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  1. dock

    • IPA[däk]

    美式

    • n.
      a structure extending alongshore or out from the shore into a body of water, to which boats may be moored;an enclosed area of water in a port for the loading, unloading, and repair of ships.
    • v.
      (of a ship) tie up at a dock, especially in order to load or unload passengers or cargo;bring (a ship or boat) into a dock
    • noun: dock, plural noun: docks

    • 釋義
    • 相關詞

    名詞

    • 1. North American a structure extending alongshore or out from the shore into a body of water, to which boats may be moored the gangplank was lowered to the dock
    • an enclosed area of water in a port for the loading, unloading, and repair of ships.
    • a group of enclosed areas of water along with the wharves and buildings near them.
    • short for dry dock
    • a platform for loading or unloading trucks or freight trains.
    • 2. a device in which a laptop computer, smartphone, or other mobile device may be placed for charging, providing access to a power supply and to peripheral devices or auxiliary features; a docking station.

    動詞

    • 1. (of a ship) tie up at a dock, especially in order to load or unload passengers or cargo the ship docked at San Francisco
    • bring (a ship or boat) into a dock the riverbank where the fur traders docked their boats
    • (of a spacecraft) join with a space station or another spacecraft in space most spaceships docked at the orbital transit station the module was scheduled for docking in March
    • attach (a piece of equipment) to another the user wants to dock a portable into a desktop computer
    • n.
      a dock which can be drained of water to allow the inspection and repair of a ship's hull: the company invested $40,000 in modernizing their dry dock the vessel will go into dry dock until late February
    • v.
      place (a ship) in a dry dock: the vessel underwent its first dry-docking in six years

    Oxford American Dictionary

    • n.
      a dock which can be drained of water to allow the inspection and repair of a ship's hull: the company invested £40,000 in modernizing their dry dock the vessel will go into dry dock until late February
    • v.
      place (a ship) in a dry dock: the vessel underwent its first dry-docking in six years

    Oxford Dictionary

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    • IPA[dɒk]

    英式

    • n.
      an enclosed area of water in a port for the loading, unloading, and repair of ships: the boat nosed up to a dock the tanker was coming into dock
    • v.
      (of a ship) come into a dock and tie up at a wharf: the ship docked at Southampton

    Oxford Dictionary

    • IPA[dɒk]

    英式

    • v.
      deduct (something, especially an amount of money or a point in a game): the agency enforce payments by docking money from the father's salary he was docked a penalty point
    • n.
      the solid bony or fleshy part of an animal's tail, excluding the hair.

    Oxford Dictionary

    • IPA[däk]

    美式

    • v.
      deduct (something, especially an amount of money): their wages are docked for public displays of affection he will be docked an hour's pay
    • n.
      the solid bony or fleshy part of an animal's tail, excluding the hair.

    Oxford American Dictionary

    • IPA[däk]

    美式

    • n.
      the enclosure in a criminal court where a defendant is placed: the nine others in the dock face a combination of charges

    Oxford American Dictionary

    • IPA[dɒk]

    英式

    • n.
      the enclosure in a criminal court where a defendant stands or sits: the nine others in the dock face a combination of charges

    Oxford Dictionary

    • IPA[däk]

    美式

    • n.
      a coarse weed of temperate regions, with inconspicuous greenish or reddish flowers. The leaves ...

    Oxford American Dictionary

    • IPA[dɒk]

    英式

    • n.
      a coarse weed of temperate regions, with inconspicuous greenish or reddish flowers. The leaves ...

    Oxford Dictionary