ผลลัพธ์การค้นหาสำหรับ

go.

   
29 รายการ
ลองค้นหาคำในรูปแบบอื่น ๆ เพื่อให้ได้ผลลัพธ์มากขึ้นหรือน้อยลง: -go.-, *go.*
Possible hiragana form: ご.
ตัวอย่างประโยคจาก Open Subtitles  **ระวัง คำแปลอาจมีข้อผิดพลาด**
Let him go. It isn't a serious case.ปล่อยเขาไปเถอะ เขาก็แค่ความจำเสื่อม The Great Dictator (1940)
- But I can't go. I-- - Why, of course you can go.แต่ฉันไม่สามารถไปได้ ฉัน ทำไมของหลักสูตรที่คุณสามารถไปที่ Pinocchio (1940)
I don't want to go. I shall hate it.ฉันไม่อยากไปเลย ฉันคงเกลียดที่นั่นฉันคงเป็นทุกข์เเน่ Rebecca (1940)
I thought it was obvious from the word go. Nobody proved otherwise.ฉันคิดว่ามันเป็นที่เห็นได้ชัดจากคำไป ไม่มีใครได้รับการพิสูจน์เป็นอย่างอื่น 12 Angry Men (1957)
Come on Blondie we don't have very far to go. Only 70 miles.ไม่เอาน่าไอ้หัวทอง อีกไม่ ไกลหรอก แค่ 70 ไมล์เอง The Good, the Bad and the Ugly (1966)
I'll keep this. You go. Wallace will let you know.ฉันจะเก็บไว้เอง ไปได้ แล้ววอลเลซจะติดต่อแก The Good, the Bad and the Ugly (1966)
Let's go. I must complete my bust, two novels, finish my blueprints, begin my beguine.ฉันจะต้องกรอกหน้าอกของฉันสอง เล่ม Yellow Submarine (1968)
It's not the way I wanted things to go. It should never have happened.มันไม่ใช่วิธีที่ฉันต้องการสิ่งที่จะไป มันไม่ควรจะเกิดขึ้น The Godfather (1972)
All right, here we go. Hold your ears, folks!เอาละนะ อุดหูไว้ พ่อแม่พี่น้อง Blazing Saddles (1974)
- Got to go. - Missing person.ผมต้องไปเเล้ว คนหาย Jaws (1975)
Well, I have to go. I have an appointment to keep.ผมต้องไปแล้วละครับ ผมมีนัด Suspiria (1977)
Okay, enough, let's go. Let's split.โอเค พอ ให้เป็นไป ขอ spIit I Spit on Your Grave (1978)

ตัวอย่างประโยคจาก Tanaka JP-EN Corpus
go.All systems are go.
go.Although it is snowing, I must go.
go.And I advise you not to go.
go.Anyway, whatever I say, you are going to go.
go.As I am busy, I cannot go.
go.As it rained, I did not go.
go.As the summer has come, so it will go.
go.But every train is so crowded that whatever we have in our hands doesn't fall even if we let it go.
go.Don't complain. You have to go.
go.Don't let go.
go.Don't let go. Hold on tight.
go.Easy come, easy go.

Result from Foreign Dictionaries (5 entries found)

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Go \Go\ (g[=o]), obs. p. p. of {Go}.
     Gone. --Chaucer.
     [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Go \Go\, v. i. [imp. {Went} (w[e^]nt); p. p. {Gone} (g[o^]n;
     115); p. pr. & vb. n. {Going}. Went comes from the AS,
     wendan. See {Wend}, v. i.] [OE. gan, gon, AS. g[=a]n, akin to
     D. gaan, G. gehn, gehen, OHG. g[=e]n, g[=a]n, SW. g[*a], Dan.
     gaae; cf. Gr. kicha`nai to reach, overtake, Skr. h[=a] to go,
     AS. gangan, and E. gang. The past tense in AS., eode, is from
     the root i to go, as is also Goth. iddja went. [root]47a. Cf.
     {Gang}, v. i., {Wend}.]
     1. To pass from one place to another; to be in motion; to be
        in a state not motionless or at rest; to proceed; to
        advance; to make progress; -- used, in various
        applications, of the movement of both animate and
        inanimate beings, by whatever means, and also of the
        movements of the mind; also figuratively applied.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. To move upon the feet, or step by step; to walk; also, to
        walk step by step, or leisurely.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: In old writers go is much used as opposed to run, or
           ride. "Whereso I go or ride." --Chaucer.
           [1913 Webster]
  
                 You know that love
                 Will creep in service where it can not go.
                                                    --Shak.
           [1913 Webster]
  
