head ●●●●●
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-head /hed/ suffix [in nouns]
Head, Edith /ˈiːdəθ, ˈiːdɪθ/
head /hed/ noun

دهنه ابزار ، ارتفاع ریزش ، سر رولور سر ، مبحث ، موضوع در راس چیزی واقع شدن ، ضربه با سر ، هد ، انتهای میز بیلیارد ، طول سر اسب بعنوان مقیاس فاصله برنده از نفر بعد ، دستشویی قایق ، بالای بادبان ، سرفشنگ ، عناصر اولیه ستون ، پیش رو ، رهبر یا دسته پیشرو یک ستون ، توالت ناو ، عازم شدن ، سرپل گرفتن ، مواجه شدن ، (n.& adj.) سر ، کله ، راس ، عدد ، نوک ، ابتداء ، انتها ، دماغه ، دهانه ، رئیس ، سالار ، عنوان ، موضوع ، منتها درجه ، موی سر ، فهم ، خط سر ، فرق ، سرصفحه ، سرستون ، سر درخت ، اصلی ، عمده ، مهم
(vt.) سرگذاشتن به ، دارای سرکردن ، ریاست داشتن بر ، رهبری کردن ، دربالا واقع شدن ، علوم مهندسی: افت ، کامپیوتر: سر ، قانون ـ فقه: رهبری کردن مقاومت کردن ، شیمی: ارتفاع فشاری ، روانشناسی: رئیس ، زیست شناسی: دماغه ، ورزش: نوک پیکان ، علوم هوایی: توپی کامل و سایر متعلقات ، علوم نظامی: سرپرستی شدن به وسیله

: head 1

ابریزگاه ، علوم دریایی: توالت

: head 2

سر (بادبان) ، علوم دریایی: سر
الکترونیک: هد ، نوک ، سر ، کامپیوتر: دماغه ، زیست شناسی: ارتفاع فشاری ، شیمی: دهنه ابزار ، ارتفاع ریزش ، سر رولور سر ، راس ، افت ، علوم مهندسی: سر ، راس ، رییس ، عنوان ، مبحث ، موضوع در راس چیزی واقع شدن ، رهبری کردن مقاومت کردن ، حقوق: ضربه با سر ، هد ، انتهای میز بیلیارد ، طول سر اسب بعنوان مقیاس فاصله برنده از نفر بعد ، دستشویی قایق ، بالای بادبان ، نوک پیکان ، ورزشی: توپی کامل و سایر متعلقات ، هواپیمایی: سرفشنگ ، عناصر اولیه ستون ، پیش رو ، رهبر یا دسته پیشرو یک ستون ، سرپل ، توالت ناو ، عازم شدن ، سرپل گرفتن ، مواجه شدن ، سرپرستی شدن به وسیله ، علوم نظامی: سر ، رییس ، روانشناسی )n.and adj.(: سر، کله ، راس ، عدد، نوک ، ابتدای، انتها، دماغه ، دهانه ، رییس ، سالار، عنوان ، موضوع ، منتها درجه ، موی سر، فهم ، خط سر، فرق ، سرصفحه ، سرستون ، سر درخت ، اصلی ، عمده ، مهم ، :)vt.( سرگذاشتن به ، دارای سرکردن ، ریاست داشتن بر، رهبری کردن ، دربالا واقع شدن کامپیوتر: ابتدا-سر کامپیوتر: سر ، آغاز

[TahlilGaran] Persian Dictionary

- skull, crown, loaf (slang), nut (slang), pate
- leader, boss (informal), captain, chief, commander, director, manager, master, principal, supervisor
- top, crest, crown, peak, pinnacle, summit, tip
- brain, brains (informal), intellect, intelligence, mind, thought, understanding
- go to one's head: excite, intoxicate, make conceited, puff up
- head over heels: uncontrollably, completely, intensely, thoroughly, utterly, wholeheartedly
- chief, arch, first, leading, main, pre-eminent, premier, prime, principal, supreme
- lead, be or go first, cap, crown, lead the way, precede, top
- control, be in charge of, command, direct, govern, guide, lead, manage, run
- make for, aim, go to, make a beeline for, point, set off for, set out, start towards, steer, turn
Contrasted words: subordinate, aide, assistant, helper
Related Idioms: make a beeline for
Related Words: brainpan, cranium, crown, scalp, go, proceed, start
English Thesaurus: boss, manager, head, chief, president, ...

