to understand to comprehend
- A drinking cup a vessel for holding fluids
- an obs as a type of began imp amp p p of Begin sometimes used in old poetry See Gan
- preserve in a can or tin
- terminate the employment of; release from an office or place
- a buoy with a round bottom and conical top
- the quantity within a can
- the fleshy area of the human body that you take a seat on
- airtight sealed metal container for food or beverage or paint an such like.
- a room or building built with a number of commodes
- a plumbing work fixture for defecation and urination
- an obs. kind of began, imp. & p. p. of start, often utilized in old poetry. [See Gan.]
- A drinking glass; a vessel for holding liquids.
- A vessel or situation of tinned iron or of sheet material, of varied forms, but typically cylindrical; since, a might of tomatoes; an oil might; a milk can.
- To protect by setting up sealed cans
- To know; to understand.
- to do; to own energy or impact.
- in order; -- followed by an infinitive without to; as, I'm able to go, but do not want to.
Name Origin: Vietnamese
Name Gender: Male
Old English 1st & 3rd individual single current indicative of cunnan "know, have actually capacity to, find a way," (also "to possess carnal understanding"), from Proto-Germanic *kunnan "become mentally able, having discovered" (cognates: Old Norse kenna "understand, make known," Old Frisian kanna "to identify, acknowledge," German kennen "to learn," Gothic kannjan "to make recognized"), from PIE root *gno- (identify recognize). Taking in the third sense of "understand," that "to understand just how to make a move" (in addition to "understand as a fact" and "to-be familiar with" one thing or some one). A classic English preterite-present verb, its original past participle, couth, survived just with its negation (see uncouth), but see also could. The current participle features spun off as cunning.
- Old English canne "a cup, container," from Proto-Germanic *kanna (cognates: Old Saxon, Old Norse, Swedish kanna, Middle Dutch kanne, Dutch kan, Old High German channa, German Kanne). Probably an earlier borrowing from the bank from Late Latin canna "container, vessel," from Latin canna "reed," additionally "reed pipeline, small-boat;" nevertheless feeling evolution is difficult. Contemporary "air-tight vessel of tinned iron" is from 1867 (can-opener is from 1877). Slang meaning "lavatory" is c.1900, reported to be a shortening of piss-can. Meaning "buttocks" is from c.1910.
- "to hold in cans," 1860, from can (n.1). Feeling of "to fire an employee" is from 1905. Relevant: Canned; canning.
When you stand expecting the overstrained string to snap at any moment, when everyone is expecting the inevitable catastrophe, as many as possible must join hands as closely as they can to withstand the general calamity.