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cutting    音標拼音: [k'ʌtɪŋ]
n. 切斷,切下,開鑿

切斷,切下,開鑿

cutting
adj 1: (of speech) harsh or hurtful in tone or character;
"cutting remarks"; "edged satire"; "a stinging comment"
[synonym: {cutting}, {edged}, {stinging}]
2: unpleasantly cold and damp; "bleak winds of the North
Atlantic" [synonym: {bleak}, {cutting}, {raw}]
3: painful as if caused by a sharp instrument; "a cutting wind";
"keen winds"; "knifelike cold"; "piercing knifelike pains";
"piercing cold"; "piercing criticism"; "a stabbing pain";
"lancinating pain" [synonym: {cutting}, {keen}, {knifelike},
{piercing}, {stabbing}, {lancinate}, {lancinating}]
n 1: the activity of selecting the scenes to be shown and
putting them together to create a film [synonym: {film
editing}, {cutting}]
2: a part (sometimes a root or leaf or bud) removed from a plant
to propagate a new plant through rooting or grafting [synonym:
{cutting}, {slip}]
3: the act of cutting something into parts; "his cuts were
skillful"; "his cutting of the cake made a terrible mess"
[synonym: {cut}, {cutting}]
4: a piece cut off from the main part of something
5: an excerpt cut from a newspaper or magazine; "he searched
through piles of letters and clippings" [synonym: {clipping},
{newspaper clipping}, {press clipping}, {cutting}, {press
cutting}]
6: removing parts from hard material to create a desired pattern
or shape [synonym: {carving}, {cutting}]
7: the division of a deck of cards before dealing; "he insisted
that we give him the last cut before every deal"; "the
cutting of the cards soon became a ritual" [synonym: {cut},
{cutting}]
8: the act of penetrating or opening open with a sharp edge;
"his cut in the lining revealed the hidden jewels" [synonym:
{cut}, {cutting}]
9: the act of diluting something; "the cutting of whiskey with
water"; "the thinning of paint with turpentine" [synonym:
{cutting}, {thinning}]
10: the act of shortening something by chopping off the ends;
"the barber gave him a good cut" [synonym: {cut}, {cutting},
{cutting off}]

Cutting \Cut"ting\ (k[u^]t"t[i^]ng), n.
1. The act or process of making an incision, or of severing,
felling, shaping, etc.
[1913 Webster]

2. Something cut, cut off, or cut out, as a twig or scion cut
off from a stock for the purpose of grafting or of rooting
as an independent plant; something cut out of a newspaper;
an excavation cut through a hill or elsewhere to make a
way for a railroad, canal, etc.; a cut.
[1913 Webster]


Cutting \Cut"ting\, a.
1. Adapted to cut; as, a cutting tool.
[1913 Webster]

2. Chilling; penetrating; sharp; as, a cutting wind.
[1913 Webster]

3. Severe; sarcastic; biting; as, a cutting reply; a cutting
remark.
[1913 Webster]


Cut \Cut\ (k[u^]t), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Cut}; p. pr. & vb. n.
{Cutting}.] [OE. cutten, kitten, ketten; prob. of Celtic
origin; cf. W. cwtau to shorten, curtail, dock, cwta
bobtailed, cwt tail, skirt, Gael. cutaich to shorten,
curtail, dock, cutach short, docked, cut a bobtail, piece,
Ir. cut a short tail, cutach bobtailed. Cf. {Coot}.]
1. To separate the parts of with, or as with, a sharp
instrument; to make an incision in; to gash; to sever; to
divide.
[1913 Webster]

You must cut this flesh from off his breast. --Shak.
[1913 Webster]

Before the whistling winds the vessels fly,
With rapid swiftness cut the liquid way. --Pope.
[1913 Webster]

2. To sever and cause to fall for the purpose of gathering;
to hew; to mow or reap.
[1913 Webster]

Thy servants can skill to cut timer. --2. Chron.
ii. 8
[1913 Webster]

3. To sever and remove by cutting; to cut off; to dock; as,
to cut the hair; to cut the nails.
[1913 Webster]

4. To castrate or geld; as, to cut a horse.
[1913 Webster]

5. To form or shape by cutting; to make by incision, hewing,
etc.; to carve; to hew out.
[1913 Webster]

Why should a man. whose blood is warm within,
Sit like his grandsire cut in alabaster? --Shak.
[1913 Webster]

Loopholes cut through thickest shade. --Milton.
[1913 Webster]

6. To wound or hurt deeply the sensibilities of; to pierce;
to lacerate; as, sarcasm cuts to the quick.
[1913 Webster]

The man was cut to the heart. --Addison.
[1913 Webster]

7. To intersect; to cross; as, one line cuts another at right
angles.
[1913 Webster]

8. To refuse to recognize; to ignore; as, to cut a person in
the street; to cut one's acquaintance. [Colloq.]
[1913 Webster]

