killed /ˈkɪld/ 形容詞
Kill, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Killed p. pr. & vb. n. Killing.]
1. To deprive of life, animal or vegetable, in any manner or by any means; to render inanimate; to put to death; to slay.
Ah, kill me with thy weapon, not with words ! --Shak.
2. To destroy; to ruin; as, to kill one's chances; to kill the sale of a book. “To kill thine honor.”
Her lively color kill'd with deadly cares. --Shak.
3. To cause to cease; to quell; to calm; to still; as, in seamen's language, a shower of rain kills the wind; new sound insultation killed the loud noises from outside.
Be comforted, good madam; the great rage,
You see, is killed in him. --Shak.
4. To destroy the effect of; to counteract; to neutralize; as, alkali kills acid.
To kill time, to busy one's self with something which occupies the attention, or makes the time pass without tediousness.
Syn: -- To murder; assassinate; slay; butcher; destroy. -- To Kill, Murder, Assassinate. To kill does not necessarily mean any more than to deprive of life. A man may kill another by accident or in self-defense, without the imputation of guilt. To murder is to kill with malicious forethought and intention. To assassinate is to murder suddenly and by stealth. The sheriff may kill without murdering; the duelist murders, but does not assassinate his antagonist; the assassin kills and murders.