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trap    音標拼音: [tr'æp]
n. 圈套,陷阱,詭計,存水彎
vi. 設圈套,設陷阱
vt. 誘捕,誘騙,抓住,使受限制

圈套,陷阱,詭計,存水彎設圈套,設陷阱誘捕,誘騙,抓住,使受限制

trap
設陷

trap
陷阱

trap
n 1: a device in which something (usually an animal) can be
caught and penned
2: drain consisting of a U-shaped section of drainpipe that
holds liquid and so prevents a return flow of sewer gas
3: something (often something deceptively attractive) that
catches you unawares; "the exam was full of trap questions";
"it was all a snare and delusion" [synonym: {trap}, {snare}]
4: a device to hurl clay pigeons into the air for trapshooters
5: the act of concealing yourself and lying in wait to attack by
surprise [synonym: {ambush}, {ambuscade}, {lying in wait},
{trap}]
6: informal terms for the mouth [synonym: {trap}, {cakehole},
{hole}, {maw}, {yap}, {gob}]
7: a light two-wheeled carriage
8: a hazard on a golf course [synonym: {bunker}, {sand trap},
{trap}]
v 1: place in a confining or embarrassing position; "He was
trapped in a difficult situation" [synonym: {trap}, {pin down}]
2: catch in or as if in a trap; "The men trap foxes" [synonym:
{trap}, {entrap}, {snare}, {ensnare}, {trammel}]
3: hold or catch as if in a trap; "The gaps between the teeth
trap food particles"
4: to hold fast or prevent from moving; "The child was pinned
under the fallen tree" [synonym: {trap}, {pin}, {immobilize},
{immobilise}]

Trap \Trap\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Trapped}; p. pr. & vb. n.
{Trapping}.] [Akin to OE. trappe trappings, and perhaps from
an Old French word of the same origin as E. drab a kind of
cloth.]
To dress with ornaments; to adorn; -- said especially of
horses.
[1913 Webster]

Steeds . . . that trapped were in steel all glittering.
--Chaucer.
[1913 Webster]

To deck his hearse, and trap his tomb-black steed.
--Spenser.
[1913 Webster]

There she found her palfrey trapped
In purple blazoned with armorial gold. --Tennyson.
[1913 Webster]


Trap \Trap\, n. [Sw. trapp; akin to trappa stairs, Dan. trappe,
G. treppe, D. trap; -- so called because the rocks of this
class often occur in large, tabular masses, rising above one
another, like steps. See {Tramp}.] (Geol.)
An old term rather loosely used to designate various
dark-colored, heavy igneous rocks, including especially the
feldspathic-augitic rocks, basalt, dolerite, amygdaloid,
etc., but including also some kinds of diorite. Called also
{trap rock}.
[1913 Webster]

{Trap tufa}, {Trap tuff}, a kind of fragmental rock made up
of fragments and earthy materials from trap rocks.
[1913 Webster]


Trap \Trap\, a.
Of or pertaining to trap rock; as, a trap dike.
[1913 Webster]


Trap \Trap\, n. [OE. trappe, AS. treppe; akin to OD. trappe,
OHG. trapo; probably fr. the root of E. tramp, as that which
is trod upon: cf. F. trappe, which is trod upon: cf. F.
trappe, which perhaps influenced the English word.]
1. A machine or contrivance that shuts suddenly, as with a
spring, used for taking game or other animals; as, a trap
for foxes.
[1913 Webster]

She would weep if that she saw a mouse
Caught in a trap. --Chaucer.
[1913 Webster]

2. Fig.: A snare; an ambush; a stratagem; any device by which
one may be caught unawares.
[1913 Webster]

Let their table be made a snare and a trap. --Rom.
xi. 9.
[1913 Webster]

God and your majesty
Protect mine innocence, or I fall into
The trap is laid for me! --Shak.
[1913 Webster]

