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founder   
      

它有 7 信 ( f o u n d e r )         3 元音 ( o u e )         4 辅音 ( f n d r )         字相反 rednuof

其中类别ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* Rhymes: -aʊndə(ɹ)

  • Rhymes: -aʊndə(ɹ)

其中类别ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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English - Etymology 1

From Old French _fondeur_, from Latin _fundātor_. NOUN FOUNDER (_plural_ FOUNDERS) * One who founds, establishes, and erects; one who lays a foundation; an author; one from whom something originates; one who endows. * (genetics) Someone for whose parents one has no data. ANTONYMS * (one who founds): ruiner TRANSLATIONS

From Old French fondeur, from Latin fundātor.

Noun

founder (plural founders)

  1. One who founds, establishes, and erects; one who lays a foundation; an author; one from whom something originates; one who endows.
  2. (genetics) Someone for whose parents one has no data.
Antonyms
Translations

其中类别ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 2
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English - Etymology 2

From Middle French _fondeur_, from Latin _fundo_ (“pour, melt, cast”) NOUN FOUNDER (_plural_ FOUNDERS) * The iron worker in charge of the blast furnace and the smelting operation. * 1957, H.R. Schubert, _History of the British Iron and Steel Industry_, p. 161. The term 'FOUNDER' was applied in the British iron industry long afterwards to the ironworker in charge of the blast furnace and the smelting operation. * One who casts metals in various forms; a caster. _a FOUNDER of cannon, bells, hardware, or printing types_ TRANSLATIONS

From Middle French fondeur, from Latin fundo (pour, melt, cast)

Noun

founder (plural founders)

  1. The iron worker in charge of the blast furnace and the smelting operation.
  2. One who casts metals in various forms; a caster.
    a founder of cannon, bells, hardware, or printing types
Translations

其中类别ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 3
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English - Etymology 3

From Middle French _fondrer_ (“send to the bottom”), from Latin _fundus_ (“bottom”) VERB FOUNDER (_third-person singular simple present_ FOUNDERS, _present participle_ FOUNDERING, _simple past and past participle_ FOUNDERED) * (intransitive) Of a ship, to fill with water and sink. * 1719, Daniel Defoe, _Robinson Crusoe_ _We were not much more than a quarter of an hour out of our ship but we saw her sink, and then I understood for the first time what was meant by a ship FOUNDERING in the sea._ * (intransitive) To fall; to stumble and go lame, as a horse. * (transitive) To disable or lame (a horse) by causing internal inflammation and soreness in the feet or limbs. * (intransitive) To fail; to miscarry. * Shakespeare All his tricks FOUNDER. TRANSLATIONS USAGE NOTES Frequently confused with flounder. Both may be applied to the same situation, the difference is the severity of the action: _floundering_ (struggling to maintain position) comes first, followed by _foundering_ (losing it by falling, sinking or failing).

From Middle French fondrer (send to the bottom), from Latin fundus (bottom)

Verb

founder (third-person singular simple present founders, present participle foundering, simple past and past participle foundered)

  1. (intransitive) Of a ship, to fill with water and sink.
  2. (intransitive) To fall; to stumble and go lame, as a horse.
  3. (transitive) To disable or lame (a horse) by causing internal inflammation and soreness in the feet or limbs.
  4. (intransitive) To fail; to miscarry.
Translations

Usage notes

Frequently confused with flounder. Both may be applied to the same situation, the difference is the severity of the action: floundering (struggling to maintain position) comes first, followed by foundering (losing it by falling, sinking or failing).

其中类别ENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
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English - Anagrams

* refound

其中类别OLD FRENCH - VERB
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Old French - Verb

FOUNDER * (late Anglo-Norman) Alternative spelling of _funder_ CONJUGATION This verb conjugates as a first-group verb ending in _-er_. The forms that would normally end in *_-d_, *_-ds_, *_-dt_ are modified to _t_, _z_, _t_. Old French conjugation varies significantly by date and by region. The following conjugation should be treated as a guide.

founder

  1. (late Anglo-Norman) Alternative spelling of funder

Conjugation

This verb conjugates as a first-group verb ending in -er. The forms that would normally end in *-d, *-ds, *-dt are modified to t, z, t. Old French conjugation varies significantly by date and by region. The following conjugation should be treated as a guide.


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