bit, chip, flake, fleck, scrapnoun
a small fragment of something broken off from the whole
"a bit of rock caught him in the eye"
rubbish, trash, scrapnoun
worthless material that is to be disposed of
a small piece of something that is left over after the rest has been used
"she jotted it on a scrap of paper"; "there was not a scrap left"
fight, fighting, combat, scrapverb
the act of fighting; any contest or struggle
"a fight broke out at the hockey game"; "there was fighting in the streets"; "the unhappy couple got into a terrible scrap"
trash, junk, scrapverb
dispose of (something useless or old)
"trash these old chairs"; "junk an old car"; "scrap your old computer"
quarrel, dispute, scrap, argufy, altercateverb
have a disagreement over something
"We quarreled over the question as to who discovered America"; "These two fellows are always scrapping over something"
make into scrap or refuse
"scrap the old airplane and sell the parts"
A fight, tussle, skirmish.
We got in a little scrap over who should pay the bill.
Etymology: scrappe, from skrap, from skrapa.
Samuel Johnson's Dictionary
Etymology: from scrape, a thing scraped or rubbed off.
It is an unaccountable vanity to spend all our time raking into the scraps and imperfect remains of former ages, and neglecting the clearer notices of our own. Joseph Glanvill.
Trencher esquires spend their time in hopping from one great man’s table to another’s, only to pick up scraps and intelligence. Roger L'Estrange.
Languages are to be learned only by reading and talking, and not by scraps of authors got by heart. John Locke.
No rag, no scrap, of all the beau, or wit,
That once so flutter’d, and that once so writ. Alexander Pope.
I can never have too many of your letters: I am angry at every scrap of paper lost. Alexander Pope.
The contract you pretend with that base wretch,
One bred of alms, and foster’d with cold dishes,
With scraps o’ th’ court, is no contract. William Shakespeare, Cymbeline.
The attendants puff a court up beyond her bounds, for their own scraps and advantage. Francis Bacon.
On bones, on scraps of dogs let me be fed,
My limbs uncover’d, and expos’d my head
To bleakest colds. George Granville.
What has he else to bait his traps,
Or bring his vermin in, but scraps?
The offals of a church distrest,
A hungry vicarage. Jonathan Swift.
Pregnant with thousands flits the scrap unseen,
And silent sells a king, or buys a queen. Alexander Pope.
something scraped off; hence, a small piece; a bit; a fragment; a detached, incomplete portion
specifically, a fragment of something written or printed; a brief excerpt; an unconnected extract
the crisp substance that remains after drying out animal fat; as, pork scraps
same as Scrap iron, below
Etymology: [OE. scrappe, fr. Icel. skrap trifle, cracking. See Scrape, v. t.]
Scrap consists of recyclable materials left over from product manufacturing and consumption, such as parts of vehicles, building supplies, and surplus materials. Unlike waste, scrap can have significant monetary value.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
skrap, n. a small piece: a remnant: a picture suited for preservation in a scrap-book: wrought-iron clippings: an unconnected extract.—v.t. to consign to the scrap-heap.—ns. Scrap′-book, a blank book for scraps or extracts, prints, &c.; Scrap′-heap, a place where old iron is collected; Scrap′-ī′ron, old iron accumulated for reworking; Scrap′-met′al, scraps or fragments of any kind of metal, which are only of use for remelting.—adv. Scrap′pily, in fragments, desultorily.—n. Scrap′piness, fragmentariness, disconnectedness.—adj. Scrap′py.—Go to the scrap-heap, to go to ruin. [Scand., Ice. skrap, scraps—skrapa, to scrape.]
skrap, n. (slang) a fight, scrimmage.
skrap, n. a snare for birds.
British National Corpus
Rank popularity for the word 'scrap' in Nouns Frequency: #3012
The numerical value of scrap in Chaldean Numerology is: 8
The numerical value of scrap in Pythagorean Numerology is: 3
Artificial intelligence has developed to such an extent we thought it logical for the Buddha to transform into a robot, obviously a machine doesnt have a soul, but Buddhist faith isnt about believing in God. Its about following Buddhas path, so it doesnt matter whether it is represented by a machine, a scrap of iron or a tree.
This is the true joy in life: Being used for a purpose recognized by yourself as a mighty one. Being thoroughly worn out before you are thrown on the scrap heap. Being a force of Nature, instead of a feverish, selfish little clod of ailments and grievances, complaining that the world will not devote itself to making you happy.
I would like to study how we will scrap them, not how to retain them.
It would be a pity if false statements had been submitted, and we are determined to enforce the regulations rigorously. But we have no plan to scrap the current ivory registration system or close the legitimate (domestic) market.
We will not give away one scrap of Ukrainian land. We will get back the Donbass ... and show that a very important aspect of our victory is our unity.
Popularity rank by frequency of use
Translations for scrap
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- خردة, نبذ, شجار, يتخلىArabic
- zbytky, šrot, útržekCzech
- Fetzen, Rest, Altmaterial, Abfall, abwracken, verschrotten, wegwerfen, Speiserest, Essensrest, Schrott, Stückchen, AltmetallGerman
- achatarrar, desguazar, chatarra, restos, resto, sobrasSpanish
- tähteet, nujakka, palanen, tilkku, nahina, romuttaa, tapella, hylätä, nahistella, ruoantähteet, jätteet, romuFinnish
- litige, reste, ferraille, bout, bribeFrench
- buineagScottish Gaelic
- रद्दी मालHindi
- resto, ferraglia, avanzo, frammento, pezzoItalian
- 食べ残し, かけら, 断片, スクラップ, くず鉄, 屑鉄Japanese
- parakai, pakopakoMāori
- kawałek, wyrzucić, wyrzucać, resztki, urywek, bójka, złomPolish
- retalho, sucata, restos, aparaPortuguese
- лоскуток, железный лом, металлолом, объедок, кусочек, обрывок, клочок, очистки, остатокRussian
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