[TahlilGaran] English Synonym Dictionary

-head /hed/ suffix [in nouns]

1. the top of something:
the pithead (=the top of a coalmine)
a letterhead (=a name and address printed at the top of a letter)

2. the place where something begins:
a fountainhead

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

Head, Edith /ˈiːdəθ, ˈiːdɪθ/
(1903–81) a famous designer of costumes for more than 500 Hollywood films

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

I. head1 S1 W1 /hed/ noun
[Word Family: noun: head, heading, overhead, header, headship; adjective: overhead, heady, headless, headed; verb: head, behead; adverb: overhead]
[Language: Old English; Origin: heafod]

1. TOP OF BODY [countable] the top part of your body that has your face at the front and is supported by your neck:
He kissed the top of her head.
Alan fell asleep as soon as he put his head on the pillow.
They dived head first into the water.
She was dressed in black from head to toe (=over all her body).
He still has a full head of hair (=has all his hair, even though he is getting rather old).

2. MIND [countable] your mind or mental ability:
The problem only exists inside his head.
do something in your head (=calculate something mentally)
I can’t do those figures in my head.
Use your head to work out the answer.
come into/pop into your head
Jackie said the first thing that came into her head.
get something into your head (=understand something)
‘It’s over, Jake,’ she said. ‘Try and get that into your head.’
take/get it into your head (to do something) (=decide to do something, especially something stupid)
At about two in the morning, Alan took it into his head to go for a swim.
get/put something out of your head (=stop thinking or worrying about something)
Try to put it out of your head for the time being.
put something into sb’s head (=make someone think or believe something)
What’s put that idea into her head?
get your head round something British English (=be able to understand something)
I just can’t get my head round what’s been going on here.

a) keep your head to remain calm and sensible in a difficult or frightening situation:
We need a candidate who can keep his or her head even when clients get aggressive.
keep a clear/cool/calm head
Get to sleep early tonight – you’ll need to keep a clear head tomorrow at the trial.
b) lose your head to become unable to behave calmly or sensibly in a difficult or frightening situation:
You’ll be OK as long as you don’t lose your head and forget he’s the real enemy.
c) have your head screwed on (straight/right) informal to be sensible and able to deal with difficult situations:
He wondered what Gemma thought about it all. She seemed to have her head screwed on.

4. PERSON IN CHARGE [countable]
a) a leader or person in charge of a group or organization
head of
You should discuss the matter with your head of department.
A meeting of Commonwealth heads of state will be held next month.
head waiter/chef/gardener etc (=the person in charge of a group of waiters etc)
b) (also head teacher) British English the person in charge of a school Synonym : principal American English:
From now on all violent incidents should be reported directly to the head.crowned head, head boy, head girl, headmaster, headmistress

5. FRONT/LEADING POSITION [singular] the front or the most important position
(at) the head of something
Jenny marched proudly at the head of the procession.
At the head of the table (=the place where the most important person sits) sat the senior partners.
at sth’s/sb’s head
The band of soldiers marched into the yard, their defeated captain at their head.

6. CRAZY [countable usually singular] used in particular phrases to talk about someone being crazy or very stupid:
People going out in conditions like this need their heads examined.
be off your head British English:
You must be off your head if you think that.
If I walk in looking like that, they’ll think I’m not right in the head.

7. a head/per head for each person:
Dinner works out at $30 a head.
average incomes per head

8. RIVER/VALLEY [countable usually singular] the place where a river, valley etc begins

9. come to a head (also bring something to a head) if a problem or difficult situation comes to a head, or something brings it to a head, it suddenly becomes worse and has to be dealt with quickly:
Things came to a head in the summer of 1997.

