ograda prevod, srpsko - engleski rečnik

Prevod reči: ograda

Smer prevoda: srpski > engleski

ograda [ ženski rod ]

Plot, taraba.

banister [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM A corruption of baluster.
A hand rail along a stairway, including its supports.
A stringed musical instrument having a head and neck like the guitar, and its body like a tambourine. It has five strings, and is played with the fingers and hands.

curb [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

A horse's bit with an attached chain or strap to check the horse; SYN. curb bit.
A raised edge along the side of a roadway consisting of a line of curbstones (usually forming part of a gutter); SYN. kerb.

dissociation [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Latin dissociatio: cf. French dissociation.
In chemistry, the process whereby a single compound splits into two or more smaller products, which may be capable of recombining to form the reactant.
Where dissociation is incomplete (not all the compound's molecules dissociate), a chemical equilibrium exists between the compound and its dissociation products. The extent of incomplete dissociation is defined by a numerical value (dissociation constant).
The act of removing from association.
The state of being separate and unconnected; SYN. disassociation.

enclosure [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

A naturally enclosed space; SYN. natural enclosure.
A space that has been enclosed for some purpose.
Something (usually a supporting document) that is enclosed in an envelope with a covering letter; SYN. inclosure.
The act of enclosing something inside something else; SYN. enclosing, envelopment, enveloping, inclosure.
In Britain, appropriation of common land as private property, or the changing of open-field systems to enclosed fields (often used for sheep). This process began in the 14th century and became widespread in the 15th and 16th centuries. It caused poverty, homelessness, and rural depopulation, and resulted in revolts 153156and 1607.

fence [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Abbrev. from defence.
A barrier that serves to enclose an area; SYN. fencing.
Barrier erected to mark a boundary, protect property, or prevent livestock from straying. Fences began to replace earth banks as boundary markers in the 16th century with the creation of the first private parks and small farms. Hedges and dry stone walls are often used as fences.
Early fences were made of rough timber posts and rails, but from the 18th century onward iron railings became available. The production of cheap wire in the 19th century and the invention in the US of barbed wire revolutionized agricultural fencing. Modern rot-proof fencing employs such materials as plastic and concrete.

pale [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

One of the stakes of a palisade; picket
A space or field having bounds; enclosure
A territory or district within certain bounds or under a particular jurisdiction
An area or the limits within which one is privileged or protected (as from censure)
A perpendicular stripe on a heraldic shield

parapet [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM French, from Italian parapetto, from parare to ward off, guard (Latin parare to prepare, provide) + petto the breast, Latin pectus. Related to Parry, and Pectoral.
A low wall; SYN. breastwork.

rail [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

A horizontal bar (usually of wood).
A light structure serving as a guard at the outer edge of a ship's deck
A fence bounding a racetrack

railing [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

A barrier consisting of a horizontal rail and supports; SYN. rail.



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