• 印地语词典:英-汉-英词典，在印地语中，用简单方便的方法，得到不同英语单词的意思。 印地语字典：它提供英语-印地语-英语字典。它非常快速和可靠。印地语词典是一种方便可靠的Chrome扩展程序，旨在将所选单词翻译成...
• The Word Parts Dictionary is divided into three sections. Part I, the standard Dictionary, allows a reader to find the meaning of word parts conveniently arranged in alphabetical order, together with...
• 英俄词典 英文俄文字典javascript链接： :
http://bbs.shendu.com/thread-1819414-1-1.html
Ubuntu English dictionary

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• 欧路英语词典文件，非常好用，安利给大家
• 词典。英语 Mac OS X英语搭配词典 这是牛津英语搭配词典，是从在线找到的CHM版本移植到Mac OS X系统词典格式的。 不包括用于格式转换的源代码和原始CHM文件。
• Longman dictionary 学习英语必备，可以快速查找常用用法
• 福克斯词典：FirefoxOS/Android/iOS GRE词典 在firefoxos上测试过。 没有用 android/ios 测试过。 如果您品尝并报告错误，我将不胜感激。 截图 开始黑客攻击（*nix 工作流程） 先决条件（如果你没有） ...
• CSS常用英语词汇详解 详细为你翻译了CSS中常用的近百个英语词汇 经常看一下，有助于你快速掌握CSS
• 基于dictionary.cambridge.org的英语词典（CLI和API） 安装 将此行添加到您的应用程序的Gemfile中： gem 'meaning' 或将其自己安装为： \$ gem install meaning 用法 API： word = Meaning :: MeaningLab . new ...
• 这个扩展将帮助你找到英文单词的马拉雅拉姆语的含义 马拉雅拉姆语英语词典包含数千个单词，可以帮助您找到英语单词的马拉雅拉姆语含义。 支持语言:English
• Aparajeyo字典* PRO *★英语译成孟加拉语（与名词代词形容词副词等意味着）孟加拉译成英语（意指名词代词形容词副词等）★Bangla译成Bangla（词性与示例一起使用）★英语译成Bangla（词性与示例一起使用）还有更多...
• Vanmaram英语到马拉雅拉姆语字典和马拉雅拉姆语到英语反向字典与数千字。 Vanmaram英语到Malayalam词典和Malayalam到英语反向词典以及数千个单词。词典搜索包括马拉雅拉姆语和英语中的自动建议。版本2.5-关闭自动...
• 日语到英语词典是用Java编写的，因此，在安装和使用JRE之前，需要先安装JRE。 这是我的一个业余爱好者项目，旨在满足我公认的狭窄需求，因此您将无法满足他们的需求。 如果您有任何改进建议，请告诉我！ 如果没有...
• 美国词典 ... 资源资源 书面资源 我从多个书面来源收集单词和表达，包括： 大量印刷报纸：《今日美国》，《纽约时报》，《华尔街日报》，《国际纽约时报》（和《纽约时报》国际版），《日本时报》，《国际先驱论坛报》...
• 下载最大的英文印地文字典与过多的文字。单词的含义以简单的方式提供。 下载最大的英文印地文字典与过多的文字。单词的含义以简单的方式提供。 支持语言:English
• Kindle词典，mobi格式。牛津英语大词典-简编版 Shorter Oxford English Dictionary.mobi，英英版本
• 字典应用 这是英语-越南语的字典应用
• 字典里的泰米尔语，英语英语到泰米尔语。 தமிழிலும்தமிழிலும்தமிழிலும்தமிழிலும்தமிழிலும்தமிழிலும்தமிழிலும்தமிழிலும்உதவுகிற...
• 启动SynthV，选择英语或中文语音，然后从可选的“词典”中选择“英语-RDM”（英语）或“普通话-RDM”（中文），片假名和罗马字的日语歌词将自动转换为外语的声音。 对于罗马字输入，为小“ tsu”输入“ .cl”（点，...