10. FLOWER/PLANT [countable] the top of a plant where its flowers or leaves grow:
She was outside cutting the dead heads off the roses.
head of
a head of lettuce

11. HEIGHT/DISTANCE [singular] the length of a head, used to measure height or distance:
She saw her father, a head above the rest of the crowd.
by a (short) head (=used to say that a horse won or lost a race but only by a small amount)

12. COIN heads the side of a coin that has a picture of a person’s head on it
heads or tails? British English spoken (=used to decide something, by asking someone which side of a coin they guess will be showing when you throw it in the air and it lands)tails at tail1(5b)

13. laugh/shout/scream etc your head off informal to laugh, shout etc very loudly:
Fans were screaming their heads off.

14. have a good/fine/thick etc head of hair to have a lot of hair on your head

15. get/put your head down informal
a) to start working in a quiet determined way:
It’s time you got your head down and did some revision.
b) British English to sleep

16. keep your head down to try to avoid being noticed or getting involved in something:
Do what you’re told and keep your head down.

17. as soon as your head hits the pillow if you fall asleep as soon as your head hits the pillow, you fall asleep as soon as you lie down

18. be out of/off your head informal
to not know what you are doing because you have taken drugs or drunk too much alcohol:
He was off his head on various drugs.

19. go to sb’s head informal
a) if alcohol goes to your head, it quickly makes you feel drunk
b) if success goes to someone’s head, it makes them feel more important than they really are:
She never let fame go to her head.

20. TOOL [countable usually singular] the wide end of a long narrow tool or piece of equipment

21. put your heads together to discuss a difficult problem together:
The next morning, we all put our heads together to decide what should be done.

22. go over sb’s head
a) to be too difficult for someone to understand:
The explanation went completely over my head.
b) to do something without discussing it with a particular person or organization first, especially when you should have discussed it with them

23. can’t make head or/nor tail of something informal to be completely unable to understand something

24. have your head in the clouds to think about something in a way that is not practical or sensible, especially when you think things are much better than they really are

25. have a (good) head for figures/facts/business etc to be naturally good at doing calculations, remembering facts etc

26. head for heights the ability to look down from high places without feeling ill or nervous

27. a big head informal the opinion that you are much better, more important, more skilful etc than you really are:
I suppose I did do OK, but I’d be silly to get a big head about it.

28. keep your head above water to manage to continue to live on your income or keep your business working when this is difficult because of financial problems:
For years they struggled to keep their heads above water.

29. be/stand head and shoulders above somebody to be much better than other people:
One contestant stood head and shoulders above the rest.

30. hold up your head (also hold your head high) to show pride or confidence, especially in a difficult situation:
If you do this, you’ll never be able to hold your head up again.

31. be (like) banging/bashing etc your head against a brick wall spoken used to say that you are making no progress at all in what you are trying hard to do:
I’ve tried to talk some sense into them, but it’s like banging my head against a brick wall.

32. bang/knock sb’s heads together spoken used to say that two people or groups should be forced to stop arguing and start to behave sensibly

33. bite/snap sb’s head off to talk to someone very angrily with no good reason:
I offered to help her, but she just bit my head off.

34. turn/stand something on its head to make people think about something in the opposite way to the way it was originally intended:
The attorney quickly turned his main defense argument on its head.

35. give somebody their head to give someone the freedom to do what they want to do

36. be/fall head over heels in love to love or suddenly start to love someone very much:
Sam was head over heels in love with his new bride.

37. heads will roll spoken used to say that someone will be punished severely for something that has happened:
Heads will roll for this!

38. on your own head be it spoken used to tell someone that they will be blamed if the thing they are planning to do goes wrong

39. do your head in British English spoken informal to make you feel confused and annoyed:
Turn that noise down – it’s doing my head in!

40. be/get in over your head to be or get involved in something that is too difficult for you to deal with:
In business, start small and don’t get in over your head.

