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ลองค้นหาคำในรูปแบบอื่นๆ เพื่อให้ได้ผลลัพธ์มากขึ้นหรือน้อยลง: -chain'-, *chain'*
Possible hiragana form: ちゃいん¥'
ตัวอย่างประโยค (EN,TH,DE,JA,CN) จาก Open Subtitles
I'll tell you what though, the ball and chain's not going to be happy.ถึงจะเลี้ยง ก็ไม่ดีขึ้นหรอก Hick (2011)
She's the chain's 10th diabetic customer to disappear after filling a prescription for insulin, second to disappear from this exact location.เธอเป็นลูกค้ารายที่สิบ ที่เป็นเบาหวานที่หายตัวไป หลังจากมารับอินซูลิน รายที่สองที่หายตัวไป จากสถานที่เดียวกัน Amuse-Bouche (2013)

CMU English Pronouncing Dictionary

Result from Foreign Dictionaries (2 entries found)

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Chain \Chain\ (ch[=a]n), n. [F. cha[^i]ne, fr. L. catena. Cf.
     1. A series of links or rings, usually of metal, connected,
        or fitted into one another, used for various purposes, as
        of support, of restraint, of ornament, of the exertion and
        transmission of mechanical power, etc.
        [1913 Webster]
              [They] put a chain of gold about his neck. --Dan. v.
        [1913 Webster]
     2. That which confines, fetters, or secures, as a chain; a
        bond; as, the chains of habit.
        [1913 Webster]
              Driven down
              To chains of darkness and the undying worm.
        [1913 Webster]
     3. A series of things linked together; or a series of things
        connected and following each other in succession; as, a
        chain of mountains; a chain of events or ideas.
        [1913 Webster]
     4. (Surv.) An instrument which consists of links and is used
        in measuring land.
        [1913 Webster]
     Note: One commonly in use is Gunter's chain, which consists
           of one hundred links, each link being seven inches and
           ninety-two one hundredths in length; making up the
           total length of rods, or sixty-six, feet; hence, a
           measure of that length; hence, also, a unit for land
           measure equal to four rods square, or one tenth of an
           [1913 Webster]
     5. pl. (Naut.) Iron links bolted to the side of a vessel to
        bold the dead-eyes connected with the shrouds; also, the
        [1913 Webster]
     6. (Weaving) The warp threads of a web. --Knight.
        [1913 Webster]
     {Chain belt} (Mach.), a belt made of a chain; -- used for
        transmitting power.
     {Chain boat}, a boat fitted up for recovering lost cables,
        anchors, etc.
     {Chain bolt}
        (a) (Naut.) The bolt at the lower end of the chain plate,
            which fastens it to the vessel's side.
        (b) A bolt with a chain attached for drawing it out of
     {Chain bond}. See {Chain timber}.
     {Chain bridge}, a bridge supported by chain cables; a
        suspension bridge.
     {Chain cable}, a cable made of iron links.
     {Chain coral} (Zool.), a fossil coral of the genus
        {Halysites}, common in the middle and upper Silurian
        rocks. The tubular corallites are united side by side in
        groups, looking in an end view like links of a chain. When
        perfect, the calicles show twelve septa.
     {Chain coupling}.
        (a) A shackle for uniting lengths of chain, or connecting
            a chain with an object.
        (b) (Railroad) Supplementary coupling together of cars
            with a chain.
     {Chain gang}, a gang of convicts chained together.
     {Chain hook} (Naut.), a hook, used for dragging cables about
        the deck.
     {Chain mail}, flexible, defensive armor of hammered metal
        links wrought into the form of a garment.
     {Chain molding} (Arch.), a form of molding in imitation of a
        chain, used in the Normal style.
     {Chain pier}, a pier suspended by chain.
     {Chain pipe} (Naut.), an opening in the deck, lined with
        iron, through which the cable is passed into the lockers
        or tiers.
     {Chain plate} (Shipbuilding), one of the iron plates or
        bands, on a vessel's side, to which the standing rigging
        is fastened.
     {Chain pulley}, a pulley with depressions in the periphery of
        its wheel, or projections from it, made to fit the links
        of a chain.
     {Chain pumps}. See in the Vocabulary.
     {Chain rule} (Arith.), a theorem for solving numerical
        problems by composition of ratios, or compound proportion,
        by which, when several ratios of equality are given, the
        consequent of each being the same as the antecedent of the
        next, the relation between the first antecedent and the
        last consequent is discovered.
     {Chain shot} (Mil.), two cannon balls united by a shot chain,
        formerly used in naval warfare on account of their
        destructive effect on a ship's rigging.
     {Chain stitch}. See in the Vocabulary.
     {Chain timber}. (Arch.) See {Bond timber}, under {Bond}.
     {Chain wales}. (Naut.) Same as {Channels}.
     {Chain wheel}. See in the Vocabulary.
     {Closed chain}, {Open chain} (Chem.), terms applied to the
        chemical structure of compounds whose rational formul[ae]
        are written respectively in the form of a closed ring (see
        {Benzene nucleus}, under {Benzene}), or in an open
        extended form.
     {Endless chain}, a chain whose ends have been united by a
        [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Chain \Chain\, v. t. [imp. p. p. {Chained} (ch[=a]nd); p. pr. &
     vb. n. {Chaining}.]
     1. To fasten, bind, or connect with a chain; to fasten or
        bind securely, as with a chain; as, to chain a bulldog.
        [1913 Webster]
              Chained behind the hostile car.       --Prior.
        [1913 Webster]
     2. To keep in slavery; to enslave.
        [1913 Webster]
              And which more blest? who chained his country, say
              Or he whose virtue sighed to lose a day? --Pope.
        [1913 Webster]
     3. To unite closely and strongly.
        [1913 Webster]
              And in this vow do chain my soul to thine. --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
     4. (Surveying) To measure with the chain.
        [1913 Webster]
     5. To protect by drawing a chain across, as a harbor.
        [1913 Webster]

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