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bail water out

См. также в других словарях:

  • bail something out — ˌbail ˈout | ˌbail (sth)ˈout derived to empty water from sth by lifting it out with your hand or a container • He had to stop rowing to bail water out of the boat. • The boat will sink unless we bail out. Main entry: ↑bail …   Useful english dictionary

  • bail someone out — bail (someone) out to help someone out of a difficult situation by providing money. When the airlines began to fail, they asked the government to bail them out. Etymology: based on the literal meaning of bail out (= to use a container to remove… …   New idioms dictionary

  • Bail — Bail, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Bailed} (b[=a]ld); p. pr. & vb. n. {Bailing}.] 1. To lade; to dip and throw; usually with out; as, to bail water out of a boat. [1913 Webster] Buckets . . . to bail out the water. Capt. J. Smith. [1913 Webster] 2. To… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • bail — I n. 1) to grant, set bail 2) to post, put up, stand bail for; (colloq.) to go bail for 3) to make, raise bail 4) to deny smb. bail 5) to forfeit, jump, skip bail 6) on bail (to release smb. on bail; to be set free on a thousand dollars bail) II… …   Combinatory dictionary

  • bail — Ⅰ. bail [1] ► NOUN 1) the temporary release of an accused person awaiting trial, sometimes on condition that a sum of money is lodged to guarantee their appearance in court. 2) money paid by or for such a person as security. ► VERB ▪ release or… …   English terms dictionary

  • bail — bail, bale 1. The spelling bail (ultimately from Old French bailler ‘to take charge of’) is always used with reference to securing the release of a person with an undertaking to return to court on an appointed day. Figuratively, too, a person or… …   Modern English usage

  • bail out — bail (someone) out to help someone out of a difficult situation by providing money. When the airlines began to fail, they asked the government to bail them out. Etymology: based on the literal meaning of bail out (= to use a container to remove… …   New idioms dictionary

  • bail|er — «BAY luhr», noun. 1. a person or thing that bails water out. 2. a marine gastropod of the southwestern Pacific whose round shell is used by natives to bail water. 3. Also, bailer shell. the melon shaped shell of this mollusk …   Useful english dictionary

  • Bail — (b[=a]l), n. [F. baille a bucket, pail; cf. LL. bacula, dim. of bacca a sort of vessel. Cf. {Bac}.] A bucket or scoop used in bailing water out of a boat. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] The bail of a canoe . . . made of a human skull. Capt. Cook. [1913… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • bail — bail1 /bayl/, Law. n. 1. property or money given as surety that a person released from custody will return at an appointed time. 2. the person who agrees to be liable if someone released from custody does not return at an appointed time. 3. the… …   Universalium

  • bail — bail1 [beıl] n [Date: 1300 1400; : Old French; Origin: keeping someone as a prisoner , from baillier to deliver, keep as a prisoner , from Medieval Latin bajulare to control , from Latin bajulus someone who carries loads ] 1.) [U] money left with …   Dictionary of contemporary English

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