• 【前言】博主在2009年十月份发表了一篇关于Android在线词典项目的源码...今天已经完成工作室的组建, 并将产品正式命名为【凡尘英语】后期发展目标:英语单词自学习软件, 能真正提高用户对英语单词的理解力和英语水平,
【前言】博主在2009年十月份发表了一篇关于Android在线词典项目的源码(Android 程序之在线词典[2010-05-08更新图片]),  当时自己完全凭个人兴趣和直觉做的设计和实现, 可惜后面有一段工作完全和Android不相关, 因此该项目束之高阁。今天已经完成工作室的组建, 并将产品正式命名为【凡尘英语】后期发展目标:英语单词自学习软件, 能真正提高用户对英语单词的理解力和英语水平, 并非单纯的记住单词的中文含义, 更多的关注单词的用法定位人群: 离校, 参加工作, 并有实际提高英语意向的人群项目收益的50%用于资助贫困地区儿童, 另外50% 用户项目技术资金的投入源代码开源作为项目推广的手段之一,  一方面为了产品推广, 另外一方面, 吸引有这方面意向的人群加入【第一期产品正式发布之后, 正式纳入实施计划】【新需求】第一期实现需求:1.1. 重新架构本地的数据库存储模式, 从表项到数据库存储访问, 都存在缺陷, 难以扩展. 采用xml + zip压缩的方式, 客户端去除DB存储方案       【个人排斥客户端的数据库解决方案, 原因是不够轻量级，难以分享数据, xml的本地持久化更容易存储和分享, 设计合理的话容易对其进行维护】1.2. 增加导入xml文件的功能,  能将合适的xml导入到本词典中。在该词典的基础上, 通过索引来标明属于【四级、六级、办公室英语、外贸英语等】【后期会分离成标准词库和用户词库，用户可以对词库进行编辑, 项目发展到一定程度, 将实现用户参与的词库编写,经审批纳入标准词库,  由此不断优化标准词库】1.3 支持统计数据, achartengine是个很不错的选择. 对用户的行为进行统计, 方便发掘用户学习习惯, 简洁起见【很有必要做用户级别的数据分析, 这个重要性，跟企业级的数据分析类似, 并且不受私有网络的约束】1.4 背诵英语单词的一个非常大的弱点是: 大部分人背诵完单词书中的前几页, 就放弃, 这个是本软件要强力解决的问题之首, 不要让用户感受到背书的压力和没有成效的记单词如果有一天我为人父, 我觉得有一款软件让我分析自己小孩的特点, 就像医生诊断小孩一样, 我肯定会去用的。第二期实现需求:2.1 提取用户自定义的词典, 并且用户能打分, 比较好的将在下一个发布的xml版本中整理成文.  发布给大家2.2手动输入采用大屏幕的输入法, 方便用户输入2.3.增加语音识别字母的功能, 避免手动输入带来的困难【这个可能有点难度】2.4. 个人觉得亮点功能是单词的联想，可以翻天覆地的联想2.5. 增加造句功能,  【类似于我画你猜】, 联想功能的增强版2.6  读音功能, 本地保存读音文件, 线上可以对读音进行评分功能【去掉该功能】, 可以做一个比较工具, Android 2.2自带读音功能软件运营的思路:1. 产品代码公开, 词典数据完全公开. 可以自由传播, 但传播需要做相关署名。核心代码会再相关文档展示, 对宣传产品有贡献的个人, 可以获取全部源码。 a. 跟本博客做友情链接或者在自己的博客上对本项目做简单介绍【方式不限】 b. 发邮件到ostrichmyself@gmail.com, 将a中的链接粘贴到邮件中, 本人一个工作日将反馈2. 通过广告和捐助模式盈利, 盈利的50%作为公益基金, 支援平困教学, 另外百分之五十, 维持项目扩张运作.产品更新RoadMap:【部分图片: 更新于2012-06-10】目前已经实现了部分功能:截图如下,  已经更换为iciba的接口, 本地保存了6000+单词以及2000+短语, 已经覆盖大学英语、四级、六级的全部词汇。 图片如下:【更新点一: 进入即显示最近一周的单词访问, 按次数低到高排序】【更新点二: 增加字体的大小, 去掉背景图】【更新点三: 通过例句学习单词】【更新点四: 能记住用户学习单词的个数以及学习时长】【更新点五: 激发用户的联想能力, 如:由苹果能想到梨子，草莓等】【更新点六: 强大的短语阵容】【更早的图片: 更新于2012-06-01】目前已经实现了部分功能:截图如下, UI还没有调整, 产品未发布到Google Play:图一: 进入界面图二: 查询图三: 单词展示, 可以编辑，可以进行单词联想
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• 德语到英语JSON词典 这是Winfried Honig撰写的Honey先生的初学者词典（德语-英语）的JSON表示形式。 该词典可在以其他各种格式获得。 您还将在此存储库中找到用于将HTML电子书转换为JSON的Ruby程序。
• *from another dictionary. in accordance with something – əˈkɔːrdns = according to a rule or the way that somebody says that something should be done. account – əˈkaʊnt = an arrangement ...