41. be over your head in debt American English to owe so much money that there is no possibility of paying it all back

42. go head to head with somebody to deal with or oppose someone in a very direct and determined way:
Rather than go head to head with their main rivals, they decided to try a more subtle approach.

43. heads up! American English spoken used to warn people that something is falling from above

44. BEER [countable] the layer of small white bubbles on the top of a glass of beer

45. ELECTRONICS [countable] a piece of equipment that changes information on a recording tape, a computer hard disk etc into electrical messages that electronic equipment can use

46. head of cattle/sheep etc [plural] a particular number of cows, sheep etc:
a farm with 20 head of cattle

47. head of water/steam pressure that is made when water or steam is kept in an enclosed space

48. get/build up a head of steam to become very active after starting something slowly

49. LAND [singular] British English a high area of land that sticks out into the sea – used in names:
Beachy Head

50. INFECTION [countable] the centre of a swollen spot on your skin

51. give (somebody) head informal to perform oral sex on someone
bury your head in the sand at bury(8), ⇒ knock something on the head at knock1(16), ⇒ off the top of your head at top1(18), ⇒ somebody can do something standing on their head at stand1(40), ⇒ turn sb’s head at turn1(18), ⇒ two heads are better than one at two(8)

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

II. head2 S2 W2 verb
[Word Family: noun: head, heading, overhead, header, headship; adjective: overhead, heady, headless, headed; verb: head, behead; adverb: overhead]

1. GO TOWARDS (also be headed) [intransitive always + adverb/preposition] to go or travel towards a particular place, especially in a deliberate way
head for/towards/back etc
The ship was heading for Cuba.
It’s about time we were heading home.
head north/south etc
We headed south towards the capital.
Where are you guys headed?

2. FUTURE be heading (also be headed) [intransitive always + adverb/preposition] if you are heading for a particular situation, especially a bad one, it seems likely to happen
be heading for
Forecasters predict the region’s economy is heading for disaster.
Where is your life heading?

3. BE IN CHARGE (also head up) [transitive] to be in charge of a team, government, organization etc:
David was asked to head up the technical team.
an interim government headed by the former Prime Minister

4. AT TOP [transitive]
a) to be at the top of a list or group of people or things:
The movie heads the list of Oscar nominations.
b) be headed if a page is headed with a particular name, title, image etc, it has it on the top:
The page was headed ‘Expenses’.
officially-headed writing paper

5. AT FRONT [transitive] to be at the front of a line of people:
a procession headed by the Queen

6. FOOTBALL [intransitive, transitive always + adverb/preposition] to hit the ball with your head, especially in football
head off phrasal verb

1. to leave to go to another place:
I’m heading off now.

2. head something ↔ off to prevent something from happening, especially something bad:
The President intervened to head off the conflict.

3. head somebody ↔ off to stop someone going somewhere by moving in front of them:
Soldiers headed them off at the border.

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

I. part of the body
ADJ. bare | bald | shaved | blonde, dark, fair, grey, greying | bent, bowed She sat with bowed head.
severed The city gates were adorned with severed heads.
VERB + HEAD poke, pop, put, stick He put his head round the door.
bob, cock, crane, incline, jerk, tilt, turn She jerked her head in the direction of the door.
lift, raise | bend, bow, drop, duck, hang, lower He hung his head in shame.
swing, throw back, toss He threw his head back and laughed out loud.
nod, shake They nodded their heads in agreement. She shook her head in disbelief.
scratch He scratched his head. ‘I don't understand, ’ he said. (figurative) Detectives have been left scratching their heads over the stolen painting's sudden reappearance.
clutch, hold He lay writhing on the ground, clutching his head in pain.
bury She buried her head in the pillow.
HEAD + VERB ache, throb | bob, jerk, nod, tilt, turn Her head tilted to one side as she considered the question.
droop, drop, hang down, hang low His head drooped and tears fell into his lap.
HEAD + NOUN injury | cold
PREP. above your ~ The thunder burst with a grand crash above our heads.
over your ~ The soldiers were ordered to fire over the heads of the crowd.
PHRASES from head to foot/toe We were covered from head to foot in mud.
a fine/good, etc. head of hair (= a lot of hair) a woman with a lovely head of chestnut hair
have/hold/put, etc. your head in your hands He put his head in his hands, exasperated.
head first He dived head first into the water. (figurative) She got divorced and rushed head first into another marriage.
a nod of the head The ambassador dismissed him with a curt nod of the head.
a shake of the head She declined with a brief shake of the head.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