                 Thou must run to him; for thou hast staid so long
                 that going will scarce serve the turn. --Shak.
           [1913 Webster]
  
                 He fell from running to going, and from going to
                 clambering upon his hands and his knees.
                                                    --Bunyan.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: In Chaucer go is used frequently with the pronoun in
           the objective used reflexively; as, he goeth him home.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     3. To be passed on fron one to another; to pass; to
        circulate; hence, with for, to have currency; to be taken,
        accepted, or regarded.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              The man went among men for an old man in the days of
              Saul.                                 --1 Sa. xvii.
                                                    12.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              [The money] should go according to its true value.
                                                    --Locke.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     4. To proceed or happen in a given manner; to fare; to move
        on or be carried on; to have course; to come to an issue
        or result; to succeed; to turn out.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              How goes the night, boy ?             --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              I think, as the world goes, he was a good sort of
              man enough.                           --Arbuthnot.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              Whether the cause goes for me or against me, you
              must pay me the reward.               --I Watts.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     5. To proceed or tend toward a result, consequence, or
        product; to tend; to conduce; to be an ingredient; to
        avail; to apply; to contribute; -- often with the
        infinitive; as, this goes to show.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              Against right reason all your counsels go. --Dryden.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              To master the foul flend there goeth some complement
              knowledge of theology.                --Sir W.
                                                    Scott.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     6. To apply one's self; to set one's self; to undertake.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              Seeing himself confronted by so many, like a
              resolute orator, he went not to denial, but to
              justify his cruel falsehood.          --Sir P.
                                                    Sidney.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: Go, in this sense, is often used in the present
           participle with the auxiliary verb to be, before an
           infinitive, to express a future of intention, or to
           denote design; as, I was going to say; I am going to
           begin harvest.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     7. To proceed by a mental operation; to pass in mind or by an
        act of the memory or imagination; -- generally with over
        or through.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              By going over all these particulars, you may receive
              some tolerable satisfaction about this great
              subject.                              --South.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     8. To be with young; to be pregnant; to gestate.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              The fruit she goes with,
              I pray for heartily, that it may find
              Good time, and live.                  --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     9. To move from the person speaking, or from the point whence
        the action is contemplated; to pass away; to leave; to
        depart; -- in opposition to stay and come.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              I will let you go, that ye may sacrifice to the Lord
              your God; . . . only ye shall not go very far away.
                                                    --Ex. viii.
                                                    28.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     10. To pass away; to depart forever; to be lost or ruined; to
         perish; to decline; to decease; to die.
         [1913 Webster]
  
               By Saint George, he's gone!
               That spear wound hath our master sped. --Sir W.
                                                    Scott.
         [1913 Webster]
  
     11. To reach; to extend; to lead; as, a line goes across the
         street; his land goes to the river; this road goes to New
         York.
         [1913 Webster]
  
               His amorous expressions go no further than virtue
               may allow.                           --Dryden.
         [1913 Webster]
  
     12. To have recourse; to resort; as, to go to law.
         [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: Go is used, in combination with many prepositions and
           adverbs, to denote motion of the kind indicated by the
           preposition or adverb, in which, and not in the verb,
           lies the principal force of the expression; as, to go
           against to go into, to go out, to go aside, to go
           astray, etc.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     {Go to}, come; move; go away; -- a phrase of exclamation,
        serious or ironical.
  
     {To go a-begging}, not to be in demand; to be undesired.
  
     {To go about}.
         (a) To set about; to enter upon a scheme of action; to
             undertake. "They went about to slay him." --Acts ix.
             29.
             [1913 Webster]
  
                   They never go about . . . to hide or palliate
                   their vices.                     --Swift.
         (b) (Naut.) To tack; to turn the head of a ship; to wear.
             
  
     {To go abraod}.
         (a) To go to a foreign country.
         (b) To go out of doors.
         (c) To become public; to be published or disclosed; to be
             current.
             [1913 Webster]
  
                   Then went this saying abroad among the
                   brethren.                        --John xxi.
                                                    23.
  
     {To go against}.
         (a) To march against; to attack.
         (b) To be in opposition to; to be disagreeable to.
  
     {To go ahead}.
         (a) To go in advance.
         (b) To go on; to make progress; to proceed.
  
     {To go and come}. See {To come and go}, under {Come}.
  
     {To go aside}.
         (a) To withdraw; to retire.
             [1913 Webster]
  
                   He . . . went aside privately into a desert
                   place.                           --Luke. ix.
                                                    10.
         (b) To go from what is right; to err. --Num. v. 29.
  
