kerb - транскрипция, произношение и перевод онлайн

Транскрипция и произношение слова "kerb" в британском и американском вариантах. Подробный перевод и примеры.

kerb / сдерживать, взнуздать, надевать узду
hold back, restrain, constrain, curb, contain, hold
curb, bit
надевать узду
имя существительное
бордюрный камень
curb, curbstone, edge stone, kerbstone, edge
roadside, curb, shoulder, verge, wayside, kerb
bridle, rein, curb
имя прилагательное
имя существительное
a stone or concrete edging to a street or path.
She had to sit on the hard concrete curb in order to collect herself.
a check or restraint on something.
curbs on the powers of labor unions
a type of bit that is widely used in western riding. In English riding it is usually only used with a snaffle as part of a double bridle.
Too often I see people with track horses, who they are afraid of, sticking a big curb bit in their mouth.
a swelling on the back of a horse's hock, caused by spraining a ligament.
restrain or keep in check.
she promised she would curb her temper
lead (a dog being walked) near the curb to urinate or defecate.
The curb bit promises collection - contained energy, not free forward movement - and hence submission to the will of the rider.
Banks worldwide are targeting mainland lending, credit card, insurance and fund management services as it prepares to meet World Trade Organisation rules by lifting curbs on lenders.
She sat on the street curb and leafed through the newspaper.
These horsemen rode with short stirrups, in snaffle bridles with a loose rein, in an uncollected, free forward manner that was the exact opposite of the extreme collection of the Continental riding school, with its emphasis on curb bits .
His fate was also sealed by thousands of demonstrators who took to the streets on Friday night to protest strict curbs on bank deposits and his appointment of a Cabinet many believed was rife with corruption.
Worries over job security will curb consumer spending.
It is the received wisdom of the modern world that all wild creatures, including snakes, should suffer no curbs on their freedom or on the indulgence of their natural instincts, however distasteful those instincts may be.
One of Britain's leading surgeons has called on the government to introduce curbs on the sale of alcohol, limiting the amount that customers can consume per visit to a pub or bar.
Concrete curbs filled with sealer will crack if not fully supported underneath.
Surely there's a way to curb smoking without seriously hampering such businesses.