bleed·ing /-ɪŋ/ 名詞
Bleed v. i. [imp. & p. p. Bled p. pr. & vb. n. Bleeding.]
1. To emit blood; to lose blood; to run with blood, by whatever means; as, the arm bleeds; the wound bled freely; to bleed at the nose.
2. To withdraw blood from the body; to let blood; as, Dr. A. bleeds in fevers.
3. To lose or shed one's blood, as in case of a violent death or severe wounds; to die by violence. “Cæsar must bleed.”
The lamb thy riot dooms to bleed to-day. --Pope.
4. To issue forth, or drop, as blood from an incision.
For me the balm shall bleed. --Pope.
5. To lose sap, gum, or juice; as, a tree or a vine bleeds when tapped or wounded.
6. To pay or lose money; to have money drawn or extorted; as, to bleed freely for a cause. [Colloq.]
To make the heart bleed, to cause extreme pain, as from sympathy or pity.
Bleed·ing, a. Emitting, or appearing to emit, blood or sap, etc.; also, expressing anguish or compassion.
Bleed·ing, n. A running or issuing of blood, as from the nose or a wound; a hemorrhage; the operation of letting blood, as in surgery; a drawing or running of sap from a tree or plant.
n : flow of blood from a ruptured blood vessels [syn: hemorrhage,