abandon - əˈbændən = to leave somebody, especially somebody you are responsible for, with no intention of returning.
abnormal - æbˈnɔːrml = different from what is usual or expected, especially in a way that is worrying, harmful or not wanted.
abolish – əˈbɑːlɪʃ = to officially end a law, a system or an institution.
abortion – əˈbɔːrʃn = the deliberate ending of a pregnancy at an early stage.
abrupt – əˈbrʌpt = sudden and unexpected, often in an unpleasant way.
absence – ˈæbsəns = the fact of somebody being away from a place where they are usually expected to be; the occasion or period of time when somebody is away.
absorb – əbˈsɔː=  to take in a liquid, gas or other substance from the surface or space around.
abstract – ˈæbstrækt = based on general ideas and not on any particular real person, thing or situation.
absurd – əbˈsɜːrd = completely ridiculous; not logical and sensible.
abundance – əˈbʌndəns = a large quantity that is more than enough.
abundant – əˈbʌndənt = existing in large quantities; more than enough.
abuse – əˈbjuːs = the use of something in a way that is wrong or harmful.
academic – ˌækəˈdemɪk = connected with education, especially studying in schools and universities.
accelerate – əkˈseləreɪt = to happen or to make something happen faster or earlier than expected.
acceptance – əkˈseptəns = the act of accepting a gift, an invitation, an offer, etc.
access – ˈækses = a way of entering or reaching a place.
accessory – əkˈsesəri = an extra piece of equipment that is useful but not essential or that can be added to something else as a decoration.
accident – ˈæksɪdənt = an unpleasant event, especially in a vehicle, that happens unexpectedly and causes injury or damage.
accommodate – əˈkɑːmədeɪt = to provide somebody with a room or place to sleep, live or sit.
accommodation – əˌkɑːməˈdeɪʃn = a place to live, work or stay in.
accompany – əˈkʌmpəni = to travel or go somewhere with somebody.
accomplish – əˈkɑːmplɪʃ = to succeed in doing or completing something.
accord – əˈkɔːrd = To cause to conform or agree; bring into harmony. *from another dictionary.
in accordance with something – əˈkɔːrdns = according to a rule or the way that somebody says that something should be done.
account – əˈkaʊnt = an arrangement that somebody has with a bank, etc. to keep money there, take some out, etc.
accumulate – əˈkjuːmjəleɪt = to gradually get more and more of something over a period of time.
accurate – ˈækjərət = correct and true in every detail.
accuse – əˈkjuːz = to say that somebody has done something wrong or is guilty of something.
accustomed – əˈkʌstəmd = familiar with something and accepting it as normal or usual.
achievement – əˈtʃiːvmənt = a thing that somebody has done successfully, especially using their own effort and skill.
acid – ˈæsɪd = a chemical, usually a liquid, that contains hydrogen and has a pH of less than seven.The hydrogen can be replaced by a metal to form a salt.Acids are usually sour and can often burn holes in or damage things they touch.
acknowledge – əkˈnɑːlɪdʒ = to accept that something is true.
acquaint – əˈkweɪnt = to make somebody/yourself familiar with or aware of something.
acquaintance – əˈkweɪntəns = a person that you know but who is not a close friend.
acquire – əˈkwaɪər = to gain something by your own efforts, ability or behaviour.
activate – ˈæktɪveɪt = to make something such as a device or chemical process start working.
acute – əˈkjuːt = very serious or severe.
adapt – əˈdæpt = to change something in order to make it suitable for a new use or situation.
addict – ˈædɪkt = a person who is very interested in something and spends a lot of their free time on it.
addition – əˈdɪʃn = the process of adding two or more numbers together to find their total.
additional – əˈdɪʃənl = more than was first mentioned or is usual.
adequate – ˈædɪkwət = enough in quantity, or good enough in quality, for a particular purpose or need.
adhere – ədˈhɪr = to stick firmly to something.
adjacent – əˈdʒeɪsnt = next to or near something.
adjoin – əˈdʒɔɪn = to be next to or joined to something.
adjust – əˈdʒʌst = to change something slightly to make it more suitable for a new set of conditions or to make it work better.
administration – ədˌmɪnɪˈstreɪʃn = the activities that are done in order to plan, organize and run a business, school or other institution.
admit – ədˈmɪt = to agree, often unwillingly, that something is true.
adolecent – ˌædəˈlesnt = a young person who is developing from a child into an adult.
adopt – əˈdɑːpt = to take somebody else's child into your family and become its legal parent(s).
adore – əˈdɔːr = to love somebody very much.
advantage – ədˈvæntɪdʒ = a thing that helps you to be better or more successful than other people.
adverse – ˈædvɜːrs = negative and unpleasant; not likely to produce a good result.
advisable – ədˈvaɪzəbl = sensible and a good idea in order to achieve something.
advocate – ˈædvəkeɪt = to support something publicly.
aerial – ˈeriəl = a piece of equipment made of wire or long straight pieces of metal for receiving or sending radio and television signals.
aesthetic – esˈθetɪk = concerned with beauty and art and the understanding of beautiful things.
