Definitions for CRANEkreɪn
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word CRANE
Crane, Stephen Crane(noun)
United States writer (1871-1900)
Crane, Hart Crane, Harold Hart Crane(noun)
United States poet (1899-1932)
a small constellation in the southern hemisphere near Phoenix
lifts and moves heavy objects; lifting tackle is suspended from a pivoted boom that rotates around a vertical axis
large long-necked wading bird of marshes and plains in many parts of the world
crane, stretch out(verb)
stretch (the neck) so as to see better
"The women craned their necks to see the President drive by"
A large bird of the order Gruiformes and the family Gruidae having long legs and a long neck which it extends when flying.
A mechanical lifting device, often used for lifting heavy loads for industrial or construction purposes.
To extend (one's neck).
To raise or lower with a crane.
Origin: Old English cran, from kran-, from gerh₂-.
a measure for fresh herrings, -- as many as will fill a barrel
a wading bird of the genus Grus, and allied genera, of various species, having a long, straight bill, and long legs and neck
a machine for raising and lowering heavy weights, and, while holding them suspended, transporting them through a limited lateral distance. In one form it consists of a projecting arm or jib of timber or iron, a rotating post or base, and the necessary tackle, windlass, etc.; -- so called from a fancied similarity between its arm and the neck of a crane See Illust. of Derrick
an iron arm with horizontal motion, attached to the side or back of a fireplace, for supporting kettles, etc., over a fire
a siphon, or bent pipe, for drawing liquors out of a cask
a forked post or projecting bracket to support spars, etc., -- generally used in pairs. See Crotch, 2
to cause to rise; to raise or lift, as by a crane; -- with up
to stretch, as a crane stretches its neck; as, to crane the neck disdainfully
to reach forward with head and neck, in order to see better; as, a hunter cranes forward before taking a leap
Origin: [Scot., fr. Gael. crann.]
Cranes are a clade of large, long-legged and long-necked birds in the group Gruiformes. There are fifteen species of crane in four genera. Unlike the similar-looking but unrelated herons, cranes fly with necks outstretched, not pulled back. Cranes live on all continents except Antarctica and South America. Most species of cranes are at the least classified as threatened, if not critically endangered, within their range. The plight of the Whooping Cranes of North America inspired some of the first US legislation to protect endangered species. They are opportunistic feeders that change their diet according to the season and their own nutrient requirements. They eat a range of items from suitably sized small rodents, fish, amphibians, and insects, to grain, berries, and plants. Cranes construct platform nests in shallow water, and typically lay two eggs at a time. Both parents help to rear the young, which remain with them until the next breeding season. Some species and populations of cranes migrate over long distances; others do not migrate at all. Cranes are solitary during the breeding season, occurring in pairs, but during the non-breeding season they are gregarious, forming large flocks where their numbers are sufficient.
A type of industrial machinery created and designed in various colors, materials, mechanisms, sizes and shapes used to lift various things.
A crane is used in various places e.g. shipyard, building site, construction, dockyards etc. and have different designs and mechanisms.
caner, Caren, nacre, rance
Sample Sentences & Example Usage
When the crane hit the ground, I heard a loud bang, it sounded like a bomb, one of the loudest sounds I heard in my life.
When it comes to videography, nothing beats having aerial footage, even if you have a jib crane, it's still not going to do what a drone does.
Commonly, in Japan, the crane is regarded as a symbol of peace. But for us, in the Sasaki family, it is the embodiment of Sadako's life, and it is filled with her wish and hope.
I made a great start, birdying the first hole, and everyone kind of followed suit after that, the course is very receptive, it's very gettable. It was good to be a part of a group with DJ and Ben Crane. We had a lot of fun out there.
Images & Illustrations of CRANE
Translations for CRANE
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- كركي, غرنوقArabic
- durna, kranAzerbaijani
- журавель, кранBelarusian
- жерав, протягам, проточвам, кранBulgarian
- trane, kranDanish
- Kranich, Kran, ausstreckenGerman
- grulla, grúaSpanish
- kurg, kraanaEstonian
- کلنگ, درنا, جر ثقیلPersian
- nostokurki, kurkiFinnish
- corra-mhonaidhScottish Gaelic
- կռունկ, վերամբարձ կռունկArmenian
- katrol, kran, bangauIndonesian
- trana, kraniIcelandic
- 鶴, クレーン, 起重機Japanese
- წერო, ამწეGeorgian
- qarluutitoorsuaqKalaallisut, Greenlandic
- 학, 鶴, 두루미, 기중기, 起重機Korean
- gervė, kranasLithuanian
- dzērve, celtnisLatvian
- kareni, tokorangi, whātinotinoMāori
- жерав, кранMacedonian
- burung jenjang, krenMalay
- għarnuq, grawwaMaltese
- kraan, kraanvogel, hijskraanDutch
- kran, traneNorwegian
- dééłNavajo, Navaho
- dźwig, żurawPolish
- زاڼۍPashto, Pushto
- grou, guindastePortuguese
- cocor, macaraRomanian
- кран, подъёмный кран, вытягивать, журавльRussian
- ždral, žerav, dizalica, ждрал, жерав, дизалицаSerbo-Croatian
- kurrillë, vinç, tojëAlbanian
- trana, kranSwedish
- songeza, korongo, jekiSwahili
- grua, kreynTagalog
- turna, vinçTurkish
- журавель, двигун, кранUkrainian
- con hạc, chim hạcVietnamese
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