( 組裝在一起的 )一組磁頭( 可讀寫多條磁道 ); 磁頭組; 磁軛
Yoke, v. i. To be joined or associated; to be intimately connected; to consort closely; to mate.
We 'll yoke together, like a double shadow. --Shak.
1. A bar or frame of wood by which two oxen are joined at the heads or necks for working together.
A yearling bullock to thy name shall smoke,
Untamed, unconscious of the galling yoke. --Pope.
Note: ☞ The modern yoke for oxen is usually a piece of timber hollowed, or made curving, near each end, and laid on the necks of the oxen, being secured in place by two bows, one inclosing each neck, and fastened through the timber. In some countries the yoke consists of a flat piece of wood fastened to the foreheads of the oxen by thongs about the horns.
2. A frame or piece resembling a yoke, as in use or shape. Specifically: (a) A frame of wood fitted to a person's shoulders for carrying pails, etc., suspended on each side; as, a milkmaid's yoke. (b) A frame worn on the neck of an animal, as a cow, a pig, a goose, to prevent passage through a fence. (c) A frame or convex piece by which a bell is hung for ringing it. See Illust. of Bell. (d) A crosspiece upon the head of a boat's rudder. To its ends lines are attached which lead forward so that the boat can be steered from amidships. (e) Mach. A bent crosspiece connecting two other parts. (f) Arch. A tie securing two timbers together, not used for part of a regular truss, but serving a temporary purpose, as to provide against unusual strain. (g) Dressmaking A band shaped to fit the shoulders or the hips, and joined to the upper full edge of the waist or the skirt.
3. Fig.: That which connects or binds; a chain; a link; a bond connection.
Boweth your neck under that blissful yoke . . .
Which that men clepeth spousal or wedlock. --Chaucer.
This yoke of marriage from us both remove. --Dryden.
4. A mark of servitude; hence, servitude; slavery; bondage; service.
Our country sinks beneath the yoke. --Shak.
My yoke is easy, and my burden is light. --Matt. xi. 30.
5. Two animals yoked together; a couple; a pair that work together.
I have bought five yoke of oxen, and I go to prove them. --Luke xiv. 19.
6. The quantity of land plowed in a day by a yoke of oxen. [Obs.]
7. A portion of the working day; as, to work two yokes, that is, to work both portions of the day, or morning and afternoon. [Prov. Eng.]
8. Chiefly Mach. A clamp or similar piece that embraces two other parts to hold or unite them in their respective or relative positions, as a strap connecting a slide valve to the valve stem, or the soft iron block or bar permanently connecting the pole pieces of an electromagnet, as in a dynamo.
Neck yoke, Pig yoke. See under Neck, and Pig.
Yoke elm Bot., the European hornbeam (Carpinus Betulus), a small tree with tough white wood, often used for making yokes for cattle.
Yoke v. t. [imp. & p. p. Yoked p. pr. & vb. n. Yoking.]
1. To put a yoke on; to join in or with a yoke; as, to yoke oxen, or pair of oxen.
2. To couple; to join with another. “Be ye not unequally yoked with unbelievers.”
Cassius, you are yoked with a lamb. --Shak.
3. To enslave; to bring into bondage; to restrain; to confine.
Then were they yoked with garrisons. --Milton.
The words and promises that yoke
The conqueror are quickly broke. --Hudibras.
n 1: fabric comprising a fitted part at the top of a garment
2: an oppresssive power; "under the yoke of a tyrant"; "they
threw off the yoke of domination"
3: two items of the same kind [syn: couple, pair, twosome,
twain, brace, span, couplet, distich, duo, duet,
4: a pair of draft animals joined by a yoke; "pulled by a yoke
5: support consisting of a wooden frame across the shoulders
that enables a person to carry buckets hanging from each
6: a connection (like a clamp or vise) between two things so
they move together [syn: coupling]
7: stable gear that joins two draft animals at the neck so they
can work together as a team
v 1: become joined or linked together
2: link with or as with a yoke; "yoke the oxen together" [syn:
3: put a yoke on or join with a yoke; "Yoke the draft horses
together" [ant: unyoke]
(1.) Fitted on the neck of oxen for the purpose of binding to
them the traces by which they might draw the plough, etc. (Num.
19:2; Deut. 21:3). It was a curved piece of wood called _'ol_.
(2.) In Jer. 27:2; 28:10, 12 the word in the Authorized
Version rendered "yoke" is _motah_, which properly means a
"staff," or as in the Revised Version, "bar."
These words in the Hebrew are both used figuratively of severe
bondage, or affliction, or subjection (Lev. 26:13; 1 Kings 12:4;
Isa. 47:6; Lam. 1:14; 3:27). In the New Testament the word
"yoke" is also used to denote servitude (Matt. 11:29, 30; Acts
15:10; Gal. 5:1).
(3.) In 1 Sam. 11:7, 1 Kings 19:21, Job 1:3 the word thus
translated is _tzemed_, which signifies a pair, two oxen yoked
or coupled together, and hence in 1 Sam. 14:14 it represents as
much land as a yoke of oxen could plough in a day, like the
Latin _jugum_. In Isa. 5:10 this word in the plural is