affection – əˈfekʃn = the feeling of liking or loving somebody/something very much and caring about them.
affiliate – əˈfɪlieɪt = to link a group, a company or an organization very closely with another, larger one.
affirm – əˈfɜːrm = to state firmly or publicly that something is true or that you support something strongly.
afflict – əˈflɪkt = to affect somebody/something in an unpleasant or harmful way.
afford – əˈfɔːrd = (usually used with can, could or be able to, especially in negative sentences or questions)to have enough money or time to be able to buy or to do something.
agenda – əˈdʒendə = a list of items to be discussed at a meeting.
agent – ˈeɪdʒənt = a person whose job is to act for, or manage the affairs of, other people in business, politics, etc.
aggravate – ˈæɡrəveɪt = to make an illness or a bad or unpleasant situation worse.
aggregate – ˈæɡrɪɡət = a total number or amount made up of smaller amounts that are collected together.
aggressive – əˈɡresɪv = angry, and behaving in a threatening way; ready to attack
agony – ˈæɡəni = extreme physical or mental pain.
agreeable – əˈɡriːəbl = pleasant and easy to like
aid – eɪd = money, food, etc. that is sent to help countries in difficult situations.
air conditioning = a system that cools and dries the air in a building or car.
aisle – aɪl = a passage between rows of seats in a church, theatre, train, etc, or between rows of shelves in a supermarket.
alarm – əˈlɑːrm = fear and anxiety that somebody feels when something dangerous or unpleasant might happen.
album – ˈælbəm = a book in which you keep photographs, stamps, etc.
alcohol – ˈælkəhɑːl = drinks such as beer, wine, etc. that can make people drunk.
alert – əˈlɜːrt = able to think quickly; quick to notice things/alert to something aware of something, especially a problem or danger.
alien – ˈeɪliən = strange and frightening; different from what you are used to.
alienate – ˈeɪliəneɪt = to make somebody less friendly or sympathetic towards you.
allege – əˈledʒ = to state something as a fact but without giving proof.
alleviate – əˈliːvieɪt = to make something less severe.
alliance – əˈlaɪəns = an agreement between countries, political parties, etc. to work together in order to achieve something that they all want.
allocate – ˈæləkeɪt = to give something officially to somebody/something for a particular purpose.
allowance – əˈlaʊəns = an amount of money that is given to somebody regularly or for a particular purpose.
alloy – ˈælɔɪ = a metal that is formed by mixing two types of metal together, or by mixing metal with another substance.
alter – ˈɔːltər = to become different; to make somebody/something different.
alternate – ˈɔːltərnət = happening or following one after the other regularly.
alternative – ɔːlˈtɜːrnətɪv = a thing that you can choose to do or have out of two or more possibilities.
ambiguous – æmˈbɪɡjuəs = that can be understood in more than one way; having different meanings.
ambition – æmˈbɪʃn = something that you want to do or achieve very much.
ambitious – æmˈbɪʃəs = determined to be successful, rich, powerful, etc.
amend – əˈmend = to change a law, document, statement, etc. slightly in order to correct a mistake or to improve it.
ammunition – ˌæmjuˈnɪʃn = a supply of bullets, etc. to be fired from guns.
amplify – ˈæmplɪfaɪ = to increase something in strength, especially sound.
analogous – əˈnæləɡəs = similar in some way to another thing or situation and therefore able to be compared with it.
analogy – əˈnælədʒi = a comparison of one thing with another thing that has similar features; a feature that is similar.
analyse – ˈænəlaɪz = to examine the nature or structure of something, especially by separating it into its parts, in order to understand or explain it.
analysis – əˈnæləsɪs = the detailed study or examination of something in order to understand more about it; the result of the study.
ancestor – ˈænsestər = a person in your family who lived a long time ago.
ancient – ˈeɪnʃənt = belonging to a period of history that is thousands of years in the past.
anniversary – ˌænɪˈvɜːrsəri = a date that is an exact number of years after the date of an important or special event.
annoy – əˈnɔɪ = to make somebody slightly angry.
annual – ˈænjuəl = happening or done once every year.
anonymous – əˈnɑːnɪməs - with a name that is not known or that is not made public.
anticipate – ænˈtɪsɪpeɪt = to expect something.
antique – ænˈtiːk = old and often valuable.
anxiety – æŋˈzaɪəti = the state of feeling nervous or worried that something bad is going to happen.
apartment – əˈpɑːrtmənt = a set of rooms for living in, usually on one floor of a building.
apology – əˈpɑːlədʒi = a word or statement saying sorry for something that has been done wrong or that causes a problem.
apparatus – ˌæpəˈrætəs = the tools or other pieces of equipment that are needed for a particular activity or task.