     {To go back on}.
         (a) To retrace (one's path or footsteps).
         (b) To abandon; to turn against; to betray. [Slang, U.
             S.]
  
     {To go below}
         (Naut), to go below deck.
  
     {To go between}, to interpose or mediate between; to be a
        secret agent between parties; in a bad sense, to pander.
        
  
     {To go beyond}. See under {Beyond}.
  
     {To go by}, to pass away unnoticed; to omit.
  
     {To go by the board} (Naut.), to fall or be carried
        overboard; as, the mast went by the board.
  
     {To go down}.
         (a) To descend.
         (b) To go below the horizon; as, the sun has gone down.
         (c) To sink; to founder; -- said of ships, etc.
         (d) To be swallowed; -- used literally or figuratively.
             [Colloq.]
             [1913 Webster]
  
                   Nothing so ridiculous, . . . but it goes down
                   whole with him for truth.        --L' Estrange.
  
     {To go far}.
         (a) To go to a distance.
         (b) To have much weight or influence.
  
     {To go for}.
         (a) To go in quest of.
         (b) To represent; to pass for.
         (c) To favor; to advocate.
         (d) To attack; to assault. [Low]
         (e) To sell for; to be parted with for (a price).
  
     {To go for nothing}, to be parted with for no compensation or
        result; to have no value, efficacy, or influence; to count
        for nothing.
  
     {To go forth}.
         (a) To depart from a place.
         (b) To be divulged or made generally known; to emanate.
             [1913 Webster]
  
                   The law shall go forth of Zion, and the word of
                   the Lord from Jerusalem.         --Micah iv. 2.
  
     {To go hard with}, to trouble, pain, or endanger.
  
     {To go in}, to engage in; to take part. [Colloq.]
  
     {To go in and out}, to do the business of life; to live; to
        have free access. --John x. 9.
  
     {To go in for}. [Colloq.]
         (a) To go for; to favor or advocate (a candidate, a
             measure, etc.).
         (b) To seek to acquire or attain to (wealth, honor,
             preferment, etc.)
         (c) To complete for (a reward, election, etc.).
         (d) To make the object of one's labors, studies, etc.
             [1913 Webster]
  
                   He was as ready to go in for statistics as for
                   anything else.                   --Dickens.
             
  
     {To go in to} or {To go in unto}.
         (a) To enter the presence of. --Esther iv. 16.
         (b) To have sexual intercourse with. [Script.]
  
     {To go into}.
         (a) To speak of, investigate, or discuss (a question,
             subject, etc.).
         (b) To participate in (a war, a business, etc.).
  
     {To go large}.
         (Naut) See under {Large}.
  
     {To go off}.
         (a) To go away; to depart.
             [1913 Webster]
  
                   The leaders . . . will not go off until they
                   hear you.                        --Shak.
         (b) To cease; to intermit; as, this sickness went off.
         (c) To die. --Shak.
         (d) To explode or be discharged; -- said of gunpowder, of
             a gun, a mine, etc.
         (e) To find a purchaser; to be sold or disposed of.
         (f) To pass off; to take place; to be accomplished.
             [1913 Webster]
  
                   The wedding went off much as such affairs do.
                                                    --Mrs.
                                                    Caskell.
  
     {To go on}.
         (a) To proceed; to advance further; to continue; as, to
             go on reading.
         (b) To be put or drawn on; to fit over; as, the coat will
             not go on.
  
     {To go all fours}, to correspond exactly, point for point.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              It is not easy to make a simile go on all fours.
                                                    --Macaulay.
  
     {To go out}.
         (a) To issue forth from a place.
         (b) To go abroad; to make an excursion or expedition.
             [1913 Webster]
  
                   There are other men fitter to go out than I.
                                                    --Shak.
             [1913 Webster]
  
                   What went ye out for to see ?    --Matt. xi. 7,
                                                    8, 9.
         (c) To become diffused, divulged, or spread abroad, as
             news, fame etc.
         (d) To expire; to die; to cease; to come to an end; as,
             the light has gone out.
             [1913 Webster]
  
                   Life itself goes out at thy displeasure.
                                                    --Addison.
  
