Online Dictionary

blockade Explained

blockade at CMU American English spelling Of Explained:

['blɔ'keıd]

blockade at English => English (Longman) Of Explained:

n [C] [Date: 1600-1700; Origin: BLOCK1 + French -ade 'action of']//
1 [usually singular] the surrounding of an area by soldiers or ships to stop people or supplies leaving or entering: --a naval blockade// --They've imposed an economic blockade on the country.// --an agreement to lift the blockade (=end it) //
2 something that is used to stop vehicles or people entering or leaving a place: --Angry farmers used tractors as blockades on the streets.//
blockade 2 v [T] to put a place under a blockade// --The ships blockaded the port.//

blockade at German => English Of Explained:

blockade

blockade at German => English Of Explained:

blockade

blockade at German => English Of Explained:

blockade

blockade at English => English (The Britannica Concise) Of Explained:

Act of war whereby one party blocks entry to or departure from an enemy area, often a coast. Blockades are regulated by international law and custom, which require advance warning to neutral states and impartial application. Penalties for breach of blockade are seizure of ship and cargo and their possible condemnation as lawful prizes. Neutral ships may not be destroyed for blockade running.

blockade at English => English (Moby Thesaurus II) Of Explained:

379 Moby Thesaurus words for "blockade":
Jacksonian epilepsy, Rolandic epilepsy, abdominal epilepsy, access,
acquired epilepsy, activated epilepsy, affect epilepsy,
afterthought, akinetic epilepsy, apoplexy, arm, armor, armor-plate,
arrest, arrestation, arrestment, attack, autonomic epilepsy, ban,
bank, bar, bar out, barricade, barrier, barring, battle, beleaguer,
beleaguerment, beset, besetment, besiege, besiegement, bind,
blank wall, blind alley, blind gut, block, block up, blockade,
blockading, blockage, blocking, bolt, bottleneck, bound, box in,
boycott, bulwark, bung, bureaucratic delay, cage, cardiac epilepsy,
castellate, catch, caulk, cecum, censorship, chamber, check, chink,
chock, choke, choke off, choke up, choking, choking off,
circumscription, clog, clog up, clogging, clonic spasm, clonus,
close, close in, close off, close tight, close up, closing,
closing up, closure, compass, confinement, congest, congestion,
constipate, constipation, constrict, constriction, contain,
convulsion, coop, coop in, coop up, cordon, cordon off, cordoning,
cork, corral, cortical epilepsy, costiveness, count out, cover,
cramp, crenellate, crowd, cul-de-sac, cursive epilepsy, curtain,
cut off, dam, dam up, dead end, debar, debarment, debarring, delay,
delayage, delayed reaction, demarcation, detainment, detention,
determent, deterrent, difficulty, dig in, diurnal epilepsy, dog,
double take, dragging, drawback, eclampsia, embargo, embattle,
embolism, embolus, encircle, encirclement, enclose, enclosure,
encompass, encompassment, enshrine, entrench, envelop, envelopment,
epilepsia, epilepsia gravior, epilepsia major, epilepsia minor,
epilepsia mitior, epilepsia nutans, epilepsia tarda, epilepsy,
exception, exclude, exclusion, falling sickness, fence, fence in,
fill, fill up, fit, fixation, focal epilepsy, foot-dragging,
fortify, foul, freeze out, frenzy, garrison, gorge, grand mal,
halt, hampering, hang-up, harass, harry, haute mal, hazard,
hedge in, hem in, hindering, hindrance, hitch, holdback, holdup,
house in, hurdle, hysterical epilepsy, ictus, ignore, immurement,
impasse, impediment, impound, imprison, imprisonment,
inadmissibility, incarcerate, incarceration, include, inclusion,
infarct, infarction, inhibition, injunction, interference, interim,
interruption, invest, investment, jail, jam, joker, keep out,
kennel, lag, lagging, larval epilepsy, laryngeal epilepsy,
laryngospasm, latent epilepsy, lay siege to, leaguer, leave out,
let, lock, lock out, lockjaw, lockout, logjam, man,
man the garrison, matutinal epilepsy, menstrual epilepsy, mew,
mew up, mine, moratorium, musicogenic epilepsy,
myoclonous epilepsy, narrowing, negativism, nocturnal epilepsy,
nonadmission, nuisance value, objection, obstacle, obstipate,
obstipation, obstruct, obstruction, obstructionism, obstructive,
occlude, occlusion, omission, omit, one small difficulty,
opposition, ostracize, pack, palisade, paperasserie, paroxysm,
pass over, pause, pen, pen in, petit mal, physiologic epilepsy,
pincer movement, plug, plug up, pocket, preclude, preclusion,
prohibit, prohibition, psychic epilepsy, psychological block,
psychomotor epilepsy, quarantine, rail in, red tape, red-tapeism,
red-tapery, reflex epilepsy, reject, rejection, relegate,
relegation, repression, reprieve, repudiate, repudiation,
resistance, respite, restraint, restriction, retardance,
retardation, retardment, roadblock, rotatoria, rub, sealing off,
seizure, send to Coventry, sensory epilepsy, serial epilepsy,
setback, shrine, shut in, shut off, shut out, shut tight, shut up,
shutdown, shutting, shutting up, siege, slow-up, slowdown,
slowness, snag, soften up, spasm, spile, squeeze, squeeze shut,
stable, stanch, stay, stay of execution, stench, stifle, stop,
stop up, stoppage, stopper, stopple, strangle, stranglehold,
strangulate, strangulation, stricture, stroke, stuff, stuff up,
stumbling block, stumbling stone, suffocate, suppression, surround,
suspension, taboo, tardy epilepsy, tetanus, tetany, throes,
thromboembolism, thrombosis, tie-up, time lag, tonic epilepsy,
tonic spasm, torsion spasm, traumatic epilepsy, trismus,
ucinate epilepsy, vertical envelopment, visitation, wait, wall,
wall in, wrap, yard, yard up