3. A wooden instrument shaped somewhat like a shoe, used in
the game of trapball. It consists of a pivoted arm on one
end of which is placed the ball to be thrown into the air
by striking the other end. Also, a machine for throwing
into the air glass balls, clay pigeons, etc., to be shot
at.
[1913 Webster]

4. The game of trapball.
[1913 Webster]

5. A bend, sag, or partitioned chamber, in a drain, soil
pipe, sewer, etc., arranged so that the liquid contents
form a seal which prevents passage of air or gas, but
permits the flow of liquids.
[1913 Webster]

6. A place in a water pipe, pump, etc., where air accumulates
for want of an outlet.
[1913 Webster]

7. A wagon, or other vehicle. [Colloq.] --Thackeray.
[1913 Webster]

8. A kind of movable stepladder. --Knight.
[1913 Webster]

{Trap stairs}, a staircase leading to a trapdoor.

{Trap tree} (Bot.) the jack; -- so called because it
furnishes a kind of birdlime. See 1st {Jack}.
[1913 Webster]


Trap \Trap\, v. t. [AS. treppan. See {Trap} a snare.]
[1913 Webster]
1. To catch in a trap or traps; as, to trap foxes.
[1913 Webster]

2. Fig.: To insnare; to take by stratagem; to entrap. "I
trapped the foe." --Dryden.
[1913 Webster]

3. To provide with a trap; as, to trap a drain; to trap a
sewer pipe. See 4th {Trap}, 5.
[1913 Webster]


Trap \Trap\, v. i.
To set traps for game; to make a business of trapping game;
as, to trap for beaver.
[1913 Webster]

169 Moby Thesaurus words for "trap":
Dionaea, French door, John Law, allure, allurement, ambuscade,
ambush, ambushment, archway, artifice, back door, bag, bait,
bait the hook, baited trap, barway, bazoo, beguile, birdlime,
blind, bobby, booby trap, bulkhead, bull, carriage entrance, catch,
catch out, catch up, cellar door, cellarway, chaps, charm, chops,
come-on, confine, conspiracy, constable, deadfall, deathtrap,
deceive, deception, decoy, decoy duck, device, door, doorjamb,
doorpost, doorway, drawcard, drawing card, dupe, embouchure,
endearment, enmesh, ensnare, ensnarl, entangle, enticement, entoil,
entrap, enweb, face, feint, firetrap, flytrap, fool, foul,
front door, gab, gambit, gate, gatepost, gateway, gendarme, gin,
gob, ground bait, harpoon, hatch, hatchway, hold, hook, hook in,
imprison, intrigue, inveigle, inveiglement, jaw, jaws, jowls, keep,
kisser, land, lasso, lime, lintel, lips, lock, lure, lurking hole,
machination, mandibles, maneuver, maw, maxilla, mesh, mine,
mole trap, mousetrap, mouth, mug, mush, muzzle, nail, net, noose,
oral cavity, paddy, peeler, pitfall, plot, ploy, police, porch,
portal, porte cochere, postern, premaxilla, propylaeum, pylon,
rattrap, rope, row, ruse, sack, scuttle, seducement, set gun,
shadowing, side door, snag, snare, snarl, sniggle, spear,
spread the toils, spring gun, springe, stalking-horse, stile,
storm door, stratagem, subterfuge, surveillance, take, tangle,
tangle up with, temptation, threshold, tollgate, trap door,
trapfall, trick, trip, turnpike, turnstile, wile, wind, yap

1. A program interrupt, usually an interrupt caused by some
exceptional situation in the user program. In most cases, the
OS performs some action, then returns control to the program.

2. To cause a trap. "These instructions trap to the monitor."
Also used transitively to indicate the cause of the trap.
"The monitor traps all input/output instructions."

This term is associated with assembler programming
("interrupt" or "exception" is more common among {HLL}
programmers) and appears to be fading into history among
programmers as the role of assembler continues to shrink.
However, it is still important to computer architects and
systems hackers (see {system}, sense 1), who use it to
distinguish {deterministic}ally repeatable exceptions from
timing-dependent ones (such as I/O interrupts).

[{Jargon File}]



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