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pitch

7 definitions found

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

Pitch \Pitch\, noun [OE. pich, AS. pic, L. pix; akin to Gr. ?.]

1. A thick, black, lustrous, and sticky substance obtained by boiling down tar. It is used in calking the seams of ships; also in coating rope, canvas, wood, ironwork, etc., to preserve them.

He that toucheth pitch shall be defiled therewith. --Ecclus. xiii. 1.

2. (Geol.) See {Pitchstone}.

{Amboyna pitch}, the resin of {Dammara australis}. See {Kauri}.

{Burgundy pitch}. See under {Burgundy}.

{Canada pitch}, the resinous exudation of the hemlock tree ({Abies Canadensis}); hemlock gum.

{Jew's pitch}, bitumen.

{Mineral pitch}. See {Bitumen} and {Asphalt}.

{Pitch coal} (Min.), bituminous coal.

{Pitch peat} (Min.), a black homogeneous peat, with a waxy luster.

{Pitch pine} (Bot.), any one of several species of pine, yielding pitch, esp. the {Pinus rigida} of North America.

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

Pitch \Pitch\, verb (used with an object) [imp. & p. p. {Pitched}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Pitching}.] [See {Pitch}, noun]

1. To cover over or smear with pitch. --Gen. vi. 14.

2. Fig.: To darken; to blacken; to obscure.

The welkin pitched with sullen could. --Addison.

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

Pitch \Pitch\, verb (used with an object) [OE. picchen; akin to E. pick, pike.]

1. To throw, generally with a definite aim or purpose; to cast; to hurl; to toss; as, to pitch quoits; to pitch hay; to pitch a ball.

2. To thrust or plant in the ground, as stakes or poles; hence, to fix firmly, as by means of poles; to establish; to arrange; as, to pitch a tent; to pitch a camp.

3. To set, face, or pave with rubble or undressed stones, as an embankment or a roadway. --Knight.

4. To fix or set the tone of; as, to pitch a tune.

5. To set or fix, as a price or value. [Obs.] --Shak.

{Pitched battle}, a general battle; a battle in which the hostile forces have fixed positions; -- in distinction from a skirmish.

{To pitch into}, to attack; to assault; to abuse. [Slang]

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

Pitch \Pitch\, verb (used without an object)

1. To fix or place a tent or temporary habitation; to encamp. "Laban with his brethren pitched in the Mount of Gilead." --Gen. xxxi. 25.

2. To light; to settle; to come to rest from flight.

The tree whereon they [the bees] pitch. --Mortimer.

3. To fix one's choise; -- with on or upon.

Pitch upon the best course of life, and custom will render it the more easy. --Tillotson.

4. To plunge or fall; esp., to fall forward; to decline or slope; as, to pitch from a precipice; the vessel pitches in a heavy sea; the field pitches toward the east.

{Pitch and pay}, an old aphorism which inculcates ready-money payment, or payment on delivery of goods. --Shak.

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

Pitch \Pitch\, noun

1. A throw; a toss; a cast, as of something from the hand; as, a good pitch in quoits.

{Pitch and toss}, a game played by tossing up a coin, and calling "Heads or tails;" hence:

{To play pitch and toss with (anything)}, to be careless or trust to luck about it. "To play pitch and toss with the property of the country." --G. Eliot.

{Pitch farthing}. See {Chuck farthing}, under 5th {Chuck}.

2. (Cricket) That point of the ground on which the ball pitches or lights when bowled.

3. A point or peak; the extreme point or degree of elevation or depression; hence, a limit or bound.

Driven headlong from the pitch of heaven, down Into this deep. --Milton.

Enterprises of great pitch and moment. --Shak.

To lowest pitch of abject fortune. --Milton.

He lived when learning was at its highest pitch. --Addison.

The exact pitch, or limits, where temperance ends. --Sharp.

4. Height; stature. [Obs.] --Hudibras.

5. A descent; a fall; a thrusting down.

6. The point where a declivity begins; hence, the declivity itself; a descending slope; the degree or rate of descent or slope; slant; as, a steep pitch in the road; the pitch of a roof.

7. (Mus.) The relative acuteness or gravity of a tone, determined by the number of vibrations which produce it; the place of any tone upon a scale of high and low.

Note: Musical tones with reference to absolute pitch, are named after the first seven letters of the alphabet; with reference to relative pitch, in a series of tones called the scale, they are called one, two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight. Eight is also one of a new scale an octave higher, as one is eight of a scale an octave lower.

8. (Mining) The limit of ground set to a miner who receives a share of the ore taken out.

9. (Mech.) (a) The distance from center to center of any two adjacent teeth of gearing, measured on the pitch line; -- called also circular pitch. (b) The length, measured along the axis, of a complete turn of the thread of a screw, or of the helical lines of the blades of a screw propeller. (c) The distance between the centers of holes, as of rivet holes in boiler plates.

10. (Elec.) The distance between symmetrically arranged or corresponding parts of an armature, measured along a line, called the pitch line, drawn around its length. Sometimes half of this distance is called the pitch.

{Concert pitch} (Mus.), the standard of pitch used by orchestras, as in concerts, etc.

{Diametral pitch} (Gearing), the distance which bears the same relation to the pitch proper, or circular pitch, that the diameter of a circle bears to its circumference; it is sometimes described by the number expressing the quotient obtained by dividing the number of teeth in a wheel by the diameter of its pitch circle in inches; as, 4 pitch, 8 pitch, etc.

{Pitch chain}, a chain, as one made of metallic plates, adapted for working with a sprocket wheel.