Blockade at German => English Of Explained:

Blockade [blɔkaːdə]nsf
blockade

BLOCKADE at English => English (Bouviers Law) Of Explained:

d together on a computer:
to process a batch job * a batch file / program
verb to put things into groups in order to deal with them: [VN] The service will be improved by batching and sorting enquiries. [also V]noun
[U] (computing) a way of running a group of programs at the same time, usually automaticallyadjective
IDIOMS
with bated breath (formal) feeling very anxious or excited:
We waited with bated breath for the winner to be announced.noun, verb
noun
(plural baths )

1 [C] (BrE) (also bathtub, informal tub AmE, BrE) a large, long container that you put water in and then get into to wash your whole body

2 [C] (BrE) the water in a bath, ready to use:
a long soak in a hot bath * Please run a bath for me (= fill the bath with water).

3 [C] an act of washing your whole body by sitting or lying in water:
I think I'll have a bath and go to bed. * (especially AmE) to take a bath
see also BUBBLE BATH

4 (baths) [pl.] (old-fashioned, BrE) a public building where you can go to swim:
My father took me to the baths every Sunday.
see also SWIMMING BATH, SWIMMING POOL
5 [C, usually pl.] a public place where people went in the past to wash or have a bath:
Roman villas and baths
see also TURKISH BATH
6 [C] (technical) a container with a liquid such as water or a DYE in it, in which sth is washed or placed for a period of time. Baths are used in industrial, chemical and medical processes.
see also BLOODBATH
IDIOMS
take a bath (AmE) to lose money on a business agreement
verb (BrE) (AmE bathe)
1 [VN] to give a bath to sb:
It's your turn to bath the baby.
2 [V] (old-fashioned) to have a bath
______________________________
WHICH WORD?
bath / bathe / swim / sunbathe
When you wash yourself you can say that you bath (BrE) or bathe (AmE), but it is much more common to say have a bath (BrE)or take a bath (AmE).
You can also bath (BrE)or bathe (AmE) another person, for example a baby.
You bathe a part of your body, especially to clean a wound.
When you go swimming it is old-fashioned to say that you bathe, and you cannot say that you bath or take a bath. It is more common to swim, go for a swim, have a swim or go swimming: Let's go for a quick swim in the pool. * She goes swimming every morning before breakfast. What you wear for this activity is usually called a swimming costume in BrE and a bathing suit in AmE.
When you lie in the sun in order to go brown you sunbathe. They spent the day sunbathing and swimming. _t_a_k_e_ _a_ _s_u_n_b_a_t_h_.
______________________________noun
a special chair with wheels, used in the past for moving a person who was sick or oldnoun
1 a piece of material that you put beside the bath to stand on when you get out
2 a piece of rubber that you put on the bottom of the bath so that you do not slipverb, noun
verb


