American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A series of objects placed next to each other, usually in a straight line.
- n. A succession without a break or gap in time: won the title for three years in a row.
- n. A line of adjacent seats, as in a theater, auditorium, or classroom.
- n. A continuous line of buildings along a street.
- v. To place in a row.
- idiom. a tough row to hoe Informal A difficult situation to endure.
- v. Nautical To propel a boat with or as if with oars.
- v. Nautical To propel (a boat) with or as if with oars.
- v. Nautical To carry in or on a boat propelled by oars.
- v. Nautical To use (a specified number of oars or people deploying them).
- v. To propel or convey in a manner resembling rowing of a boat.
- v. Sports To pull (an oar) as part of a racing crew.
- v. Sports To race against by rowing.
- n. The act or an instance of rowing.
- n. A shift at the oars of a boat.
- n. Nautical A trip or an excursion in a rowboat.
- n. A boisterous disturbance or quarrel; a brawl. See Synonyms at brawl.
- n. An uproar; a great noise.
- v. To take part in a quarrel, brawl, or uproar.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To impel (a boat) along the surface of water by means of oars. In ancient times rowing was the chief means of propulsion for vessels of all sizes then existing; and large galleys in the Mediterranean continued to be rowed till the nineteenth century. The service on the galleys, both ancient and modern, was very laborious. In later times it was generally performed by slaves or criminals chained to the bars or benches.
- To transport by rowing: as, to row one across a stream.
- To labor with the oar; use oars in propelling a boat through the water; be transported in a boat propelled by oars.
- To be moved by means of oars: as, the boat rows easily.
- To go through the motions of rowing in a boat swung at the davits of a ship, as a sailor in punishment for some offense connected with boats or rowing. The forced exercise is called a dry row. [Colloq. in both uses.]
- n. An act of rowing; also, an excursion taken in a rowboat.
- n. A series of things in a line, especially a straight line; a ra˙nk; a file: as, a row of houses or of trees; rows of benches or of figures; the people stood in rows; to plant corn in rows.
- n. . A line of writing.
- n. . A streak, as of blood. Compare rowy.
- n. A hedge.
- n. A continuous course or extent; a long passage. [This sense, now obsolete in general use, appears in the unique Rows of Chester in England, which are open public galleries or lines of passage running along the fronts of the houses in the principal streets, generally over the first stories, covered by the projecting upper stories, lined with shops on the inner side, and reached by stairs from the street.]
- n. A line of houses in a town, standing contiguously or near together; especially, such a line of houses nearly or quite alike, or forming an architectural whole: sometimes used as part of the name of a short street, or section of a street, from one corner to the next.
- n. In organ-building, same as bank, 7, or keyboard.
- To arrange in a line; set or stud with a number of things ranged in a row or line.
- n. A noisy disturbance; a riot; a contest; a riotous noise or outbreak; any disorderly or disturbing affray, brawl. hubbub. or clatter: a colloquial word of wide application.
- n. Synonyms Uproar, tumult, commotion, broil, affray.
- To injure by rough and wild treatment: as, to row a college room (that is, to damage the furniture in wild behavior).
- To scold; abuse; upbraid roughly or noisily.
- To behave in a wild and riotous way; engage in a noisy dispute, affray, or the like.
- A Scotch form of roll.
- An obsolete or dialectal form of rough.
- n. A line of objects, often regularly spaced, such as seats in a theatre, vegetable plants in a garden etc.
- n. A line of entries in a table, etc., going from left to right, as opposed to a column going from top to bottom
- n. weightlifting An exercise performed with a pulling motion of the arms towards the back.
- v. transitive or intransitive, nautical To propel (a boat or other craft) over water using oars.
- n. A noisy argument.
- n. A continual loud noise.
- v. intransitive to argue noisily
GNU Webster's 1913
- obsolete Rough; stern; angry.
- n. colloq. A noisy, turbulent quarrel or disturbance; a brawl.
- n. A series of persons or things arranged in a continued line; a line; a rank; a file.
- v. To propel with oars, as a boat or vessel, along the surface of water.
- v. To transport in a boat propelled with oars.
- v. To use the oar.
- v. To be moved by oars.
- n. The act of rowing; excursion in a rowboat.
- n. an angry dispute
- n. (construction) a layer of masonry
- n. a linear array of numbers, letters, or symbols side by side
- n. a long continuous strip (usually running horizontally)
- n. an arrangement of objects or people side by side in a line
- v. propel with oars
- n. a continuous chronological succession without an interruption
- n. the act of rowing as a sport
- Unclear; some suggest it is a back-formation from rouse, verb. (Wiktionary)
- Middle English, from Old English rāw.Middle English rowen, from Old English rōwan; see erə- in Indo-European roots.Origin unknown. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“At least ANZ will “block out” the center seat on that row for less than full price if you buy the other two seats in the row ”
“Proceed to deal out a second row of ten cards underneath the first, playing suitable ones as before, playing _also from the upper row_, and refilling spaces subject to Rule III.”
“SELECT fat_id, crn, sum (adet) as ad, sum (line_net) as ln, sum (line_vat) as lv, sum (line_grand) as lg FROM inv_lines where fat_id = '$row - id' group by fat_id" So, I would like mysql to check each row as summing and if the crn field is "EURO" then the respective field value for line_net should be multiplied by a given constant value”
“* @return string A pipe delimited version of the row function compress_row ($row) return gzcompress (implode ( '|', $row), 9);”
“S_FORUM_THANKS' = > ($auth - > acl_get ( 'f_thanks', $forum_id))? true: false, output_thanks ($row [ 'user_id']); if (isset ($cp_row [ 'row']) & & sizeof ($cp_row [ 'row'])) $postrow = array_merge ($postrow, $cp_row [ 'row']);”
“Posts: 168 prepare ( "SELECT MAX (sequence) FROM configs WHERE id =?") or die $db_handle - > execute (($id)) or die $ps - > errstr; my @row = $result - > fetchrow_array (); return $row ;”
“;} For each row you find (based on the above query), you store those results in an array named $row using the mysql_fetch_array () function.”
“The title row has been unmerged and the height of the table is out of control.”
“Sustaining the loss of Pavel Datsyuk, Nick Lidstrom and Jonathon Ericsson and still beating the Blackhawks twice in a row is a feat that few NHL teams could match.”
“At the end of the row is a sign that says "No Vehicle Parking.”
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