     {To go over}.
         (a) To traverse; to cross, as a river, boundary, etc.; to
             change sides.
             [1913 Webster]
  
                   I must not go over Jordan.       --Deut. iv.
                                                    22.
             [1913 Webster]
  
                   Let me go over, and see the good land that is
                   beyond Jordan.                   --Deut. iii.
                                                    25.
             [1913 Webster]
  
                   Ishmael . . . departed to go over to the
                   Ammonites.                       --Jer. xli.
                                                    10.
         (b) To read, or study; to examine; to review; as, to go
             over one's accounts.
             [1913 Webster]
  
                   If we go over the laws of Christianity, we
                   shall find that . . . they enjoin the same
                   thing.                           --Tillotson.
         (c) To transcend; to surpass.
         (d) To be postponed; as, the bill went over for the
             session.
         (e) (Chem.) To be converted (into a specified substance
             or material); as, monoclinic sulphur goes over into
             orthorhombic, by standing; sucrose goes over into
             dextrose and levulose.
  
     {To go through}.
         (a) To accomplish; as, to go through a work.
         (b) To suffer; to endure to the end; as, to go through a
             surgical operation or a tedious illness.
         (c) To spend completely; to exhaust, as a fortune.
         (d) To strip or despoil (one) of his property. [Slang]
         (e) To botch or bungle a business. [Scot.]
  
     {To go through with}, to perform, as a calculation, to the
        end; to complete.
  
     {To go to ground}.
         (a) To escape into a hole; -- said of a hunted fox.
         (b) To fall in battle.
  
     {To go to naught} (Colloq.), to prove abortive, or
        unavailling.
  
     {To go under}.
         (a) To set; -- said of the sun.
         (b) To be known or recognized by (a name, title, etc.).
         (c) To be overwhelmed, submerged, or defeated; to perish;
             to succumb.
  
     {To go up}, to come to nothing; to prove abortive; to fail.
        [Slang]
  
     {To go upon}, to act upon, as a foundation or hypothesis.
  
     {To go with}.
         (a) To accompany.
         (b) To coincide or agree with.
         (c) To suit; to harmonize with.
  
     {To go well with}, {To go ill with}, {To go hard with}, to
        affect (one) in such manner.
  
     {To go without}, to be, or to remain, destitute of.
  
     {To go wrong}.
         (a) To take a wrong road or direction; to wander or
             stray.
         (b) To depart from virtue.
         (c) To happen unfortunately; to unexpectedly cause a
             mishap or failure.
         (d) To miss success; to fail.
  
     {To let go}, to allow to depart; to quit one's hold; to
        release.
        [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Go \Go\, v. t.
     1. To take, as a share in an enterprise; to undertake or
        become responsible for; to bear a part in.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              They to go equal shares in the booty. --L'Estrange.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. To bet or wager; as, I'll go you a shilling. [Colloq.]
        [1913 Webster]
  
     {To go halves}, to share with another equally.
  
     {To go it}, to behave in a wild manner; to be uproarious; to
        carry on; also, to proceed; to make progress. [Colloq.]
  
     {To go it alone} (Card Playing), to play a hand without the
        assistance of one's partner.
  
     {To go one's way}, to set forth; to depart.
        [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Go \Go\, n.
     1. Act; working; operation. [Obs.]
        [1913 Webster]
  
              So gracious were the goes of marriage. --Marston.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. A circumstance or occurrence; an incident. [Slang]
        [1913 Webster]
  
              This is a pretty go.                  --Dickens.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     3. The fashion or mode; as, quite the go. [Colloq.]
        [1913 Webster]
  
     4. Noisy merriment; as, a high go. [Colloq.]
        [1913 Webster]
  
     5. A glass of spirits. [Slang]
        [1913 Webster]
  
     6. Power of going or doing; energy; vitality; perseverance;
        push; as, there is no go in him. [Colloq.]
        [1913 Webster]
  
     7. (Cribbage) That condition in the course of the game when a
        player can not lay down a card which will not carry the
        aggregate count above thirty-one.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     8. Something that goes or is successful; a success; as, he
        made a go of it; also, an agreement.
  
              "Well," said Fleming, "is it a go?"   --Bret Harte.
        [Webster 1913 Suppl.]
  
     {Great go}, {Little go}, the final and the preliminary
        examinations for a degree. [Slang, Eng. Univ.]
  
     {No go}, a failure; a fiasco. [Slang] --Thackeray.
  
     {On the go}, moving about; unsettled. [Colloq.]
        [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  All fours \All` fours"\ [formerly, {All` four"}.]
     All four legs of a quadruped; or the two legs and two arms of
     a person.
     [1913 Webster]
  
     {To be}, {go}, or {run}, {on all fours} (Fig.), to be on the
        same footing; to correspond (with) exactly; to be alike in
        all the circumstances to be considered. "This example is
        on all fours with the other." "No simile can go on all
        fours." --Macaulay.
        [1913 Webster]

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