Online Google Dictionary

massage 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Verb
/məˈsäZH/,/-ˈsäj/,
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massages, plural;
  1. Rub and knead (a person or part of the body) with the hands

  2. Rub a substance into (the skin or hair)

  3. Flatter (someone's ego)
    • - I chose a man who massaged my bruised ego
  4. Manipulate (figures) to give a more acceptable result
    • - the accounts had been massaged and adjusted to suit the government
Noun
  1. The rubbing and kneading of muscles and joints of the body with the hands, esp. to relieve tension or pain
    • - massage can ease tiredness and jet lag
    • - a massage will help loosen you up

  1. kneading and rubbing parts of the body to increase circulation and promote relaxation
  2. manually manipulate (someone's body), usually for medicinal or relaxation purposes; "She rubbed down her child with a sponge"
  3. give a massage to; "She massaged his sore back"
  4. Massage is the manipulation of superficial layers of muscle and connective tissue to enhance the function and promote relaxation and well-being. ...
  5. The action of rubbing, kneading or hitting someone's body, to help the person relax, prepare for muscular action (as in contact sports) or to relieve aches; To rub and knead (someone's body or a part of a body), to perform a massage on (somebody); To manipulate (data or a document) to make it ...
  6. (Massaged) Filtered, estimated, or derived, or some combination of the three
  7. (Massages) "Oleolito" with pine essence, mint essence or eucaliptus essence has a regenerating and therapeutic function in massages, especially for athletes.
  8. (Massages) Whilst Sims are on vacation, if they come across a massage table with a Masseur, they will be able to learn a special massage which they can give to other Sims. The massage your Sims can learn depend on the vacation destination your Sims are at. (Bon Voyage only).
  9. (Massaging) Using special colognes, Shadow Pokémon can be massaged to lower their heart gauge.
  10. A "hands-on" therapy in which muscles and other soft tissues of the body are manipulated to improve health and well-being. There are nearly 100 different massage and body work techniques. These range from gentle stroking and kneading to deeper manual techniques. ...
  11. mechanical form of therapy in which the soft tissues are made more pliable, promoting increased blood flow and healing.
  12. This is the application, usually by hand, of systematic stroking or manipulation to the soft tissues of the body for therapeutic purposes, i.e., to alleviate pain and discomfort. ...
  13. Manipulation of tissues, usually manually, to improve health and well-being by relaxing muscles, relieving tension, and improving circulation.
  14. The assessment and treatment of the soft tissues and joints of the body by hands-on manipulation.
  15. Massage is a system of physical treatment aimed at alleviating tissue congestion. For examples of different massage techniques, see Remedial, Shiatsu, Kinesiology, Aromatherapy, Reflexology, Bowen Technique.
  16. The ancient form of medical treatment using therapeutic touch of the promotion and maintenance of good health.
  17. Muscle and soft tissue manipulation usually by hand but can be by water jets, to improve the circulation, relaxes muscles, reduces stress, relieves stiffness and soothes the body. May involve the whole body, face, neck or back as required.
  18. The gentle practice of manipulating the body's tissues in order to soothe and heal.
  19. Repetitive pressure, friction, and kneading motions applied to a body region(s) to break down inflammation and muscle spasm.
  20. Massage is the methodical use of pressure, kneading, friction and manipulation on the bare skin for the purpose of relaxation, stimulation or balancing of circulation, improved nervous system coordination, and increased eliminations.
  21. Therapy that uses manipulative and soft tissue techniques that are generally based on concepts of the anatomy, physiology and human function. ...
  22. The method, art or science of treating the human body for hygienic, remedial or relaxational purposes by rubbing, stroking, kneading, tapping, rolling or manipulating the human body of another with the hands, or by any other agency or instrumentality.
  23. Manipulation of muscles and skin (by kneading and stroking).
  24. the systematic, therapeutic use of touch to either invigorate or relax the muscles of the body to promote healing, relaxation and relieve stress.
  25. A term used to describe a range of techniques such as touching, stroking, pressing and kneading the surface of the body to promote physical and mental relaxation. See massage section.