appeal – əˈpiːl = a formal request to a court or to somebody in authority for a judgement or a decision to be changed.
appearance – əˈpɪrəns = the way that somebody/something looks on the outside; what somebody/something seems to be.
appease – əˈpiːz = to make somebody calmer or less angry by giving them what they want.
appendix – əˈpendɪks = a section giving extra information at the end of a book or document.
applaud – əˈplɔːd = to show your approval of somebody/something by clapping your hands.
appliance – əˈplaɪəns = a machine that is designed to do a particular thing in the home, such as preparing food, heating or cleaning.
application – ˌæplɪˈkeɪʃn = a formal (often written) request for something, such as a job, permission to do something or a place at a college or university.
apply – əˈplaɪ = to make a formal request, usually in writing, for something such as a job, a place at college, university, etc.
appraisal – əˈpreɪzl = a judgement of the value, performance or nature of somebody/something.
approach – əˈproʊtʃ = to come near to somebody/something in distance or time.
appropriate – əˈproʊpriət = suitable, acceptable or correct for the particular circumstances.
approval – əˈpruːvl = the feeling that somebody/something is good or acceptable; a positive opinion of somebody/something.
approve – əˈpruːv = to think that somebody/something is good, acceptable or suitable.
apt – æpt = suitable or appropriate in the circumstances.
arbitrary – ˈɑːrbətreri = not seeming to be based on a reason, system or plan and sometimes seeming unfair.
arc – ɑːrk = part of a circle or a curved line.
arena – əˈriːnə = a place with a flat open area in the middle and seats around it where people can watch sports and entertainment.
argue – ˈɑːrɡjuː = to speak angrily to somebody because you disagree with them.
armor = covered with sheets of metal to provide protection against bullets, etc.
arouse – əˈraʊz = to make somebody have a particular feeling or attitude.
arrange – əˈreɪndʒ = to plan or organize something in advance.
arrangement – əˈreɪndʒmənt = a plan or preparation that you make so that something can happen.
array – əˈreɪ = a group or collection of things or people, often one that is large or impressive.a set of numbers, signs or values arranged in rows and columns.
arrest – - əˈrest  = if the police arrest somebody, the person is taken to a police station and kept there because the police believe they may be guilty of a crime.
arrogant – ˈærəɡənt = behaving in a proud, unpleasant way, showing little thought for other people.
artery – ˈɑːrtəri = any of the tubes that carry blood from the heart to other parts of the body.
articulate – ɑːrˈtɪkjuleɪt = to express or explain your thoughts or feelings clearly in words.
artificial – ˌɑːrtɪˈfɪʃl = made or produced to copy something natural; not real.
artillery – ɑːrˈtɪləri = large, heavy guns which are often moved on wheels.
ascend – əˈsend = to rise; to go up; to climb up.
ascertain – ˌæsərˈteɪn = to find out the true or correct information about something.
ascribe – əˈskraɪb = to consider that something is caused by a particular thing or person.
aspect – ˈæspekt = a particular part or feature of a situation, an idea, a problem, etc; a way in which it may be considered.
aspiration – ˌæspəˈreɪʃn = a strong desire to have or do something.
assassinate – əˈsæsəneɪt = to murder an important or famous person, especially for political reasons.
assault – əˈsɔːlt = the crime of attacking somebody physically.
assemble – əˈsembl = to come together as a group; to bring people or things together as a group.
assert – əˈsɜːrt = to state clearly and firmly that something is true.
assertive – əˈsɜːrtɪv = expressing opinions or desires strongly and with confidence, so that people take notice.
assess – əˈses = to make a judgement about the nature or quality of somebody/something.
asset – ˈæset = a person or thing that is valuable or useful to somebody/something.
assign – əˈsaɪn = to give somebody something that they can use, or some work or responsibility.
assignment – əˈsaɪnmənt = a task or piece of work that somebody is given to do, usually as part of their job or studies.
assimilate – əˈsɪməleɪt = to fully understand an idea or some information so that you are able to use it yourself.
assistance – əˈsɪstəns = help or support.
associate – əˈsoʊʃieɪt = to make a connection between people or things in your mind.
association – əˌsoʊʃiˈeɪʃn = an official group of people who have joined together for a particular purpose.
assume – əˈsuːm = to think or accept that something is true but without having proof of it.
assumption – əˈsʌmpʃn = a belief or feeling that something is true or that something will happen, although there is no proof.
assurance – əˈʃʊrəns = a statement that something will certainly be true or will certainly happen, particularly when there has been doubt about it.
assure - to tell somebody that something is definitely true or is definitely going to happen, especially when they have doubts about it.
athlete – ˈæθliːt = a person who competes in sports.
atlas – ˈætləs = a book of maps.