{Pitch line}, or {Pitch circle} (Gearing), an ideal line, in a toothed gear or rack, bearing such a relation to a corresponding line in another gear, with which the former works, that the two lines will have a common velocity as in rolling contact; it usually cuts the teeth at about the middle of their height, and, in a circular gear, is a circle concentric with the axis of the gear; the line, or circle, on which the pitch of teeth is measured.

{Pitch of a roof} (Arch.), the inclination or slope of the sides expressed by the height in parts of the span; as, one half pitch; whole pitch; or by the height in parts of the half span, especially among engineers; or by degrees, as a pitch of 30[deg], of 45[deg], etc.; or by the rise and run, that is, the ratio of the height to the half span; as, a pitch of six rise to ten run. Equilateral pitch is where the two sloping sides with the span form an equilateral triangle.

{Pitch of a plane} (Carp.), the slant of the cutting iron.

{Pitch of poles} (Elec.), the distance between a pair of poles of opposite sign.

{Pitch pipe}, a wind instrument used by choristers in regulating the pitch of a tune.

{Pitch point} (Gearing), the point of contact of the pitch lines of two gears, or of a rack and pinion, which work together.

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

Dip \Dip\, noun

1. The action of dipping or plunging for a moment into a liquid. "The dip of oars in unison." --Glover.

2. Inclination downward; direction below a horizontal line; slope; pitch.

3. a hollow or depression in a surface, especially in the ground. [PJC]

4. A liquid, as a sauce or gravy, served at table with a ladle or spoon. [Local, U.S.] --Bartlett.

5. A dipped candle. [Colloq.] --Marryat.

6. A gymnastic exercise on the parallel bars in which the performer, resting on his hands, lets his arms bend and his body sink until his chin is level with the bars, and then raises himself by straightening his arms. [Webster 1913 Suppl.]

7. In the turpentine industry, the viscid exudation, which is dipped out from incisions in the trees; as, virgin dip (the runnings of the first year), yellow dip (the runnings of subsequent years). [Webster 1913 Suppl.]

8. (A["e]ronautics) A sudden drop followed by a climb, usually to avoid obstacles or as the result of getting into an airhole. [Webster 1913 Suppl.]

9. a liquid, in which objects are soaked by dipping; e.g., a parasiticide or insecticide solution into which animals are dipped (see {sheep-dip}). [PJC]

10. a sauce into which foods are dipped to enhance the flavor; e. g., an {onion dip} made from sour cream and dried onions, into which potato chips are dipped. [PJC]

11. a {pickpocket}. [slang] [PJC]

{Dip of the horizon} (Astron.), the angular depression of the seen or visible horizon below the true or natural horizon; the angle at the eye of an observer between a horizontal line and a tangent drawn from the eye to the surface of the ocean.

{Dip of the needle}, or {Magnetic dip}, the angle formed, in a vertical plane, by a freely suspended magnetic needle, or the line of magnetic force, with a horizontal line; -- called also {inclination}.

{Dip of a stratum} (Geol.), its greatest angle of inclination to the horizon, or that of a line perpendicular to its direction or strike; -- called also the {pitch}.

From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]:

pitch

noun

1: the property of sound that varies with variation in the frequency of vibration

2: (baseball) the act of throwing a baseball by a pitcher to a batter [syn: {pitch}, {delivery}]

3: a vendor's position (especially on the sidewalk); "he was employed to see that his paper's news pitches were not trespassed upon by rival vendors"

4: promotion by means of an argument and demonstration [syn: {sales talk}, {sales pitch}, {pitch}]

5: degree of deviation from a horizontal plane; "the roof had a steep pitch" [syn: {pitch}, {rake}, {slant}]

6: any of various dark heavy viscid substances obtained as a residue [syn: {pitch}, {tar}]

7: a high approach shot in golf [syn: {pitch}, {pitch shot}]

8: an all-fours game in which the first card led is a trump [syn: {pitch}, {auction pitch}]

9: abrupt up-and-down motion (as caused by a ship or other conveyance); "the pitching and tossing was quite exciting" [syn: {lurch}, {pitch}, {pitching}]

10: the action or manner of throwing something; "his pitch fell short and his hat landed on the floor"

verb

1: throw or toss with a light motion; "flip me the beachball"; "toss me newspaper" [syn: {flip}, {toss}, {sky}, {pitch}]

2: move abruptly; "The ship suddenly lurched to the left" [syn: {lurch}, {pitch}, {shift}]

3: fall or plunge forward; "She pitched over the railing of the balcony"

4: set to a certain pitch; "He pitched his voice very low"

5: sell or offer for sale from place to place [syn: {peddle}, {monger}, {huckster}, {hawk}, {vend}, {pitch}]

6: be at an angle; "The terrain sloped down" [syn: {slope}, {incline}, {pitch}]

7: heel over; "The tower is tilting"; "The ceiling is slanting" [syn: {cant}, {cant over}, {tilt}, {slant}, {pitch}]

8: erect and fasten; "pitch a tent" [syn: {pitch}, {set up}]

9: throw or hurl from the mound to the batter, as in baseball; "The pitcher delivered the ball" [syn: {deliver}, {pitch}]

10: hit (a golf ball) in a high arc with a backspin

11: lead (a card) and establish the trump suit

12: set the level or character of; "She pitched her speech to the teenagers in the audience" [syn: {gear}, {pitch}]

GOOD BAD SERIOUS CRITICAL NEUTRAL

Definitions retrieved from the Open Source DICT Webster's English and WordNet 3.0 dictionaries. Click here for database copyright information.

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