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pit stop

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ลองค้นหาคำในรูปแบบอื่นๆ เพื่อให้ได้ผลลัพธ์มากขึ้นหรือน้อยลง: -pit stop-, *pit stop*
English-Thai: NECTEC's Lexitron-2 Dictionary [with local updates]
pit stop[SL] ยาดับกลิ่น (ทาบริเวณรักแร้)

English-Thai: Longdo Dictionary (UNAPPROVED version -- use with care )
pit stop[พิท สตั๊ป] ช่วงหยุดพักสั้นๆ ระหว่างการเดินทางยาวๆ เพื่อพักผ่อน หรือทานอาหาร

ตัวอย่างประโยค (EN,TH,DE,JA,CN) จาก Open Subtitles
- pit stop.พอได้แล้ว Road Kill (2009)
But it was during a pit stop in something real.เอาจริงๆนะ เธอน่ะแค่ผู้หญิงคั่นเวลา Pascal's Triangle Revisited (2010)
You were the pit stop.เธอสิคือผู้หญิงคั่นเวลา Pascal's Triangle Revisited (2010)
You basically demoted me to a pit stop.คุณแค่ลดความสำคัญผม แล้วพูดให้มันจบๆไป The Devil You Know (2011)
I may... make a little pit stop on my way back. Thanks.ผมอาจแวะที่อื่นตอนขากลับ ขอบคุณ Restless (2011)
Just making a little pit stop first.แค่แวะข้างทางเล็กน้อยก่อน Blue Code (2012)
We just made a quick pit stop.เราเพิ่งจอดแวะมาแป๊บนึง Argentina (2012)
Fermin's taking a pit stop, Finch.เฟอร์มิน เขาแวะหยุดรถ\ฟินช์ C.O.D. (2012)
It's kind of a pit stop. Ten minutes is usually enough. All right.เป็นแค่จุดพัก 10 นาที ปกติก็แค่นั้น Safe Haven (2013)
Hunt nursing his car back to the pit stop.ล่าพยาบาลรถของเขากลับไปที่หลุมจอด Rush (2013)
# Pit stop # # Drop me off ## # # หยุดหลุมวางฉันออก # White House Down (2013)
Kind of made a pit stop.แค่มาแวะน่ะ Happy Endings (2013)

Japanese-English: EDICT Dictionary
ピットイン[, pittoin] (n,vs) pit stop (wasei [Add to Longdo]

Result from Foreign Dictionaries (3 entries found)

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

  pit stop \pit" stop`\ (p[i^]t" st[o^]p`) n.
     1. (Auto Racing) A stop by one of the competing cars in a pit
        by the side of the racetrack, to take on gasoline, change
        tires, or perform other maintenance.
     2. Hence: Any pause in a journey, to eat or drink, or to use
        a rest room.
     3. A place where one may make a {pit stop}[1 or 2].

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

  Pit \Pit\, n. [OE. pit, put, AS. pytt a pit, hole, L. puteus a
     well, pit.]
     1. A large cavity or hole in the ground, either natural or
        artificial; a cavity in the surface of a body; an
        indentation; specifically:
        (a) The shaft of a coal mine; a coal pit.
        (b) A large hole in the ground from which material is dug
            or quarried; as, a stone pit; a gravel pit; or in
            which material is made by burning; as, a lime pit; a
            charcoal pit.
        (c) A vat sunk in the ground; as, a tan pit.
            [1913 Webster]
                  Tumble me into some loathsome pit. --Shak.
            [1913 Webster]
     2. Any abyss; especially, the grave, or hades.
        [1913 Webster]
              Back to the infernal pit I drag thee chained.
        [1913 Webster]
              He keepth back his soul from the pit. --Job xxxiii.
        [1913 Webster]
     3. A covered deep hole for entrapping wild beasts; a pitfall;
        hence, a trap; a snare. Also used figuratively.
        [1913 Webster]
              The anointed of the Lord was taken in their pits.
                                                    --Lam. iv. 20.
        [1913 Webster]
     4. A depression or hollow in the surface of the human body;
        (a) The hollow place under the shoulder or arm; the
            axilla, or armpit.
        (b) See {Pit of the stomach} (below).
        (c) The indentation or mark left by a pustule, as in
            [1913 Webster]
     5. Formerly, that part of a theater, on the floor of the
        house, below the level of the stage and behind the
        orchestra; now, in England, commonly the part behind the
        stalls; in the United States, the parquet; also, the
        occupants of such a part of a theater.
        [1913 Webster]
     6. An inclosed area into which gamecocks, dogs, and other
        animals are brought to fight, or where dogs are trained to
        kill rats. "As fiercely as two gamecocks in the pit."
        [1913 Webster]
     7. [Cf. D. pit, akin to E. pith.] (Bot.)
        (a) The endocarp of a drupe, and its contained seed or
            seeds; a stone; as, a peach pit; a cherry pit, etc.
        (b) A depression or thin spot in the wall of a duct.
            [1913 Webster]
     {Cold pit} (Hort.), an excavation in the earth, lined with
        masonry or boards, and covered with glass, but not
        artificially heated, -- used in winter for the storing and
        protection of half-hardly plants, and sometimes in the
        spring as a forcing bed.
     {Pit coal}, coal dug from the earth; mineral coal.
     {Pit frame}, the framework over the shaft of a coal mine.
     {Pit head}, the surface of the ground at the mouth of a pit
        or mine.
     {Pit kiln}, an oven for coking coal.
     {Pit martin} (Zool.), the bank swallow. [Prov. Eng.]
     {Pit of the stomach} (Anat.), the depression on the middle
        line of the epigastric region of the abdomen at the lower
        end of the sternum; the infrasternal depression.
     {Pit saw} (Mech.), a saw worked by two men, one of whom
        stands on the log and the other beneath it. The place of
        the latter is often in a pit, whence the name.
     {pit stop}, See {pit stop} in the vocabulary.
     {Pit viper} (Zool.), any viperine snake having a deep pit on
        each side of the snout. The rattlesnake and copperhead are
     {Working pit} (Min.), a shaft in which the ore is hoisted and
        the workmen carried; -- in distinction from a shaft used
        for the pumps.
        [1913 Webster]

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

  pit stop
      n 1: a stop during an automobile trip for rest and refreshment
      2: a brief stop at a pit during an automobile race to take on
         fuel or service the car

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