atmosphere – ˈætməsfɪr = the mixture of gases that surrounds the earth.
attach – əˈtætʃ = to fasten or join one thing to another.
attack – əˈtæk = an act of using violence to try to hurt or kill somebody.
attain – əˈteɪn = to succeed in getting something, usually after a lot of effort.
attempt – əˈtempt = an act of trying to do something, especially something difficult, often with no success.
attendant – əˈtendənt = a person whose job is to serve or help people in a public place.
attitude – ˈætɪtuːd = the way that you think and feel about somebody/something; the way that you behave towards somebody/something that shows how you think and feel.
attract – əˈtrækt = if you are attracted by something, it interests you and makes you want it; if you are attracted by somebody, you like or admire them.
attractive – əˈtræktɪv = (of a person) pleasant to look at, especially in a sexual way.
attribute – əˈtrɪbjuːt = to say or believe that something is the result of a particular thing.
auction – ˈɔːkʃn = a public event at which things are sold to the person who offers the most money for them.
audience – ˈɔːdiəns = the group of people who have gathered to watch or listen to something (a play, concert, somebody speaking, etc.)
authentic – ɔːˈθentɪk = known to be real and genuine and not a copy.
author – ˈɔːθər = a person who writes books or the person who wrote a particular book.
authoritative – əˈθɔːrəteɪtɪv = showing that you expect people to obey and respect you.
authority – əˈθɔːrəti = the power to give orders to people.
authorize – ˈɔːθəraɪz = to give official permission for something, or for somebody to do something.
automatic – ˌɔːtəˈmætɪk = having controls that work without needing a person to operate them.
autonomous – ɔːˈtɑːnəməs = able to govern itself or control its own affairs.
autonomy – ɔːˈtɑːnəmi = the freedom for a country, a region or an organization to govern itself independently.
avail – əˈveɪl = IDIOMS:to little/no avail (formal) with little or no success.
available – əˈveɪləbl = that you can get, buy or find.
avert – əˈvɜːrt = to prevent something bad or dangerous from happening.
aviation – ˌeɪviˈeɪʃn = the designing, building and flying of aircraft.
avoid – əˈvɔɪd = to prevent something bad from happening.
award – əˈwɔːrd = a prize such as money, etc. for something that somebody has done.
aware – əˈwer = knowing or realizing something.
awkward – ˈɔːkwərd = making you feel embarrassed.
aware – əˈwer = knowing or realizing something.
axis – ˈæksɪs = an imaginary line through the centre of an object, around which the object turns.
background – ˈbækɡraʊnd = the details of a person's family, education, experience, etc.
bacteria – bækˈtɪriə = the simplest and smallest forms of life.Bacteria exist in large numbers in air, water and soil, and also in living and dead creatures and plants, and are often a cause of disease.
ballet – ˈbæleɪ = a style of dancing that tells a dramatic story with music but no talking or singing.
bamboo – ˌbæmˈbuː = a tall tropical plant that is a member of the grass family and has hard hollow stems that are used for making furniture, poles, etc.
band – bænd = a small group of musicians who play popular music together, often with a singer or singers.
bandage – ˈbændɪdʒ = a strip of cloth used for tying around a part of the body that has been hurt in order to protect or support it.
bang – bæŋ = to hit something in a way that makes a loud noise.
banquet – ˈbæŋkwɪt = a formal meal for a large number of people, usually for a special occasion, at which speeches are often made.
barely – ˈberli = in a way that is just possible but only with difficulty.
bargain – ˈbɑːrɡən = a thing bought for less than the usual price.
barren – ˈbærən = not good enough for plants to grow on it.
barricade – ˌbærɪˈkeɪd = a line of objects placed across a road, etc. to stop people from getting past.
barrier – ˈbæriər = an object like a fence that prevents people from moving forward from one place to another.
basis – ˈbeɪsɪs = the reason why people take a particular action.
batch – bætʃ = a number of people or things that are dealt with as a group.
batter – ˈbætər = to hit somebody/something hard many times, especially in a way that causes serious damage.
beam – biːm = a long piece of wood, metal, etc. used to support weight, especially as part of the roof in a building.
beforehand – bɪˈfɔːrhænd = earlier; before something else happens or is done.
behave – bɪˈheɪv = to do things in a particular way.
belly – ˈbeli = the part of the body below the chest.
beneficial – ˌbenɪˈfɪʃl = improving a situation; having a helpful or useful effect.
benefit = ˈbenɪfɪt = an advantage that something gives you; a helpful and useful effect that something has.
betray – bɪˈtreɪ = to give information about somebody/something to an enemy.
beverage – ˈbevərɪdʒ = any type of drink except water.
bewilder – bɪˈwɪldər = to confuse somebody.
