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fishing line

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ลองค้นหาคำในรูปแบบอื่นๆ เพื่อให้ได้ผลลัพธ์มากขึ้นหรือน้อยลง: -fishing line-, *fishing line*
English-Thai: NECTEC's Lexitron-2 Dictionary [with local updates]
fishing line[N] สายเบ็ด

English-Thai: HOPE Dictionary [with local updates]
fishing lineสายเบ็ด

ตัวอย่างประโยค (EN,TH,DE,JA,CN) จาก Open Subtitles
A little Crisco and some fishing line, and we're in business.แค่เนยเทียมกับ เอ็นตกปลาก็ช่วยได้แล้วละ The Devil Wears Prada (2006)
Fishing line was used to hold up the bodies and... the wings.เอ็นตกปลาถูกใช้ ในการยึดตัวศพเเละ ... ปีก เอาไว้ Coquilles (2013)
Yes, I'm sure. It's the fishing line.ผมแน่ใจ จากเอ็นตกปลา There Will Be Blood (2013)
You didn't bind their hands and feet with fishing line?คุณไม่ได้ มัดมือมัดเท้าพวกเธอ ด้วยเอ็นตกปลา There Will Be Blood (2013)
First was fishing line, then picture wire.ครั้งแรกเป็นเอ็นตกปลา ต่อมาเป็นลวดขึงภาพ Gatekeeper (2013)

ตัวอย่างประโยคจาก Tanaka JP-EN Corpus
fishing lineI cast my fishing line into the sea.
fishing lineThe fisherman cast the fishing line into the water.

Thai-English-French: Volubilis Dictionary 1.0
วางเบ็ด[v. exp.] (wāng bet) EN: lay bait ; lay fishing lines   

Japanese-English: EDICT Dictionary
繰り入れる;繰入れる[くりいれる, kuriireru] (v1,vt) (1) to transfer (esp. money in); to add (esp. money to an account); (2) to reel in (e.g. net, fishing line) [Add to Longdo]
沈子[ちんし, chinshi] (n) weight (of a fishing net); sinker (on a fishing line) [Add to Longdo]
釣り糸;釣糸[つりいと, tsuriito] (n) fishing line [Add to Longdo]
道糸[みちいと, michiito] (n) fishing line [Add to Longdo]

Result from Foreign Dictionaries (3 entries found)

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

  Fish \Fish\, n.; pl. {Fishes} (f[i^]sh"[e^]z), or collectively,
     {Fish}. [OE. fisch, fisc, fis, AS. fisc; akin to D. visch,
     OS. & OHG. fisk, G. fisch, Icel. fiskr, Sw. & Dan. fisk,
     Goth. fisks, L. piscis, Ir. iasg. Cf. {Piscatorial}. In some
     cases, such as fish joint, fish plate, this word has prob.
     been confused with fish, fr. F. fichea peg.]
     1. A name loosely applied in popular usage to many animals of
        diverse characteristics, living in the water.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. (Zool.) An oviparous, vertebrate animal usually having
        fins and a covering scales or plates. It breathes by means
        of gills, and lives almost entirely in the water. See
        {Pisces}.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: The true fishes include the Teleostei (bony fishes),
           Ganoidei, Dipnoi, and Elasmobranchii or Selachians
           (sharks and skates). Formerly the leptocardia and
           Marsipobranciata were also included, but these are now
           generally regarded as two distinct classes, below the
           fishes.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     3. pl. The twelfth sign of the zodiac; Pisces.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     4. The flesh of fish, used as food.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     5. (Naut.)
        (a) A purchase used to fish the anchor.
        (b) A piece of timber, somewhat in the form of a fish,
            used to strengthen a mast or yard.
            [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: Fish is used adjectively or as part of a compound word;
           as, fish line, fish pole, fish spear, fish-bellied.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     {Age of Fishes}. See under {Age}, n., 8.
  
     {Fish ball}, fish (usually salted codfish) shared fine, mixed
        with mashed potato, and made into the form of a small,
        round cake. [U.S.]
  
     {Fish bar}. Same as {Fish plate} (below).
  
     {Fish beam} (Mech.), a beam one of whose sides (commonly the
        under one) swells out like the belly of a fish. --Francis.
  
