Online Google Dictionary

rag 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Verb
/rag/,
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rags, plural;
  1. Make fun of (someone) in a loud, boisterous manner

  2. Rebuke severely

Noun
  1. A ragtime composition or tune


  1. a small piece of cloth or paper
  2. torment: treat cruelly; "The children tormented the stuttering teacher"
  3. a week at British universities during which side-shows and processions of floats are organized to raise money for charities
  4. annoy: cause annoyance in; disturb, especially by minor irritations; "Mosquitoes buzzing in my ear really bothers me"; "It irritates me that she never closes the door after she leaves"
  5. play in ragtime; "rag that old tune"
  6. ragtime: music with a syncopated melody (usually for the piano)
  7. A raga (Sanskrit rāga राग, literally "colour, hue" but also "beauty, harmony, melody"; also spelled raag, rag, ragam) is one of the melodic modes used in Indian classical music.
  8. A textile is a flexible material consisting of a network of natural or artificial fibres often referred to as thread or yarn. Yarn is produced by spinning raw wool fibres, linen, cotton, or other material on a spinning wheel to produce long strands. ...
  9. Magazines, periodicals, glossies or serials are publications, generally published on a regular schedule, containing a variety of articles, generally financed by advertising, by a purchase price, by pre-paid magazine subscriptions, or all three. ...
  10. Ragtime (alternately spelled rag-time) is an original musical genre which enjoyed its peak popularity between 1897 and 1918. Its main characteristic trait is its syncopated, or "ragged", rhythm. It began as dance music in the red-light districts of American cities such as St. ...
  11. A newspaper is a regularly scheduled publication containing news, information, and advertising. By 2007 there were 6580 daily newspapers in the world (including 1456 in the U.S.) selling 395 million copies a day (55 million in the U.S). ...
  12. University Rag societies are student-run charitable fundraising organisations that are widespread in the United Kingdom and Ireland. Most universities in the UK and Ireland, as well as some in South Africa and the Netherlands have a Rag. ...
  13. A piece of cloth torn off; a tattered piece of cloth; a shred; a tatter; a fragment; Hence, mean or tattered attire; worn-out dress; A shabby, beggarly fellow; a ragamuffin; A coarse kind of rock, somewhat cellular in texture; A ragged edge; A sail, or any piece of canvas; A piece of ragtime ...
  14. (Ragged) Referring to the community cards, usually the flop, ragged means that the cards don’t connect in any way such as no straight or straight draw possibilities and no flush or flush draw possibilities. ...
  15. (Ragged) (typesetting) lines of type that do not start or end at the same position.
  16. (Ragged) The imbalanced alignment of text lines. Ragged is the opposite of flush. A text block may be formatted to be evenly flush (align) right and unevenly aligned (ragged) on the left.
  17. (Ragged) A flop (or board) that doesn't appear to help anybody very much. A flop that came down Jd-6h-2c would look ragged.
  18. (Ragged) Type that is not justified on the right or left side.
  19. (RAGGED) Leaving one or both sides of a column, or the bottom of columns across a page, uneven.
  20. (Ragged (Ragged board)) A board with few connecting cards and no 2 cards of the same suit. Jh 6S 2C for example.
  21. (Ragged) A random looking flop that wouldn’t appear to be of advantage to anybody.
  22. (Ragged) An uneven badly manufactured and graded tea.
  23. (Ragged) Bean not fully developed die to drought.
  24. (Ragged) Normally when a useless flop occurs like J 7 3 for example.
  25. (Ragged) Text with irregular line lengths set to a maximum width, usually with an even left margin.