go two up.'
‘He hit breaks of 44, 43, 73 and 70 to progress to the third round, clinching the last frame on the yellow.'
5.Used in names of moths or butterflies that are mainly yellow in colour.
6.Any of a number of plant diseases in which the leaves turn yellow, typically caused by viruses and transmitted by insects.
‘Disease problems can include powdery mildew, Botrytis blight, aster yellows, leaf spots, viruses and foliar nematodes.'
‘Leaf hoppers spread the serious grapevine yellows and Pierce's disease and make such disease notoriously difficult to control.'
‘A plant with aster yellows develops weak, yellowing leaves and twisted or distorted stems and flowers.'
‘Their research indicates that aster yellows are the primary disease concern.'
‘Stunted, twisted growth and oddly distorted flowers are the symptoms of aster yellows, a disease which often shows up in midsummer.'
1.Any of a number of plant diseases in which the leaves turn yellow, typically caused by viruses and transmitted by insects.
‘the cream paint was beginning to yellow'
2.Become yellow, especially with age.
‘Pairs of hares scampered and jinked in telepathically close formation; rape fields were yellowing.'
‘Although I would find them much less to my taste nowadays, I still have those novels on my shelf, tattered and yellowed as they are.'
‘It was a mirthless smile, revealing teeth yellowed by smoke and neglect.'
‘There were posters for music groups and singers from ten or twenty years ago, ripped out of magazines, frayed and yellowing.'