Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

The most popular online dictionary and thesaurus for learners of English

Chinese (Simplified) translation of “window”

See all translations

window

noun (GLASS)
玻璃
 
 
/ˈwɪn.dəʊ/ US  /-doʊ/
[C] a space usually filled with glass in the wall of a building or in a vehicle, to allow light and air in and to allow people inside the building to see out
窗,窗户,窗口
Is it all right if I open/close the window?
我打开/关上窗户可以吗?
He caught me staring out of the window.
他看到我正在向窗外凝视。
I saw a child's face at the window.
我看到窗口有一张孩子的脸。
She's got some wonderful plants in the window (= on a surface at the bottom of the window).
她窗台上摆了些奇妙的植物。
I was admiring the cathedral's stained-glass windows.
我正在欣赏大教堂里的彩色玻璃窗。
Have you paid the window cleaner (= person whose job is to clean the outside of windows)?
你付给擦窗户的工人工钱了吗?
window frames
窗框
a window ledge
窗台
Windows and parts of windows
[S] literary something that makes it possible for you to see and learn about a situation or experience that is different from your own
(让人了解其他情况或经历的)窗口
The film provides a window on the immigrant experience.
这部影片提供了一个了解移民经历的窗口。
Opportunity Freedom to act
[C] a transparent rectangle on the front of an envelope, through which you can read the address written on the letter inside
(信封上的)透明纸窗
The postal system
[C] the decorative arrangement of goods behind the window at the front of a shop, in addition to the window itself
(商店的)陈列窗口,橱窗
How much is the jacket in the window?
橱窗里的那件夹克多少钱?
The shop windows are wonderful around Christmas time.
圣诞节期间商店的橱窗非常漂亮。
Parts of shops, shop fittings and retail activities
(Definition of window noun (GLASS) from the Cambridge English-Chinese (Simplified) Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

Definitions of “window” in other dictionaries

Word of the Day

white Christmas

a Christmas when it snows

Word of the Day

Cleavage proves divisive in Cambridge’s words of 2014

by Alastair Horne,
December 19, 2014
​​​​ Other dictionaries may choose faddish novelties as their words of the year, but here at Cambridge, we like to do something different. We look for the words that have seen sudden surges in searches over the course of the year – words that have been baffling users of English and driven them

Read More 

cinderella surgery noun

December 15, 2014
cosmetic surgery to the feet We have all heard of people having nose jobs, boob jobs and liposuction – but now a new trend growing in popularity in America: Cinderella surgery.

Read More