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  1. open

    • IPA[ˈəʊp(ə)n]

    英式

    • adj.
      allowing access, passage, or a view through an empty space; not closed or blocked;(of a container) not fastened or sealed
    • v.
      move (a door or window) so as to leave a space allowing access and vision;(of a door or window) be moved to leave a space allowing access
    • n.
      outdoors, especially in an exposed or unprotected setting;not subject to concealment; made public
    • verb: open, 3rd person present: opens, gerund or present participle: opening, past tense: opened, past participle: opened

    • noun: open, plural noun: Opens

    • 釋義
    • 片語

    形容詞

    動詞

    • 1. move (a door or window) so as to leave a space allowing access and vision she opened the door and went in Open up!’ he said 同義詞 unfasten, unlatch, unlock, unbolt, unbar, ... 更多反義詞 close, shut
    • (of a door or window) be moved to leave a space allowing access the door opened and a man came out
    • undo or remove the lid, cover, or fastening of (a container, package, letter, etc.) to get access to the contents he opened a bottle inexpertly, spilling some of the wine can we open the presents now? 同義詞 unwrap, undo, untie, unseal, uncork, ... 更多
    • part the lips or lids of (one's mouth or eye) she opened her mouth to argue
    • (of the mouth or eyes) have the lips or lids parted her eyes slowly opened
    • come apart; lose or lack its protective covering old wounds opened and I bled a little bit
    • cause evacuation of (the bowels).
    • 2. unfold or be unfolded; spread out the eagle opened its wings and circled up into the air the tail looks like a fan when it is opened out fully 同義詞 spread out, unfold, unfurl, unroll, straighten out, ... 更多反義詞 close, fold up
    • part the covers of (a book or file) to read it she opened her book at the prologue
    • (of a prospect) extend into view stop to marvel at the views that open out below
    • achieve a clear view of (a place) by sailing past a headland or other obstruction we shall open Torbay shortly
    • 3. make formally ready for customers, visitors, or business she raised £731 by opening her home and selling coffee and tea
    • be made ready for customers, visitors, or business the shops didn't open until 10
    • ceremonially declare (a building, road, etc.) to be completed and ready for use we will have to wait until a new bypass is opened before we can tackle the problem of congestion the Queen opened the power plant on 17 October 1956
    • 4. formally establish or begin (a new business or enterprise) she began to teach and opened her own school we opened up a branch in Madrid
    • (of an event or a new business or enterprise) be formally established or started two new restaurants open this week the incident occurred just before the Olympic Games were due to open 同義詞 start trading, open for business, be ready for customers/visitors, admit customers, begin business, ... 更多反義詞 end, finish
    • take the action required to begin using they have the £10 necessary to open a savings account click twice to open a file for the software selected
    • 5. make (something) present, available, or accessible a civil war there has opened the possibility of a peace treaty with the Federation
    • 6. (of a piece of writing or music) begin the chapter opens with a discussion of Anglo-Irish relations
    • (of a counsel in a law court) make a preliminary statement in a case before calling witnesses Comyn opened for the plaintiff Bernard had opened the case
    • another term for open the batting
    • make (the first bid) in the auction West opened 2NT do not open with fewer than twelve points
    • 7. break the conducting path of (an electric circuit) the switch opens the motor circuit
    • (of an electric circuit or device) suffer a break in its conducting path the problem was caused when a switch opened at the substation

    名詞

    • 1. outdoors, especially in an exposed or unprotected setting guests were sitting in the open on the terrace
    • not subject to concealment; made public we have never let our dislike for him come into the open
    • 2. a championship or competition with no restrictions on who may compete his victory in the 2003 Australian Open
    • 3. an accidental break in the conducting path for an electric current.