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wear   
      

لديها 4 خطابات ( w e a r )         2 حروف العلة ( e a )         2 الحروف الساكنة ( w r )         كلمة على العكس من ذلك raew

التي في فئةENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
معلومات عن الموضوع

English - Pronunciation

* (UK) IPA(key): /wɛə/ * (US) enPR: wĕr, IPA(key): /wɛɚ/ * Rhymes: -ɛə(r) * Homophones: ware, where (_in accents with the wine-whine merger_)

التي في فئةENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
معلومات عن الموضوع

English - Etymology 1

From Middle English _weren_, _werien_, from Old English _werian_ (“to guard, keep, defend; ward off, hinder, prevent, forbid; restrain; occupy, inhabit; dam up; discharge obligations on (land)”), from Proto-Germanic _*warjaną_ (“to defend, protect, ward off”), from Proto-Indo-European _*wer-_ (“to close, cover, protect, save, defend”). Cognate with Scots _wer_, _weir_ (“to defend, protect”), Dutch _weren_ (“to aver, ward off”), German _wehren_ (“to fight”), Swedish _värja_ (“to defend, ward off”), Icelandic _verja_ (“to defend”). ALTERNATIVE FORMS * wer, weir (Scotland) VERB WEAR (_third-person singular simple present_ WEARS, _present participle_ WEARING, _simple past_ WEARED _or_ WORE, _past participle_ WEARED _or_ WORN) * (now chiefly UK dialectal, transitive) To guard; watch; keep watch, especially from entry or invasion. * (now chiefly UK dialectal, transitive) To defend; protect. * (now chiefly UK dialectal, transitive) To ward off; prevent from approaching or entering; drive off; repel. _to WEAR the wolf from the sheep_ * (now chiefly UK dialectal, transitive) To conduct or guide with care or caution, as into a fold or place of safety.

From Middle English weren, werien, from Old English werian (to guard, keep, defend; ward off, hinder, prevent, forbid; restrain; occupy, inhabit; dam up; discharge obligations on (land)), from Proto-Germanic *warjaną (to defend, protect, ward off), from Proto-Indo-European *wer- (to close, cover, protect, save, defend). Cognate with Scots wer, weir (to defend, protect), Dutch weren (to aver, ward off), German wehren (to fight), Swedish värja (to defend, ward off), Icelandic verja (to defend).

Alternative forms

Verb

wear (third-person singular simple present wears, present participle wearing, simple past weared or wore, past participle weared or worn)

  1. (now chiefly UK dialectal, transitive) To guard; watch; keep watch, especially from entry or invasion.
  2. (now chiefly UK dialectal, transitive) To defend; protect.
  3. (now chiefly UK dialectal, transitive) To ward off; prevent from approaching or entering; drive off; repel.
    to wear the wolf from the sheep
  4. (now chiefly UK dialectal, transitive) To conduct or guide with care or caution, as into a fold or place of safety.

التي في فئةENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 2
معلومات عن الموضوع

