Online Google Dictionary

hiding 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Noun
/ˈhīdiNG/,
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hidings, plural;
  1. The action of concealing someone or something

  2. The state of being hidden
    • - the shipowner had gone into hiding

  1. concealment: the activity of keeping something secret
  2. the state of being hidden; "he went into hiding"
  3. (hide) the dressed skin of an animal (especially a large animal)
  4. (hide) prevent from being seen or discovered; "Muslim women hide their faces"; "hide the money"
  5. (hide) body covering of a living animal
  6. (hide) be or go into hiding; keep out of sight, as for protection and safety; "Probably his horse would be close to where he was hiding"; "She is hiding out in a cabin in Montana"
  7. (Hide (Joy Williams song)) "Hide" is the smash lead single from Joy Williams' third album Genesis. It is available digitally on the internet.
  8. (Hide (skin)) A hide is an animal skin treated for human use. Hides include leather from cattle and other livestock animals, alligator skins, snake skins for shoes and fashion accessories and furs from wild cats, mink and bears. ...
  9. (Hide (song)) Hide is Creed's fourth single off the "Weathered" album. The song was written by Mark Tremonti/Scott Stapp. Respectively, it did not make any charts (i.e. ...
  10. (Hide (unit)) The hide was originally an amount of land sufficient to support a household, but later in Anglo-Saxon England became a unit used in assessing land for liability to "geld", or land tax. The geld would be collected at a stated rate per hide. ...
  11. (The Hide) The Hide is a 2008 film, the debut from director Marek Losey, grandson of Joseph Losey, who previously had an award-winning career as a director of advertisements. ...
  12. A state of concealment; A place of concealment
  13. (hide) The skin of an animal; (mainly British) A covered structure from which hunters, birdwatchers, etc can observe animals without scaring them; A medieval land measure equal to the amount of land that could sustain one free family; usually 100 acres. ...
  14. (Hide) a medieval English unit of land measure, signifying te area which would support a family of that day. A hide could vary from 60 to 120 acres depending on the quality of the land. ...
  15. (Hide) The whole pelt of a large, mature animal  (horse, cattle, etc.) in contrast to the term "skin," - the pelt of young or small animals.
  16. (hide) leathers made from the outer covering of a mature or fully-grown animal of the larger kind which have not been split, or from the grain split; when used in this way the name of the animal or the type of leather may be added, e.g. cow hide or ox hide, bag hide or case hide.
  17. (Hide) A unit of measurement for assessment of tax, theoretically 120 acres, although it could vary between 40 and 240 acres. Equivalent to a carucate. By the late Anglo-Saxon, early Norman period, the hide was chiefly a unit for taxation, rather than an actual area of land. ...
  18. (Hide) area of land on which a family was supposed to be able to exist — the actual area varied according to the locality or quality of the land, but was often considered to be 4 virgates (about 120 acres) — used as a measure for collecting taxes in the Domesday Book
  19. (Hide) This function that allows the removal of documents from the Activity Log. Hidden claims are not deleted or removed from the database. To view any hidden claim, click on Search Claims, Pre-Ds and EFT’s.
  20. (HIDE) For upholstery, the whole skin coverings of large animals.
  21. (HIDE) Impudence or cheek ("You've got a hide!")
  22. (HIDE) The outer layer of an animal. Although the term ‘skin’ technically refers in our industry, to a smaller animal, we often use it in our operation for all materials. In this site we will refer to all as ‘hide’ or ‘material’.
  23. (HIDE) a lightly constructed place of CONCEALMENT, appropriately camouflaged into its setting, for hunting, observation, and related activities; also called a "blind", "hideaway", "mew", or "coverture". ...
  24. (Hide) (2007, BBC Radio 3) as the convict
  25. (Hide) A Saxon measure of land varying from 60 to 120 acres, being sufficient to support one free family, and containing four yardlands.