Kamus Inggris - Indonesia:

key

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Definisi kata "key":
+1 rate 1. Dream symbol Solution to problem, knowledge
rate 2. radio (noun) any switch or button, usually refers to a telegraph or Morse code key
rate 3. radio (verb) to press a key or button
rate 4. the tonality of a composition
rate 5. M O V A B L E P A R T (n) any of the set of movable parts that you press with your fingers on a computer, typewriter or musical instrument, to produce letters, numbers, etc. or musical notes Just press a couple of keys to send a command to the printer. This is an old typewriter so you have to hit the keys quite hard. Her hands moved swiftly over the piano keys. See picture: Keys
rate 6. A column or group of columns that uniquely identifies a row (PRIMARY KEY), defines the relationship between two tables (FOREIGN KEY), or is used to build an index.
rate 7. A parallel-sided piece inserted into a groove cut part way into each of two parts, which prevents slippage between the two parts and they rotate together. Used to secure gears, pulleys, cranks, handles, etc.allen wrench, flat key, gib-head key, half-moon key, Pratt and Whitney key, square key, valve keeper, and woodruff key.
rate 8. personal KEY number
rate 9. slang kilo, often used in conjuction with cocaine; - "Dope, like a pound or a key" - N.W.A. (Tell 'em what your name is (1988)
rate 10. petroleum industry A tool used in pulling or running sucker rods of a pumping oil well; a hook-shaped wrench that fits the square shoulder of the rod connection. Rod wrenches are used in pairs; one to hold back-up and the other to break out and unscrew the rod.
rate 11. petroleum industry A slender metal piece used to fasten a pulley wheel or gear onto a shaft. The key fits into slots (keyways) cut in both the hub of the wheel and the shaft.
rate 12. in music, closed system of functionally related chords generated by certain tonal conventions associated with the Western concept of diatonic major and minor scales. Each of the pitches or tones, used in Western music can serve as a tonic note or keynote, for a major or minor key. Thus, the key of G major refers to a system of fixed relations between chords that is based on the tones of the major scale beginning on the note G, its tonic note. In musical notation, key is indicated by the key signature, a group of sharp or flat symbols at the beginning of each line of music. The concept of key is integral to the system of tonality (organization of notes, chords and keys around a centrally important or focal, tone). Different keys are closely or distantly related to one another according to the number of notes their diatonic scales share: the keys of C major and G major have six of their seven notes in common and are closely related. The distantly related keys of C major and C major have no notes in common. The ability of a listener to sense key relationships is exploited in musical forms such as the sonata. The broader term tonality is sometimes used as a synonym for key. in locksmithing, an instrument, usually of metal, by which the bolt of a lock is turned. The Romans invented metal locks and keys and the system of security provided by wards. This system was, for hundreds of years, the only method of ensuring that only the right key would rotate in the keyhole. The wards are projections around the keyhole (inside the lock) that make it impossible for a plain key to be turned in it. If, however, the key has slots cut in it that correspond to the projections, the slots clear the projections, the key can be turned and the bolt is thrown back. Throughout the centuries immense ingenuity was exercised by locksmiths in the design of the wards, and, consequently, some keys are very complicated. All the same, it was not difficult to make an instrument that could be turned in spite of the wards, to achieve what is known as picking a lock. Little progress was made in the mechanism of the lock and key until the 18th century, when a series of improvements began that led, in the 1860s, to the development of the Yale cylinder lock, with its thin, convenient key capable of many thousands of variations. The key is made in a number of different cross sections so that only a particular variety of key will fit into a particular keyhole; this, in effect, is a form of ward. The serrations on the edge of the key raise pin tumblers to exactly the correct height, allowing the cylinder of the lock to revolve and withdraw the bolt. Although not impossible to pick, these locks are convenient and compact and offer a reasonable degree of security. In the late 20th century they were the most usual form of fastening for an outside door and were made by locksmiths in all parts of the world. A special system is that of the master key. This system is used when a number of locks (such as those securing bedrooms in a hotel), each having a different key, must all be opened by a landlord or caretaker using a single key. Where the only security is by wards, a skeleton key that avoids the wards may be the type of master key chosen. In other cases, many methods are employed; for instance, there may be two keyholes (one for the servant key, the other for the master) or two sets of tumblers or levers or two concentric cylinders in a Yale lock. in machine construction, a device used to prevent rotation of a machine component, such as a gear or a pulley, relative to the shaft on which it is mounted. A common type of key is a square bar that fits half in a groove (keyway) in the shaft and half in an adjoining keyway in the component. If the shaft and the key are of the same material, a key with a width and depth equal to one fourth of the shaft diameter will have the same torque capacity as the solid shaft if its length is 1.57 times the shaft diameter. These proportions are closely approximated in practice.
rate 13. F. Scott Fitzgerald; born September 24, 1896, St. Paul, Minn., United States died Dec. 21, 1940, Hollywood, Calif. United States novelist and short-story writer. Fitzgerald attended Princeton University but dropped out with bad grades. In 1920 he married Zelda Sayre (1900–48), daughter of a respected Alabama judge. His works, including the early novels This Side of Paradise (1920) and The Beautiful and Damned (1922) and the story collections Tales of the Jazz Age (1922) and All the Sad Young Men (1926), capture the Jazz Age's vulgarity and dazzling promise. His brilliant The Great Gatsby (1925; film, 1926, 1949, 1974; TV movie 2001), a story of American wealth and corruption, was eventually acclaimed one of the century's greatest novels. In 1924 Scott and Zelda became part of the expatriate community on the French Riviera, the setting of Tender Is the Night (1934; film, 1962). His fame and prosperity proved disorienting to them both and he became seriously alcoholic. Zelda never fully recovered from a mental breakdown in 1932 and spent most of her remaining years in a sanitarium. In 1937 Scott moved to Hollywood to write film scripts; the experience inspired the unfinished The Last Tycoon (1941; film, 1976). He died of a heart attack at age 44.