English - Etymology 2

From Middle English _weren_, _werien_, from Old English _werian_ (“to clothe, cover over; put on, wear, use; stock (land)”), from Proto-Germanic _*wazjaną_ (“to clothe”), from Proto-Indo-European _*wes-_ (“to dress, put on (clothes)”). Cognate to Sanskrit _वस्ते_ (vaste), Ancient Greek _ἕννυμι_ (hénnumi, “put on”), Latin _vestis_ (“garment”), Albanian _vesh_ (“dress up, wear”), Tocharian B _wäs-_, Old Armenian _զգենում_ (zgenum), Welsh _gwisgo_, Hittite _waš-_. VERB WEAR (_third-person singular simple present_ WEARS, _present participle_ WEARING, _simple past_ WORE, _past participle_ WORN) * To carry or have equipped on or about one's body, as an item of clothing, equipment, decoration, etc. _He's WEARING some nice pants today.  She WORE her medals with pride.  Please WEAR your seatbelt.  Can you WEAR makeup and sunscreen at the same time?  He was WEARING his lunch after tripping and falling into the buffet._ * 1906, Stanley J. Weyman, _Chippinge Borough_, chapterI: It was April 22, 1831, and a young man was walking down Whitehall in the direction of Parliament Street. He WORE shepherd's plaid trousers and the swallow-tail coat of the day, with a figured muslin cravat wound about his wide-spread collar. * To have or carry on one's person habitually, consistently; or, to maintain in a particular fashion or manner. _He WEARS eyeglasses.  She WEARS her hair in braids._ * To bear or display in one's aspect or appearance. _She WORE a smile all day.  He walked out of the courtroom WEARING an air of satisfaction._ * (colloquial, with "it") To overcome one's reluctance and endure a (previously specified) situation. _I know you don't like working with him, but you'll just have to WEAR it._ * To eat away at, erode, diminish, or consume gradually; to cause a gradual deterioration in; to produce (some change) through attrition, exposure, or constant use. _You're going to WEAR a hole in the bottom of those shoes.  The water has slowly WORN a channel into these rocks.  Long illness had WORN the bloom from her cheeks.  Exile had WORN the man to a shadow._ * (intransitive) To undergo gradual deterioration; become impaired; be reduced or consumed gradually due to any continued process, activity, or use. _The tiles were WEARING thin due to years of children's feet._ * Sir Walter Scott (1771-1832) His stock of money began to WEAR very low. * 1st Earl of Beaconsfield (1804-1881) The family […] WORE out in the earlier part of the century. * To exhaust, fatigue, expend, or weary.  His neverending criticism has finally WORN my patience.  Toil and care soon WEAR the spirit.  Our physical advantage allowed us to WEAR the other team out and win.}} * (intransitive) To last or remain durable under hard use or over time; to retain usefulness, value, or desirable qualities under any continued strain or long period of time; sometimes said of a person, regarding the quality of being easy or difficult to tolerate. _Don't worry, this fabric will WEAR. These pants will last you for years.;emsp; This color WEARS so well. I must have washed this sweater a thousand times.  I have to say, our friendship has WORN pretty well.  It's hard to get to know him, but he WEARS well._ * (intransitive, colloquial) (in the phrase "_wearing on (someone)_") To cause annoyance, irritation, fatigue, or weariness near the point of an exhaustion of patience. _Her high pitched voice is really WEARING on me lately._ * (intransitive, of time) To pass slowly, gradually or tediously. _WEAR on,_ WEAR away.  As the years WORE on, we seemed to have less and less in common. * William Shakespeare (c.1564–1616) Away, I say; time WEARS. * John Milton (1608-1674) Thus WORE out night. * (nautical)

From Middle English weren, werien, from Old English werian (to clothe, cover over; put on, wear, use; stock (land)), from Proto-Germanic *wazjaną (to clothe), from Proto-Indo-European *wes- (to dress, put on (clothes)). Cognate to Sanskrit वस्ते (vaste), Ancient Greek ἕννυμι (hénnumi, put on), Latin vestis (garment), Albanian vesh (dress up, wear), Tocharian B wäs-, Old Armenian զգենում (zgenum), Welsh gwisgo, Hittite waš-.

Verb

wear (third-person singular simple present wears, present participle wearing, simple past wore, past participle worn)

  1. To carry or have equipped on or about one's body, as an item of clothing, equipment, decoration, etc.
    He's wearing some nice pants today.  She wore her medals with pride.  Please wear your seatbelt.  Can you wear makeup and sunscreen at the same time?  He was wearing his lunch after tripping and falling into the buffet.
  2. To have or carry on one's person habitually, consistently; or, to maintain in a particular fashion or manner.
    He wears eyeglasses.  She wears her hair in braids.
  3. To bear or display in one's aspect or appearance.
    She wore a smile all day.  He walked out of the courtroom wearing an air of satisfaction.
  4. (colloquial, with "it") To overcome one's reluctance and endure a (previously specified) situation.
    I know you don't like working with him, but you'll just have to wear it.
  5. To eat away at, erode, diminish, or consume gradually; to cause a gradual deterioration in; to produce (some change) through attrition, exposure, or constant use.
    You're going to wear a hole in the bottom of those shoes.  The water has slowly worn a channel into these rocks.  Long illness had worn the bloom from her cheeks.  Exile had worn the man to a shadow.
  6. (intransitive) To undergo gradual deterioration; become impaired; be reduced or consumed gradually due to any continued process, activity, or use.
    The tiles were wearing thin due to years of children's feet.
  7. To exhaust, fatigue, expend, or weary.  His neverending criticism has finally worn my patience.  Toil and care soon wear the spirit.  Our physical advantage allowed us to wear the other team out and win.}}
  8. (intransitive) To last or remain durable under hard use or over time; to retain usefulness, value, or desirable qualities under any continued strain or long period of time; sometimes said of a person, regarding the quality of being easy or difficult to tolerate.
    Don't worry, this fabric will wear. These pants will last you for years.;emsp; This color wears so well. I must have washed this sweater a thousand times.  I have to say, our friendship has worn pretty well.  It's hard to get to know him, but he wears well.
  9. (intransitive, colloquial) (in the phrase "wearing on (someone)") To cause annoyance, irritation, fatigue, or weariness near the point of an exhaustion of patience.
    Her high pitched voice is really wearing on me lately.
  10. (intransitive, of time) To pass slowly, gradually or tediously.
    wear on, wear away.  As the years wore on, we seemed to have less and less in common.
  11. (nautical)

English - Anagrams

* ware


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