beyond – bɪˈjɑːnd = on or to the further side of something.
bibliography – ˌbɪbliˈɑːɡrəfi = a list of books or articles about a particular subject or by a particular author; the list of books, etc. that have been used by somebody writing an article, etc.
biography – baɪˈɑːɡrəfi = the story of a person's life written by somebody else; this type of writing.
bizarre – bɪˈzɑːr = very strange or unusual.
blank – blæŋk = empty, with nothing written, printed or recorded on it.
blaze – bleɪz = to burn brightly and strongly.
bleed – bliːd = to lose blood, especially from a wound or an injury.
blossom – ˈblɑːsəm = a flower or a mass of flowers, especially on a fruit tree or bushcherry/orange/apple blossom.
blunder – ˈblʌndər = a stupid or careless mistake.
blunt – blʌnt = without a sharp edge or point.
blur – blɜːr = a shape that you cannot see clearly, often because it is moving too fast.
blush – blʌʃ = to become red in the face because you are embarrassed or ashamed.
bonus – ˈboʊnəs = an extra amount of money that is added to a payment, especially to somebody's wages as a reward.
booklet – ˈbʊklət = a small thin book with a paper cover that contains information about a particular subject.
boom – buːm = a sudden increase in trade and economic activity; a period of wealth and success.
boost – buːst = to make something increase, or become better or more successful.
booth – buːθ = a small confined place where you can do something privately, for example make a telephone call, or vote.
border – ˈbɔːrdər = the line that divides two countries or areas; the land near this line.
boring – ˈbɔːrɪŋ = not interesting; making you feel tired and impatient.
bounce – baʊns = if something bounces or you bounce it, it moves quickly away from a surface it has just hit or you make it do this.
bound – baʊnd =forced to do something by law, duty or a particular situation.
bowel – ˈbaʊəl = the tube along which food passes after it has been through the stomach, especially the end where waste is collected before it is passed out of the body.
boycott – ˈbɔɪkɑːt = to refuse to buy, use or take part in something as a way of protesting.
brace – breɪs = a device that holds things firmly together or holds and supports them in position.
bracket – ˈbrækɪt = either of a pair of marks, ( ) placed around extra information in a piece of writing or part of a problem in mathematics.
brand – brænd = a type of product made by a particular company.
breach – briːtʃ = a failure to do something that must be done by law.
breakdown – ˈbreɪkdaʊn = an occasion when a vehicle or machine stops working.
breed – briːd = to have sex and produce young.
brew – bruː = to make beer.
bribe – braɪb = a sum of money or something valuable that you give or offer to somebody to persuade them to help you, especially by doing something dishonest.
brief – briːf = lasting only a short time; short.
briefcase – ˈbriːfkeɪs = a flat case used for carrying papers and documents.
brilliant – ˈbrɪliənt = extremely clever or impressive.
brink – brɪŋk = the extreme edge of land, for example at the top of a cliff or by a river.
brisk – brɪsk = quick; busy.
brochure – broʊˈʃʊr = a small magazine or book containing pictures and information about something or advertising something.
bronze – brɑːnz = a dark reddish-brown metal made by mixing copper and tin.
brood – bruːd = to think a lot about something that makes you annoyed, anxious or upset.
= if a bird broods, or broods its eggs, it sits on the eggs in order to hatch them.
bruise – bruːz = to develop a bruise, or make a bruise or bruises appear on the skin of somebody/something.
brutal – ˈbruːtl = violent and cruel.
bubble – ˈbʌbl = a ball of air or gas in a liquid, or a ball of air inside a solid substance such as glass.
buck – bʌk = a US, Australian or New Zealand dollar; a South African rand; an Indian rupee.
bud – bʌd = a small lump that grows on a plant and from which a flower, leaf or stem develops.
budget – ˈbʌdʒɪt = the money that is available to a person or an organization and a plan of how it will be spent over a period of time.
bug – bʌɡ = any small insect.
bulk – bʌlk = the (large) size or quantity of something.
bull - the male of any animal in the cow family.
bulletin – ˈbʊlətɪn = a short news report on the radio or television.
bully – ˈbʊli = a person who uses their strength or power to frighten or hurt weaker people.
bump – bʌmp = to hit somebody/something by accident.
burden – ˈbɜːrdn = a duty, responsibility, etc. that causes worry, difficulty or hard work.
bureaucracy – bjʊˈrɑːkrəsi = the system of official rules and ways of doing things that a government or an organization has, especially when these seem to be too complicated.
burial – ˈberiəl = the act or ceremony of burying a dead body.
bust – bʌst = to break something.
buzz – bʌz = to make a continuous low sound.
bypass – ˈbaɪpɑːs = a road that passes around a town or city rather than through the centre.