II. mind
ADJ. clear, cool, level She needed to keep a clear head if she was to remain in control.
good I have a good head for figures.
VERB + HEAD use I wish you'd use your head (= think carefully before doing or saying something).
enter It never entered my head that he might be lying.
get it into When will you get it into your head (= understand) that I don't want to discuss this any more! For some reason she's got it into her head (= believes) that the others don't like her.
put sth into Who's been putting such weird ideas into your head?
get sth out of, put sth out of I can't get that tune out of my head. Try to put the exams out of your head for tonight.
bother Don't bother your pretty little head with things like that!
HEAD + VERB spin He could feel his head spinning after only one drink.
PREP. in your ~ I can't work it out in my head?I need a calculator.
inside your ~ It was an accident, said a voice inside his head.
PHRASES can't get your head round sth (= can't understand sth) She's dead. I can't get my head round it yet.
need your head examined He looked at me as if I needed my head examined (= as if I were crazy).

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

III. heads: side of a coin
VERB + HEAD call I called heads and it came down tails.
come down/up
PHRASES heads or tails?

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

IV. of a group/organization/school, etc.
ADJ. deputy | departmental | nominal, titular The Queen is titular head of the Church of England.
crowned The message was sent to all the crowned heads (= kings and queens) of Europe.
HEAD + NOUN gardener, teacher, waiter | boy, girl (= in a school)
PHRASES a head of department, the head of the family, a head of government/state a summit meeting of heads of state
a head of (the) household
 ⇒ Note at JOB

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

I. go
ADV. north, northwards, etc. We headed west for two days.
back Let's head back home.
PREP. back to We headed straight back to school.
for He turned and headed for the door.
towards heading towards London

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

II. be in charge of sth
ADV. jointly The committee will be headed jointly by two men.
VERB + HEAD appoint sb to She has been appointed to head up the research team.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary


turn your head
John turned his head to look at the boy.
shake your head (=move it from side to side, especially to show disagreement)
‘It’s too much,’ he said, shaking his head.
nod your head (=move it up and down, especially to show agreement)
The audience nodded their heads enthusiastically.
sb’s head hurts/aches/throbs
Her head was throbbing and she needed to lie down.
raise/lift your head (=look up)
Tom raised his head to listen, then went back to his book.
bow/bend/lower your head (=look down)
He bowed his head and tried not not to look at her.
hang your head (=look down, especially because you are ashamed)
She hung her head, not sure how to reply.
scratch your head (=especially because you do not understand something)
He scratched his head and started looking through the drawers again.
cock your head (=hold your head at an angle)
The big dog cocked his head to one side and raised his ears.
The sun beat down on her bare head.
His bald head shone with sweat.
sb’s blonde/dark/grey etc head (=with blonde etc hair)
I saw my son’s blond head sticking out from the car window.
head injury
Wearing a helmet reduces the risk of head injuries.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

TahlilGaran Online Dictionary ver 14.0
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TahlilGaran : دیکشنری آنلاین تحلیلگران (معنی head) | علیرضا معتمد , دیکشنری تحلیلگران , وب اپلیکیشن , تحلیلگران , دیکشنری , آنلاین , آیفون , IOS , آموزش مجازی 4.43 : 2206
4.43دیکشنری آنلاین تحلیلگران (معنی head)
دیکشنری تحلیلگران (وب اپلیکیشن، ویژه کاربران آیفون، IOS) | دیکشنری آنلاین تحلیلگران (معنی head) | موسس و مدیر مسئول :