Online Google Dictionary

noisy 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Adjective
/ˈnoizē/,
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noisiest, superlative; noisier, comparative;
  1. Making or given to making a lot of noise
    • - a noisy, giggling group of children
    • - diesel cars can be very noisy
  2. (of a person or group of people) Stridently seeking to attract attention to their views

  3. (of a color or item of clothing) So gaudy as to attract attention
    • - wearing a noisy T-shirt
  4. Full of or characterized by noise
    • - noisy scenes outside the court building
    • - the bar was crowded and noisy
  5. Accompanied by or introducing random fluctuations that obscure the real signal or data


  1. full of or characterized by loud and nonmusical sounds; "a noisy cafeteria"; "a small noisy dog"
  2. attracting attention by showiness or bright colors; "a noisy sweater"
  3. make noise: emit a noise
  4. (noise) sound of any kind (especially unintelligible or dissonant sound); "he enjoyed the street noises"; "they heard indistinct noises of people talking"; "during the firework display that ended the gala the noise reached 98 decibels"
  5. (noise) the auditory experience of sound that lacks musical quality; sound that is a disagreeable auditory experience; "modern music is just noise to me"
  6. (noise) electrical or acoustic activity that can disturb communication
  7. Noisy is the name or part of the name of six communes of France: *Noisy-le-Grand in the Seine-Saint-Denis département *Noisy-le-Roi in the Yvelines département *Noisy-le-Sec in the Seine-Saint-Denis département *Noisy-Rudignon in the Seine-et-Marne département *Noisy-sur-École in the Seine-et- ...
  8. (Noise) In common use, the word noise means any unwanted sound. In both analog and digital electronics, noise is an unwanted perturbation to a wanted signal; it is called noise as a generalisation of the audible noise heard when listening to a weak radio transmission. ...
  9. (Noíse) In Irish mythology, Naoise (also spelled Noisiu) was the nephew of King Conchobar mac Nessa of Ulster, and a son of Usnech (or Uisliu), in the Ulster Cycle.
  10. (Noise (2007 U.S. film)) Noise is a comedy drama film written and directed by Henry Bean. It stars Tim Robbins and Bridget Moynahan. ...
  11. (Noise (acoustic)) Acoustic noise is any sound in the acoustic domain, either deliberate (music, speech, etc) or unintended. It is important to recognise that the term "noise" is also used to refer to other, non-audible forms, especially in electronics and in the radio/radar spectrum.
  12. (Noise (Archive album)) Noise is the fourth album of the London based trip-hop band Archive.
  13. Making a noise, especially a loud sound; clamorous; vociferous; turbulent; boisterous; as, the noisy crowd; Full of noise
  14. (noise) Various sounds, usually unwanted; Sound or signal generated by random fluctuations; Unwanted part of a signal. ...
  15. (noisily) in a noisy manner; in such a way as to create a great deal of noise or sound
  16. (Noise) Interference of an electrical or acoustical nature. Random noise is a desirable signal used in acoustical measurements. Pink noise is random noise whose spectrum falls at 3 dB per octave: it is useful for use with sound analyzers with constant percentage bandwidths. ...
  17. (NOISE) Price and volume fluctuations that can confuse interpretation of market direction.
  18. (Noise) Unwanted and/or unintelligible signals picked up on a cable circuit.
  19. (Noise) Unwanted sound that is annoying or interferes with listening. Not all noise needs to be excessively loud to represent an annoyance or interference.
  20. (Noise) any influence external to the sender or receiver which distorts the message in the communication process. See Communication Process.
  21. (noise) (1) Unplanned energy introduced onto a communications path, resulting in transmission errors. Undesirable signals bearing no desired information. (2) The unpredictable difference between the observed data and the true process.
  22. The word "noise" originated in audio practice and refers to random spurts of electrical energy or interference. In some cases, it will produce a "salt-and-pepper" pattern over the televised picture. Heavy noise is sometimes referred to as "snow".
  23. (Noise) In communications, interference (static) that destroys the integrity of signals on a line. Noise can come from a variety of sources, including radio waves, nearby electrical wires, lightning, and bad connections. ...
  24. (Noise) An unwanted signal produced by all electrical circuits working above the absolute zero. Noise cannot be eliminated but only minimized.
  25. (Noise) 1. An undesired disturbance within the frequency band of interest; the summation of unwanted or disturbing energy introduced into a communications system from man-made and natural sources. 2. A disturbance that affects a signal and that may distort the information carried by the signal. ...