1 [VN] to wash sth with water, especially a part of your body:
Bathe the wound and apply a clean dressing.

2 (AmE) = BATH:
[VN] Have you bathed the baby yet? * [V] I bathe every day. -> BATH

3 [V] (old-fashioned) to go swimming in the sea, a river, etc. for enjoyment
see also SUNBATHE

4 [VN] ~ sth (in sth) (literary) to fill or cover sth with light:
A full moon bathed the countryside in a silver light.
noun [sing.] (BrE, formal) an act of swimming in the sea, a river, etc:
to go for a batheadjective ~ in sth
1 (literary) covered with light:
The castle was bathed in moonlight.
2 wet because covered with sweat or tears:
I was so nervous that I was bathed in perspiration.noun
1 [C] (BrE) a person who is swimming in the sea, a river, etc.
2 (bathers) [pl.] (AustralE) = SWIMMING COSTUME, SWIMMING TRUNKSnoun
[U] (BrE) the activity of going into the sea, a river, etc. to swim:
facilities for bathing and boating * a safe bathing beachnoun
(especially AmE) = SWIMMING CAPnoun
(BrE, becoming old-fashioned) = SWIMMING COSTUMEnoun
(AmE or old-fashioned) = SWIMMING COSTUMEnoun
[U] (formal) (in writing or speech) a sudden change, that is not always intended, from a serious subject or feeling to sth that is silly or not important:
a serious play with moments of comic bathos(also robe) noun

1 a loose piece of clothing worn before and after taking a bath

2 (AmE) = DRESSING GOWNnoun

1 a room in which there is a bath, a WASHBASIN and often a toilet:
Go and wash your hands in the bathroom.

2 (AmE) a room in which there is a toilet, a SINK and sometimes a bath or shower:
I have to go to the bathroom (= use the toilet). * Where's th

Blockade at English => English (Websters 1913) Of Explained:

Blockade \Block*ade"\, n. [Cf. It. bloccata. See {Block}, v. t.
]
1. The shutting up of a place by troops or ships, with the
purpose of preventing ingress or egress, or the reception
of supplies; as, the blockade of the ports of an enemy.

Note: Blockade is now usually applied to an investment with
ships or vessels, while siege is used of an investment
by land forces. To constitute a blockade, the investing
power must be able to apply its force to every point of
practicable access, so as to render it dangerous to
attempt to enter; and there is no blockade of that port
where its force can not be brought to bear. --Kent.

2. An obstruction to passage.

{To raise a blockade}. See under {Raise}.

Blockade \Block*ade"\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Blockaded}; p. pr. &
vb. n. {Blockading}.]
1. To shut up, as a town or fortress, by investing it with
troops or vessels or war for the purpose of preventing
ingress or egress, or the introduction of supplies. See
note under {Blockade}, n. ``Blockaded the place by sea.''
--Gilpin.

2. Hence, to shut in so as to prevent egress.

Till storm and driving ice blockade him there.
--Wordsworth.

