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  1. stem

    • IPA[stem]

    美式

    • n.
      the main body or stalk of a plant or shrub, typically rising above ground but occasionally subterranean.;the stalk supporting a fruit, flower, or leaf, and attaching it to a larger branch, twig, or stalk.
    • v.
      originate in or be caused by;remove the stems from (fruit or tobacco leaves)
    • noun: stem, plural noun: stems

    • verb: stem, 3rd person present: stems, gerund or present participle: stemming, past tense: stemmed, past participle: stemmed

    • 釋義
    • 相關詞
    • 片語
    • n.
      名詞
    • 1. the main body or stalk of a plant or shrub, typically rising above ground but occasionally subterranean.
    • 2. the stalk supporting a fruit, flower, or leaf, and attaching it to a larger branch, twig, or stalk.
    • 3. a long, thin supportive or main section of something:

      the main stem of the wing feathers

    • 4. the slender part of a wineglass between the base and the bowl:

      her fingers tightened on the stem of her glass

    • 5. the tube of a tobacco pipe:

      Stanley eyed his father over the stem of his pipe

    • 6. a rod or cylinder in a mechanism, for example the sliding shaft of a bolt or the winding pin of a watch:

      the stem of the bolt edged clear

    • 7. a vertical stroke in a letter or musical note.
    • 8. the root or main part of a noun, adjective, or other word, to which inflections or formative elements are added.
    • 9. the main line of descent of a family or nation:

      the Hellenic tribes were derived from the Aryan stem

    • 10. the main upright timber or metal piece at the bow of a ship, to which the ship's sides are joined:

      the spines and bow stems of abandoned hulks

    • 11. a pipe used for smoking crack or opium.
    • v.
      動詞
    • 1. originate in or be caused by:

      many of the universities' problems stem from rapid expansion

    • 2. remove the stems from (fruit or tobacco leaves):

      her aunt and her mother were stemming currants on the side porch

    • 3. (of a boat) make headway against (the tide or current):

      if the wind will only freshen a little, we shall be able to stem the first of the flood

    • adj. (of a plant) having a supporting stalk of a specified length or kind:

    • a tall-stemmed plant

      thick-stemmed flowers

    Powered by Oxford Dictionary of English 3e

    • adj. (of a plant) having a supporting stalk of a specified length or kind:

    • a tall-stemmed plant

      thick-stemmed flowers

    Powered by New Oxford American Dictionary

    • n. an entertaining and rousing speech:

    • a stem-winder of a speech

    Powered by Oxford Dictionary of English 3e

    • n. an entertaining and rousing speech:

    • the speech was a classic stem-winder in the best southern tradition

    Powered by New Oxford American Dictionary

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    • IPA[stɛm]

    英式

    • n.
      the main body or stalk of a plant or shrub, typically rising above ground but occasionally subterranean.
    • v.
      originate in or be caused by:
    • many of the universities' problems stem from rapid expansion

    Powered by Oxford Dictionary of English 3e

    • IPA[stɛm]

    英式

    • v.
      stop or restrict (the flow of something):
    • a nurse did her best to stem the bleeding

    Powered by Oxford Dictionary of English 3e

    • IPA[stem]

    美式

    • v.
      stop or restrict (the flow of something):
    • a nurse did her best to stem the bleeding

    Powered by New Oxford American Dictionary

    • abbr
      science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (as an educational category):
    • the academy is seeking to appoint a Teaching and Learning Coordinator for STEM subjects

    Powered by Oxford Dictionary of English 3e

    • abbr
      science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (as an educational category):
    • the academy is seeking to appoint a Teaching and Learning Coordinator for STEM subjects

    Powered by New Oxford American Dictionary

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