gate /ˈget/ 名詞
輸出門( 電路 )
1. A large door or passageway in the wall of a city, of an inclosed field or place, or of a grand edifice, etc.; also, the movable structure of timber, metal, etc., by which the passage can be closed.
2. An opening for passage in any inclosing wall, fence, or barrier; or the suspended framework which closes or opens a passage. Also, figuratively, a means or way of entrance or of exit.
Knowest thou the way to Dover?
Both stile and gate, horse way and footpath. --Shak.
Opening a gate for a long war. --Knolles.
3. A door, valve, or other device, for stopping the passage of water through a dam, lock, pipe, etc.
4. Script. The places which command the entrances or access; hence, place of vantage; power; might.
The gates of hell shall not prevail against it. --Matt. xvi. 18.
5. In a lock tumbler, the opening for the stump of the bolt to pass through or into.
6. Founding (a) The channel or opening through which metal is poured into the mold; the ingate. (b) The waste piece of metal cast in the opening; a sprue or sullage piece. [Written also geat and git.]
Gate chamber, a recess in the side wall of a canal lock, which receives the opened gate.
Gate channel. See Gate, 5.
Gate hook, the hook-formed piece of a gate hinge.
Gate money, entrance money for admission to an inclosure.
Gate tender, one in charge of a gate, as at a railroad crossing.
Gate valva, a stop valve for a pipe, having a sliding gate which affords a straight passageway when open.
Gate vein Anat., the portal vein.
To break gates Eng. Univ., to enter a college inclosure after the hour to which a student has been restricted.
To stand in the gate or To stand in the gates, to occupy places or advantage, power, or defense.
Gate, v. t.
1. To supply with a gate.
2. Eng. Univ. To punish by requiring to be within the gates at an earlier hour than usual.
1. A way; a path; a road; a street (as in Highgate). [O. Eng. & Scot.]
I was going to be an honest man; but the devil has this very day flung first a lawyer, and then a woman, in my gate. --Sir W. Scott.
2. Manner; gait. [O. Eng. & Scot.]
Geat n. Founding The channel or spout through which molten metal runs into a mold in casting. [Written also git, gate.]
n 1: a door-like movable barrier in a fence or wall
2: a computer circuit with several inputs but only one output
that can be activated by particular combinations of inputs
[syn: logic gate]
3: total admission receipts at a sports event
4: passageway (as in an air terminal) where passengers can
embark or disembark
v 1: supply with a gate; "The house was gated"
2: control with a valve or other device that functions like a
3: restrict (school boys') movement to the dormitory or campus
as a means of punishment
(1.) Of cities, as of Jerusalem (Jer. 37:13; Neh. 1:3; 2:3;
3:3), of Sodom (Gen. 19:1), of Gaza (Judg. 16:3).
(2.) Of royal palaces (Neh. 2:8).
(3.) Of the temple of Solomon (1 Kings 6:34, 35; 2 Kings
18:16); of the holy place (1 Kings 6:31, 32; Ezek. 41:23, 24);
of the outer courts of the temple, the beautiful gate (Acts
(4.) Tombs (Matt. 27:60).
(5.) Prisons (Acts 12:10; 16:27).
(6.) Caverns (1 Kings 19:13).
(7.) Camps (Ex. 32:26, 27; Heb. 13:12).
The materials of which gates were made were,
(1.) Iron and brass (Ps. 107:16; Isa. 45:2; Acts 12:10).
(2.) Stones and pearls (Isa. 54:12; Rev. 21:21).
(3.) Wood (Judg. 16:3) probably.
At the gates of cities courts of justice were frequently held,
and hence "judges of the gate" are spoken of (Deut. 16:18; 17:8;
21:19; 25:6, 7, etc.). At the gates prophets also frequently
delivered their messages (Prov. 1:21; 8:3; Isa. 29:21; Jer.
17:19, 20; 26:10). Criminals were punished without the gates (1
Kings 21:13; Acts 7:59). By the "gates of righteousness" we are
probably to understand those of the temple (Ps. 118:19). "The
gates of hell" (R.V., "gates of Hades") Matt. 16:18, are
generally interpreted as meaning the power of Satan, but
probably they may mean the power of death, denoting that the
Church of Christ shall never die.