3. To obstruct entrance to or egress from.

Huge bales of British cloth blockade the door.
--Pope.

blockade at English => English (WordNet) Of Explained:

blockade
n 1: a war measure that isolates some area of importance to the
enemy [syn: {encirclement}]
2: prevents access or progress

blockade
v 1: hinder or prevent the progress or accomplishment of; "His
brother blocked him at every turn" [syn: {obstruct}, {block},
{hinder}, {stymie}, {stymy}, {embarrass}]
2: render unsuitable for passage; "block the way"; "barricade
the streets"; "stop the busy road" [syn: {barricade}, {block},
{stop}, {block off}, {block up}, {bar}]
3: obstruct access to [syn: {block off}]
4: impose a blockade on [syn: {seal off}]

blockade at English (WD) Of Explained:

Inter: wikipedi » a
Inter: also » Blockade

English

Etymology

Inter: suffix » block|ade

Pronunciation

* Inter: rhymes » eɪd

Noun

Inter: en-nou » n
  • The physical blocking or surrounding of a place, especially a port, in order to prevent commerce and traffic in or out.
    1. By extension, any form of formal isolation of something, especially with the force of law or arms.
    2. Inter: nautica » l The ships or other forces used to effect a naval blockade.
    3. Inter: ches » s Preventing an opponent's pawn moving by placing a piece in front of it

      Translations

      Inter: trans-top » the isolation of something

  • Arabic: Inter: t- » ar|حصار
  • Armenian: Inter: t- » hy|շրջափակում|tr=šrǰapʿakum|sc=Armn
  • Bulgarian: Inter: t+ » bg|блокада|f
  • Czech: Inter: t- » cs|blokáda|f
  • Dutch: Inter: t- » nl|blokkade|f
  • Esperanto: Inter: t- » eo|blokado
  • Finnish: Inter: t+ » fi|saarto
  • French: Inter: t+ » fr|blocus|m

  • Inter: trans-mi » d
    • German: Inter: t+ » de|Blockade|f
    • Hungarian: Inter: t+ » hu|blokád, Inter: t+ » hu|ostromzár
    • Italian: Inter: t+ » it|blocco|m
    • Japanese: Inter: t » ja|封鎖|tr=ふうさ, fūsa|sc=Jpan, Inter: t » ja|遮断|tr=しゃだん, shadan|sc=Jpan
    • Polish: Inter: t- » pl|blokada|f
    • Russian: Inter: t+ » ru|блокада|sc=Cyrl
    • Spanish: Inter: t- » es|bloqueo|m


    Inter: trans-botto » m

    Verb

    Inter: en-verb » blockades|blockading|blockaded
  • Inter: transitiv » e To create a blockade against.

    Translations

    Inter: trans-top » to create a blockade against
    • Armenian: Inter: t- » hy|շրջափակել|tr=šrǰapʿakel|sc=Armn
    • Bulgarian: Inter: t+ » bg|блокирам
    • Finnish: Inter: t+ » fi|saartaa


    Inter: trans-mi » d
  • Japanese: Inter: t » ja|封鎖する|tr=ふうさする, fuusa suru|sc=Jpan
  • Polish: Inter: t » pl|blokować
  • Russian: Inter: t+ » ru|блокировать|sc=Cyrl

  • Inter: trans-botto » m

    Anagrams

    * dockable
    Translation: ar » blockade
    Translation: cs » blockade
    Translation: et » blockade
    Translation: el » blockade
    Translation: eo » blockade
    Translation: fa » blockade
    Translation: fr » blockade
    Translation: ko » blockade
    Translation: io » blockade
    Translation: it » blockade
    Translation: kn » blockade
    Translation: hu » blockade
    Translation: ml » blockade
    Translation: my » blockade
    Translation: pl » blockade
    Category: simple:blockade -
    Translation: fi » blockade
    Translation: sv » blockade
    Translation: ta » blockade
    Translation: te » blockade
    Translation: tr » blockade
    Translation: vi » blockade
    Translation: zh » blockade

    Blockade at English (WD) Of Explained:

    Inter: wikipedia » lang=de
    Inter: also » blockade

    German

    Noun

    Inter: de-noun » f||Blockaden
  • blockade

  • Translation: de » Blockade
    Translation: fr » Blockade
    Translation: ko » Blockade
    Translation: io » Blockade
    Translation: ku » Blockade
    Translation: hu » Blockade
    Translation: mg » Blockade
    Translation: pl » Blockade
    Translation: ru » Blockade
    Translation: tr » Blockade
    Translation: zh » Blockade