linking word significado, linking word definición | diccionario de inglés definición

Collins

linking word

  
     ( linking words    plural  )
in BRIT, also use link word      A linking word is a word which shows a connection between clauses or sentences. `However' and `so' are linking words.      n-count  
Traducción diccionario Collins Ingles - Cobuild  
Consulte también:

linking verb, lining, liking, linking verb

Diccionario colaborativo     Inglés Cobuild
n.
a new word formed by joining together two others and combining their meanings. Examples: brunch, camcorder, carjack, motel, greenwash, smog, workaholic.
v.
to say, pronounce, speak
ex.: The child sounded out each word out loud as she read her book.
n.
colloquial word for a dollar
n.
charver is another word for chav
If you lived in Newcastle you would know it. Common in NE England
n.
euphemism referring to the word "fuck"
n.
euphemism used to refer to the taboo word "cunt"
n.
euphemism referring to the taboo word "nigger"
n.
network-based services that makes information available from multiple electronic devices by linking it to an account
[Tech.]
n.
virtual network linking an user to his or her professional and / or personal contacts
[Tech.]
n.
set of words and word groups together with their definition, translation, grammar category or usage examples, and which can be searched through an index or a search engine
n.
a colloquial word meaning a bribe: policemen accepting bungs from journalists
exp.
positive outburst of emotion; the final word in a string of lyrics by Michael Jackson.
adv.
A formal word that is put in the beginning of sentence that has a similar meaning to furthermore, therefore, and from now on
I like ice-cream; Hence, I have lots of ice-cream cups in my fridge
n.
Lesewut is a German word for "reading craze" (literally) used to describe a specific period in the intellectual history of Germany from the late eighteenth century onward.
n.
a humorous and old-fashioned word that means a chamber pot
Comes from the fact that the chamber pot 'gazunder' (= goes under) the bed
n.
a portmanteau of 'employer' and 'voyeurism'. signifies the act of searching for an employer or the practice of an employer when looking to fill positions. The term places an emphasis on the secretive connotation of the word 'voyeur', denoting a clandestine and thus superior form of employment search
[Tech.] Ex.: Employerism is what one must engage in, if one wishes to embark upon a more productive job hunt!
o.
word used to describe the sound made by the wheels of a train
by extension, it can be applied to other rhythmic similar sounds (for example, the sound of a clock or of a typing machine)
exp.
act in accordance with what is set verbally; apply what one's preaching for; double words by action;
often used in combination with "talk the talk".
id.
the phrase is uttered in an attempt to excuse the user of profanity or curses in the presence of those offended by it under the pretense of the words being part of a foreign language
Syn.: excuse my French

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"Collins Cobuild English Dictionary for Advanced Learners 4th edition published in 2003 © HarperCollins Publishers 1987, 1995, 2001, 2003 and Collins A-Z Thesaurus 1st edition first published in 1995 © HarperCollins Publishers 1995"
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