Napad, nalet, atak.
Napadački deo tima.
ETYM Latin aggressio, from aggredi: cf. French agression.
In politics, an unprovoked attack often involving an escalating series of threats aimed at intimidating an opponent. The actions of Nazi Germany, under Adolf Hitler in the 1930s, leading to World War II were considered to be aggressive. The invasion of Kuwait by Iraq in 1990 was condemned as an act of aggression.
1. A disposition to behave aggressively.
2. A feeling of hostility that arouses thoughts of attack; SYN. aggressiveness.
3. Deliberately unfriendly behavior.
4. The act of initiating hostilities.
5. Violent action that is hostile and usually unprovoked; SYN. hostility.
A sudden flurry of activity (often for no obvious reason); SYN. fit.
1. A dense crowd of people; SYN. jam, press.
2. The act of crushing; SYN. crunch, compaction.
A crowding or flooding in
ETYM Latin irruptio: cf. French irruption. Related to Irrupted.
A sudden violent entrance; a bursting in.
Breaking or bursting in.
1. An act or instance of jamming.
2. A crowded mass that impedes or blocks.
3. The quality or state of being jammed.
4. The pressure or congestion of a crowd; crush.
5. A difficult state of affairs; fix.
6. Jam session.
6. Dunk shot.
1. A quick thrust or jab (as of a sword) usually made by leaning or striding forward
2. A sudden forward rush or reach
Variant (chiefly British) of offense.
ETYM French, from Latin offensa. Related to Offend.
1. The action of attacking the enemy; SYN. offence, offensive.
2. (Sports) The team that has the ball (or puck) and is trying to score.
3. (Sports) That part of a team that specializes in offensive maneuvers.
4. (Stress on second syllable) Umbrage or anger; to feel offended.
1. The act of an attacking party
A forceful forward rush
1. Attack, assault
2. The beginning or early stages; SYN. oncoming.
ETYM Old Eng. on on + slaught, slaht, slaughter. Related to Slaughter.
A sudden and severe onset of trouble.
An especially fierce attack; also; something resembling such an attack.
Sinonimi: force per unit area | pressure sensation
ETYM Old Fren., from Latin pressura, from premere. Related to Press.
In physics, the force acting normally (at right angles) to a body per unit surface area. The si unit of pressure is the pascal (newton per square meter), equal to 0.01 millibars. In a fluid (liquid or gas), pressure increases with depth. At the edge of Earth's atmosphere, pressure is zero, whereas at sea level atmospheric pressure due to the weight of the air above is about 100 kilopascals (1,013 millibars or 1 atmosphere). Pressure is commonly measured by means of a barometer, manometer, or Bourdon gauge.
Pressure at a depth h in a fluid of density d is equal to hdg, where g is the acceleration due to gravity.
1. A force that compels.
2. The force applied to a unit area of surface; measured in pascals (si unit) or in dynes (cgs unit); SYN. force per unit area.
3. The somatic sensation of pressure; SYN. pressure sensation.
ETYM Probably French poche. Related to Pouch.
1. The act of applying force in order to move something away; SYN. pushing.
2. The force used in pushing; SYN. thrust.
3. An effort to advance.
1. The act of running; traveling on foot at a fast pace; SYN. running.
2. A regular trip
3. A short trip
4. A row of unravelled stitches; SYN. ladder, ravel.
5. A score in baseball made by a runner touching all four bases safely; or; SYN. tally.
6. A football play in which a player runs with the ball; SYN. running, running play, running game.
ETYM Old Eng. rusche, rische, resche, as. risce, akin to lg. rusk, risch, Dutch and German rusch; all probably from Latin ruscum butcher's broom; akin to Goth. raus reed, German rohr.
1. A sudden forceful flow; SYN. spate, surge, upsurge.
2. A sudden burst of activity.
ETYM Cf. Icel. sprette a spurt, spring, run, spretta to sprit, spring.
A sudden and energetic effort; an increased exertion for a brief duration.