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Significado de “stitch” - Diccionario Inglés

Significado de "stitch" - Diccionario Inglés

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uk   us   /stɪtʃ/
  • stitch noun (THREAD)

C2 [C] a ​piece of ​threadsewn in ​cloth, or the ​singlemovement of a ​needle and ​thread into and out of the ​cloth that ​produces this: Secure the two ​pieces together with a ​couple of stitches. [C] one of the ​smallcircles of ​wool that you make when you are knitting: He cast on/off a stitch (= ​added/​removed a ​length of ​thread from the ​needle). I've dropped a stitch (= ​lost a ​length of ​thread from the ​needle). [C] a ​particulartype of stitch made in ​sewing or knitting, or the ​pattern that this ​produces: a ​pearl/​satin stitch The ​bedspread was ​embroidered with ​cross-stitch.C2 [C] a ​length of ​specialthread used to ​join the ​edges of a ​deepcut in the ​flesh: Her ​headwoundsneeded 50 stitches. He got ​hit with a ​brokenbottle and ​needed five stitches in his ​cheek.not a stitch informal without any ​clothes: I don't have a stitch to ​wear (= I do not have anything ​suitable to ​wear) for this ​partytonight. She ​ran down the ​hall to the ​bathroom without a stitch on (= ​naked).

expend iconexpend iconMore examples

  • stitch noun (PAIN)

[C usually singular] a ​sharppain in the ​side of ​yourstomach or ​chest, often ​caused by not ​breathing enough when ​running or ​laughing: I got a stitch after ​running for the ​bus.


uk   us   /stɪtʃ/
[I or T] to ​sew two things together, or to ​repair something by ​sewing: This ​buttonneeds to be stitched back onto my ​shirt. Stitch the ​pieces together along the ​fold. [T] Indian English to make a ​piece of ​clothing: I must ​discard these ​oldshirts and stitch some before next ​summer.
noun [U] uk   us   /ˈstɪtʃ.ɪŋ/
The stitching along my ​coathem is coming ​undone.
(Definition of stitch from the Cambridge Advanced Learner's Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)

Significado de "stitch" - Diccionario Inglés Americano

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stitchnoun [C]

 us   /stɪtʃ/
  • stitch noun [C] (THREAD)

a ​piece of ​threadsewn in ​cloth, or the ​singlemovement of a ​needle and ​thread into and out of the ​cloth that ​produces this: She ​sewedneat, ​firm stitches. A stitch is also a ​length of ​specialthread used to ​join the ​edges of a ​deepcut in the ​flesh: A ​cut on his ​leftanklerequired six stitches.
  • stitch noun [C] (PAIN)

a ​sharppain in the ​side of ​yourstomach or ​chest: I got a stitch while I was ​running.

stitchverb [T]

 us   /stɪtʃ/
  • stitch verb [T] (USE THREAD)

to ​sew two things together, or to ​repair something by ​sewing: His ​name is stitched onto the back of his ​boxingtrunks. Someone who has been stitched up has had a ​deepcutclosed with stitches: [M] The ​operationstarted at 8 a.m., and Bobby was stitched up by midafternoon.
(Definition of stitch from the Cambridge Academic Content Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)
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“stitch” in British English

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a performer who entertains people by seeming to swallow flames

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February 09, 2016
New words are entering the language all the time. A few of these are completely new and original coinages, but the vast majority are based on the existing stock of words in some way, for example by using affixes (prefixes and suffixes). These can have the effect of changing the meaning of the

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farecasting noun
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predicting the optimum date to buy a plane ticket, especially on a website or using an app A handful of new and updated websites and apps are trying to perfect the art of what’s known as farecasting – predicting the best date to buy a ticket.

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