cabin – ˈkæbɪn = a small room on a ship in which you live or sleep.
cabinet – ˈkæbɪnət = a group of chosen members of a government, which is responsible for advising and deciding on government policy.
cable – ˈkeɪbl = a set of wires, covered in plastic or rubber, that carries electricity, telephone signals, etc
cafeteria – ˌkæfəˈtɪriə = a restaurant where you choose and pay for your meal at a counter and carry it to a table.Cafeterias are often found in factories, colleges, hospitals, etc.
calcium – ˈkælsiəm = a chemical element.Calcium is a soft silver-white metal that is found in bones, teeth and chalk.
calculate – ˈkælkjuleɪt = to use numbers to find out a total number, amount, distance, etc.
calorie – ˈkæləri = a unit for measuring how much energy food will produce.
cancel – ˈkænsl = to decide that something that has been arranged will not now take place.
cancer – ˈkænsər = a serious disease in which growths of cells, also called cancers, form in the body and kill normal body cells. The disease often causes death.
candidate – kændɪdeɪt = a person who is trying to be elected or is applying for a job.
cane – keɪn = the hard hollow stem of some plants, for example bamboo or sugar.
cannon – ˈkænən = an old type of large heavy gun, usually on wheels, that fires solid metal or stone balls.
canvas – ˈkænvəs = a strong heavy rough material used for making tents, sails, etc. and by artists for painting on.
capable – ˈkeɪpəbl = having the ability or qualities necessary for doing something.
capacity – kəˈpæsəti = the number of things or people that a container or space can hold.
cape – keɪp = a loose outer piece of clothing that has no sleeves, fastens at the neck and hangs from the shoulders, like a cloak but shorter.
capsule – ˈkæpsjuːl = a small container which has a measured amount of a medicine inside and which dissolves when you swallow it.
caption – ˈkæpʃn = words that are printed underneath a picture, cartoon, etc. that explain or describe it.
captive – ˈkæptɪv = kept as a prisoner or in a confined space; unable to escape.
cardinal – ˈkɑːrdɪnl = a priest of the highest rank in the Roman Catholic Church.Cardinals elect and advise thePope.
carve – kɑːrv = to make objects, patterns, etc. by cutting away material from wood or stone.
cast – kæst = to throw somebody/something somewhere, especially using force.
casual – ˈkæʒuəl = not showing much care or thought; seeming not to be worried; not wanting to show that something is important to you.
casualty – ˈkæʒuəlti = a person who is killed or injured in war or in an accident.
catastrophe – kəˈtæstrəfi = a sudden event that causes many people to suffer.
cater – ˈkeɪtər = to provide food and drinks for a social event.
cathedral – kəˈθiːdrəl = the main church of a district, under the care of a bishop (= a priest of high rank).
catholic – ˈkæθlɪk = a member of the part of the Christian Church that has the Pope as its leader.
caution – ˈkɔːʃn = care that you take in order to avoid danger or mistakes; not taking any risks.
cautious – ˈkɔːʃəs = being careful about what you say or do, especially to avoid danger or mistakes; not taking any risks.
cavity – ˈkævəti = a hole or empty space inside something solid.
cellar – ˈselər = an underground room often used for storing things.
cemetery – ˈseməteri = an area of land used for burying dead people, especially one that is not beside a church.
Census – ˈsensəs = the process of officially counting something, especially a country's population, and recording various facts.
Ceramic – səˈræmɪk = a pot or other object made of clay that has been made permanently hard by heat.
Cereal – ˈsɪriəl = one of various types of grass that produce grains that can be eaten or are used to make flour or bread. Wheat, barley and rye are all cereals.
Certainty – ˈsɜːrtnti = a thing that is certain.
Certify – ˈsɜːrtɪfaɪ = to state officially, especially in writing, that something is true.
Challenge – ˈtʃælɪndʒ = a new or difficult task that tests somebody's ability and skill.
Champagne – ʃæmˈpeɪn = a French sparkling white wine (= one with bubbles) that is drunk on special occasions.
Champion – ˈtʃæmpiən = a person, team, etc. that has won a competition, especially in a sport.
Chant – tʃænt = words or phrases that a group of people shout or sing again and again.
Chapel – ˈtʃæpl = a small building or room used for Christian worship in a school, prison, large private house, etc.

转载于:https://www.cnblogs.com/JonnyZhou/p/3574605.html
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柯林斯高级英语学习词典特别标示了数千个对读者最有帮助的语法结构、用法，并附有插图。并包含有许多实际应用中常见的重要词汇及语法结构，可用于论文写作、简报、报告撰写、求职等各种场合，都有完整的例子。特别适合于对热衷英语学习的朋友！

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