9. To absent one's self from; as, to cut an appointment, a
recitation. etc. [Colloq.]
[1913 Webster]

An English tradesman is always solicitous to cut the
shop whenever he can do so with impunity. --Thomas
Hamilton.
[1913 Webster]

10. (Cricket) To deflect (a bowled ball) to the off, with a
chopping movement of the bat.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]

11. (Billiards, etc.) To drive (an object ball) to either
side by hitting it fine on the other side with the cue
ball or another object ball.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]

12. (Lawn Tennis, etc.) To strike (a ball) with the racket
inclined or struck across the ball so as to put a certain
spin on the ball.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]

13. (Croquet) To drive (a ball) to one side by hitting with
another ball.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]

{To cut a caper}. See under {Caper}.

{To cut the cards}, to divide a pack of cards into portions,
in order to determine the deal or the trump, or to change
the cards to be dealt.

{To cut both ways}, to have effects both advantageous and
disadvantageous.

{To cut corners}, to deliberately do an incomplete or
imperfect job in order to save time or money.

{To cut a dash} or {To cut a figure}, to make a display of
oneself; to give a conspicuous impression. [Colloq.]

{To cut down}.
(a) To sever and cause to fall; to fell; to prostrate.
"Timber . . . cut down in the mountains of Cilicia."
--Knolles.
(b) To put down; to abash; to humble. [Obs] "So great is
his natural eloquence, that he cuts down the finest
orator." --Addison
(c) To lessen; to retrench; to curtail; as, to cut down
expenses.
(d) (Naut.) To raze; as, to cut down a frigate into a
sloop.

{To cut the knot} or {To cut the Gordian knot}, to dispose of
a difficulty summarily; to solve it by prompt, arbitrary
action, rather than by skill or patience.

{To cut lots}, to determine lots by cuttings cards; to draw
lots.

{To cut off}.
(a) To sever; to separate.
[1913 Webster PJC]

I would to God, . . .
The king had cut off my brother's. --Shak.
(b) To put an untimely death; to put an end to; to
destroy. "Iren[ae]us was likewise cut off by
martyrdom." --Addison.
(c) To interrupt; as, to cut off communication; to cut
off (the flow of) steam from (the boiler to) a steam
engine.
(d) To intercept; as,, to cut off an enemy's retreat.
(e) To end; to finish; as, to cut off further debate.

{To cut out}.
(a) To remove by cutting or carving; as, to cut out a
piece from a board.
(b) To shape or form by cutting; as, to cut out a
garment. " A large forest cut out into walks."
--Addison.
(c) To scheme; to contrive; to prepare; as, to cut out
work for another day. "Every man had cut out a place
for himself." --Addison.
(d) To step in and take the place of; to supplant; as, to
cut out a rival. [Colloq.]
(e) To debar. "I am cut out from anything but common
acknowledgments." --Pope.
(f) To seize and carry off (a vessel) from a harbor, or
from under the guns of an enemy.
(g) to separate from the midst of a number; as, to cut
out a steer from a herd; to cut out a car from a
train.
(h) to discontinue; as, to cut out smoking.

{To cut to pieces}.
(a) To cut into pieces; as, to cut cloth to pieces.
(b) To slaughter; as, to cut an army to pieces.

{To cut a play} (Drama), to shorten it by leaving out
passages, to adapt it for the stage.

{To cut rates} (Railroads, etc.), to reduce the charges for
transportation below the rates established between
competing lines.

{To cut short}, to arrest or check abruptly; to bring to a
sudden termination. "Achilles cut him short, and thus
replied." --Dryden.

{To cut stick}, to make off clandestinely or precipitately.
[Slang]

{To cut teeth}, to put forth teeth; to have the teeth pierce
through the gum and appear.

{To have cut one's eyeteeth}, to be sharp and knowing.
[Colloq.]

{To cut one's wisdom teeth}, to come to years of discretion.


{To cut under}, to undersell; as, to cut under a competitor
in trade; more commonly referred to as {undercut}.

{To cut up}.
(a) To cut to pieces; as, to cut up an animal, or bushes.
(b) To damage or destroy; to injure; to wound; as, to cut
up a book or its author by severe criticism. "This
doctrine cuts up all government by the roots."
--Locke.
(c) To afflict; to discourage; to demoralize; as, the
death of his friend cut him up terribly. [Colloq.]
--Thackeray.
[1913 Webster PJC]