rate 14. born January 27, 1824, Greene county, Tenn., United States died February 3, 1900, Chattanooga, Tenn. United States politician. Admitted to the bar in 1850, he practiced law in Chattanooga and became active in Democratic Party politics. He opposed secession by the South but served in the Confederate army during the American Civil War, rising to the rank of lieutenant colonel. After the war he worked to heal sectional grievances and restore the Union. He was appointed to the United States Senate (1875), succeeding former president Andrew Johnson, but two years later was defeated in a bid to retain the seat. When the disputed 1876 presidential election was turned over to a special Electoral Commission, the Republican candidate, Rutherford B. Hayes, secured the support of Southern Democrats by promising, among other things, to appoint a Southerner to his cabinet. Key was thus appointed postmaster general in 1877. From 1880 to 1894 Key was a United States district judge in Tennessee.
rate 15. born January 27, 1824, Greene county, Tenn., United States died February 3, 1900, Chattanooga, Tenn. United States politician. Admitted to the bar in 1850, he practiced law in Chattanooga and became active in Democratic Party politics. He opposed secession by the South but served in the Confederate army during the American Civil War, rising to the rank of lieutenant colonel. After the war he worked to heal sectional grievances and restore the Union. He was appointed to the United States Senate (1875), succeeding former president Andrew Johnson, but two years later was defeated in a bid to retain the seat. When the disputed 1876 presidential election was turned over to a special Electoral Commission, the Republican candidate, Rutherford B. Hayes, secured the support of Southern Democrats by promising, among other things, to appoint a Southerner to his cabinet. Key was thus appointed postmaster general in 1877. From 1880 to 1894 Key was a United States district judge in Tennessee.
rate 16. born August 1, 1779, Frederick county, Md., United States died January 11, 1843, Baltimore, Md. United States lawyer, author of "The Star Spangled Banner. " After the burning of Washington, D.C., in the War of 1812 he was sent to secure the release of a friend from a British ship in Chesapeake Bay. He watched the British shelling of Fort McHenry during the night of September 13–14, 1814; when he saw the United States flag still flying the next morning, he wrote the poem "Defense of Fort M'Henry." Published in the Baltimore Patriot, it was later set to the tune of an English drinking song, "To Anacreon in Heaven." The song was adopted as the United States national anthem in 1931.
rate 17. French; "key" ; Musical notation symbol at the beginning of a staff to indicate the pitch of the notes on the staff. Clefs were originally letters, identifying letter-named pitches, that were affixed to one or more of the staff's lines (thus providing a "key" to their identity). Knowing the identity of a single line permitted the musician to identify all the other lines and spaces above and below. Clefs were first regularly used in the 12th century. The Gothic letter forms of G and F evolved into the modern treble and bass clefs, respectively; the letter C evolved into the rarer alto, tenor, baritone and soprano clefs.
rate 18. In music, system of pitches and harmonies generated from a scale of seven tones, one of which is predominantly important. Keys are a basic element of tonality and represent an outgrowth of modal music. When a given piece is "in C," C is its "tonic," or central tone. Most Western music after ƹ 1600 is written in either a major or a minor key. The major scale consists of the interval pattern tone-tone-semitone-tone-tone-tone-semitone. The minor scale consistently differs from it by beginning with the pattern tone-semitone-tone, producing a minor third rather than a major third above the tonic.
rate 19. Fitzgerald Francis Scott Key
rate 20. Key West
rate 21. key cryptographic
rate 22. Key David McKendree
rate 23. Key Francis Scott
rate 24. novel with a key;
rate 25. Secret value used by a computer together with a complex algorithm to encrypt and decrypt messages. Since confidential messages might be intercepted during transmission or travel over public networks, they require encryption so that they will be meaningless to third parties in order to maintain confidentiality. The intended recipient and only the recipient, must also be able to decrypt them. If someone encrypts a message with a key, only someone else with a matching key should be able to decrypt the message.
rate 26. French; "novel with a key"; Novel that has the extraliterary interest of portraying identifiable people more or less thinly disguised as fictional characters. The tradition dates to 17th-century France, when members of aristocratic literary coteries included in their historical romances representations of well-known figures in the court of Louis XIV. A more recent example is W. Somerset Maugham's Cakes and Ale (1930), widely held to portray Thomas Hardy and Hugh Walpole. A more common type of roman à clef is one in which the disguised characters are easily recognized only by a few insiders, as in Simone de Beauvoir's The Mandarins (1954).
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Hingga saat ini, ada sejumlah 490,677 mencari kata-kata / kalimat, antara 1 hari ini.
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Kamus Inggris - Indonesia
sittingroom, although, motor, alien, width, magistrate, inmost, advise, adhesion, constant

Kamus Indonesia - Inggris
asmara, begitu, gelas kimia, mudah-mudahan, bingung, jurusan, mempunyai, nama, terpisah, timur

Kamus Melayu - Inggris
minta, kantin, lama, dahi, pengsan, untuk, puan, jam, duduk, panas

Kamus Inggris - Melayu
fry, child, to worry, ear, young, where, mango, cupboard, cigarette, exit
Tags: key, kunci, buku jawaban, Mus: nada, pulau rendah, tombol jari, tuts, petunjuk
 
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