     {Fish crow} (Zool.), a species of crow ({Corvus ossifragus}),
        found on the Atlantic coast of the United States. It feeds
        largely on fish.
  
     {Fish culture}, the artifical breeding and rearing of fish;
        pisciculture.
  
     {Fish davit}. See {Davit}.
  
     {Fish day}, a day on which fish is eaten; a fast day.
  
     {Fish duck} (Zool.), any species of merganser.
  
     {Fish fall}, the tackle depending from the fish davit, used
        in hauling up the anchor to the gunwale of a ship.
  
     {Fish garth}, a dam or weir in a river for keeping fish or
        taking them easily.
  
     {Fish glue}. See {Isinglass}.
  
     {Fish joint}, a joint formed by a plate or pair of plates
        fastened upon two meeting beams, plates, etc., at their
        junction; -- used largely in connecting the rails of
        railroads.
  
     {Fish kettle}, a long kettle for boiling fish whole.
  
     {Fish ladder}, a dam with a series of steps which fish can
        leap in order to ascend falls in a river.
  
     {Fish line}, or {Fishing line}, a line made of twisted hair,
        silk, etc., used in angling.
  
     {Fish louse} (Zool.), any crustacean parasitic on fishes,
        esp. the parasitic Copepoda, belonging to {Caligus},
        {Argulus}, and other related genera. See {Branchiura}.
  
     {Fish maw} (Zool.), the stomach of a fish; also, the air
        bladder, or sound.
  
     {Fish meal}, fish desiccated and ground fine, for use in
        soups, etc.
  
     {Fish oil}, oil obtained from the bodies of fish and marine
        animals, as whales, seals, sharks, from cods' livers, etc.
        
  
     {Fish owl} (Zool.), a fish-eating owl of the Old World genera
        {Scotopelia} and {Ketupa}, esp. a large East Indian
        species ({K. Ceylonensis}).
  
     {Fish plate}, one of the plates of a fish joint.
  
     {Fish pot}, a wicker basket, sunk, with a float attached, for
        catching crabs, lobsters, etc.
  
     {Fish pound}, a net attached to stakes, for entrapping and
        catching fish; a weir. [Local, U.S.] --Bartlett.
  
     {Fish slice}, a broad knife for dividing fish at table; a
        fish trowel.
  
     {Fish slide}, an inclined box set in a stream at a small
        fall, or ripple, to catch fish descending the current.
        --Knight.
  
     {Fish sound}, the air bladder of certain fishes, esp. those
        that are dried and used as food, or in the arts, as for
        the preparation of isinglass.
  
     {Fish story}, a story which taxes credulity; an extravagant
        or incredible narration. [Colloq. U.S.] --Bartlett.
  
     {Fish strainer}.
        (a) A metal colander, with handles, for taking fish from a
            boiler.
        (b) A perforated earthenware slab at the bottom of a dish,
            to drain the water from a boiled fish.
  
     {Fish trowel}, a fish slice.
  
     {Fish weir} or {Fish wear}, a weir set in a stream, for
        catching fish.
  
     {Neither fish nor flesh}, {Neither fish nor fowl} (Fig.),
        neither one thing nor the other.
        [1913 Webster]

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

  Fishing \Fish"ing\, a. [From {Fishing}, n.]
     Pertaining to fishing; used in fishery; engaged in fishing;
     as, fishing boat; fishing tackle; fishing village.
     [1913 Webster]
  
     {Fishing fly}, an artificial fly for fishing.
  
     {Fishing line}, a line used in catching fish.
  
     {Fishing net}, a net of various kinds for catching fish;
        including the bag net, casting net, drag net, landing net,
        seine, shrimping net, trawl, etc.
  
     {Fishing rod}, a long slender rod, to which is attached the
        line for angling.
  
     {Fishing smack}, a sloop or other small vessel used in sea
        fishing.
  
     {Fishing tackle}, apparatus used in fishing, as hook, line,
        rod, etc.
  
     {Fishing tube} (Micros.), a glass tube for selecting a
        microscopic object in a fluid.
        [1913 Webster]

From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]:

  fishing line
      n 1: a length of cord to which the leader and float and sinker
           and hook are attached

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