397 Moby Thesaurus words for "cutting":
IC analysis, Siberian, abbreviation, abscission, accidence, acerb,
acerbate, acerbic, acid, acidic, acidulent, acidulous, acrid,
acrimonious, acute, adulteration, affix, affixation, algid,
allomorph, amphibian, amputation, ana, analects, angiosperm,
annual, anthology, apocope, aposiopesis, apportionment, appositive,
aquatic plant, arctic, asperous, astringent, attribute,
attributive, attrition, bastardizing, below zero, biennial, bit,
biting, bitter, bitterly cold, bleak, boreal, bound morpheme,
brisk, brumal, budgeting, butchering, butt, caustic, chill, chip,
chopping, chunk, clear-cut, cleavage, clip, clipping, clippings,
cold, cold as charity, cold as death, cold as ice, cold as marble,
collectanea, collection, collop, complement, conjugation,
construction modifier, contamination, contemptuous, contraction,
corroding, corrosive, corruption, cosmopolite, crasis, crisp, crop,
crumb, curtailment, cut, cutting the pie, cuttings, debasement,
deciduous plant, declension, decrease, decrement, deep structure,
depletion, depreciation, derivation, derogation, detraction,
dichotomy, dicot, dicotyledon, difference of form, diluent,
dilution, diminution, dip, direct object, disparagement,
dissolvent, dividing, division, divvy, doctoring, dollop,
double-edged, drastic, driving, edged, effective, elision,
ellipsis, enclitic, end, enucleation, ephemeral, escharotic,
evergreen, excerpta, excerpts, excessive, excision, exorbitant,
exotic, extraction, extracts, extravagant, extreme, featheredged,
fierce, filler, fine, fission, florilegium, flowering plant,
flowers, forceful, forcible, form-function unit, formative,
fortifying, fragment, fragments, free form, freezing,
freezing cold, frigid, function, fungus, furious, gametophyte,
gathering, gelid, glacial, gleaning, gleanings, gob, gobbet, great,
gutsy, gymnosperm, harsh, harvest, harvesting, hibernal, hiemal,
hunk, hydrophyte, hyperborean, ice-cold, ice-encrusted, icelike,
icy, immediate constituent analysis, immoderate, impairment,
imperative, impressive, incisive, inclement, indirect object,
infix, infixation, inflection, ingoing, intemperate, intense,
invidious, irritating, keen, keen-edged, knifelike, laceration,
lacing, lessening, levels, lump, malevolent, malicious,
miscellanea, miscellany, modicum, modifier, moiety, monocot,
monocotyl, mordacious, mordant, morph, morpheme,
morphemic analysis, morphemics, morphology, morphophonemics,
morsel, mutilation, nervous, nipping, nippy, nose-tickling,
numbing, nutting, object, outrageous, paradigm, parceling, paring,
particle, partition, partitioning, penetrating, perennial,
phrase structure, piece, piercing, pinching, piquant, plant,
poignant, pollution, polycot, polycotyl, polycotyledon, portioning,
powerful, predicate, prefix, prefixation, probing, proclitic,
pruning, punchy, pungent, qualifier, radical, ranks, rasher,
rationing, raw, razor-edged, reaping, reduction, remission,
rending, repartition, resection, resolutive, resolvent, retraction,
retrenchment, rigorous, ripping, root, rough, sarcastic, sardonic,
scathing, scion, scission, scoop, scorching, scornful, scrap,
section, seed plant, seedling, sensational, set, severance, severe,
shallow structure, shard, sharing, sharing out, sharp, shaving,
shiver, shortening, shred, shrinkage, sinewed, sinewy, slashing,
sleety, slice, slicing, slip, sliver, slot, slot and filler,
slushy, smithereen, snack, snappy, snatch, sneering, snip, snippet,
solvent, sour, spermatophyte, spiking, splinter, splitting,
sporophyte, stabbing, stem, stern, stinging, stitch, stone-cold,
strata, strident, stringent, strong, structure, stump, subject,
subzero, suffix, suffixation, supercooled, surface structure,
surgery, syncope, syneresis, syntactic analysis,
syntactic structure, syntactics, syntax, tagmeme, tart, tatter,
tearing, telling, thallophyte, theme, thinning, tough, trenchant,
triennial, truncation, two-edged, unconscionable,
underlying structure, vascular plant, vegetable, vehement,
venomous, vicious, vigorous, violent, virulent, vital, vitriolic,
watering, weed, winterbound, winterlike, wintery, wintry,
withering, word arrangement, word order, word-formation,
wounding

Cutting
the flesh in various ways was an idolatrous practice, a part of
idol-worship (Deut. 14:1; 1 Kings 18:28). The Israelites were
commanded not to imitate this practice (Lev. 19:28; 21:5; Deut.
14:1). The tearing of the flesh from grief and anguish of spirit
in mourning for the dead was regarded as a mark of affection
(Jer. 16:6; 41:5; 48:37).

Allusions are made in Revelation (13:16; 17:5; 19:20) to the
practice of printing marks on the body, to indicate allegiance
to a deity. We find also references to it, through in a
different direction, by Paul (Gal. 6; 7) and by Ezekiel (9:4).
(See {HAIR}.)

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