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roll

4 definitions found

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

Roll \Roll\, verb (used with an object) [imp. & p. p. {Rolled}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Rolling}.] [OF. roeler, roler, F. rouler, LL. rotulare, fr. L. royulus, rotula, a little wheel, dim. of rota wheel; akin to G. rad, and to Skr. ratha car, chariot. Cf. {Control}, {Roll}, noun, {Rotary}.]

1. To cause to revolve by turning over and over; to move by turning on an axis; to impel forward by causing to turn over and over on a supporting surface; as, to roll a wheel, a ball, or a barrel.

2. To wrap round on itself; to form into a spherical or cylindrical body by causing to turn over and over; as, to roll a sheet of paper; to roll parchment; to roll clay or putty into a ball.

3. To bind or involve by winding, as in a bandage; to inwrap; -- often with up; as, to roll up a parcel.

4. To drive or impel forward with an easy motion, as of rolling; as, a river rolls its waters to the ocean.

The flood of Catholic reaction was rolled over Europe. --J. A. Symonds.

5. To utter copiously, esp. with sounding words; to utter with a deep sound; -- often with forth, or out; as, to roll forth some one's praises; to roll out sentences.

Who roll'd the psalm to wintry skies. --Tennyson.

6. To press or level with a roller; to spread or form with a roll, roller, or rollers; as, to roll a field; to roll paste; to roll steel rails, etc.

7. To move, or cause to be moved, upon, or by means of, rollers or small wheels.

8. To beat with rapid, continuous strokes, as a drum; to sound a roll upon.

9. (Geom.) To apply (one line or surface) to another without slipping; to bring all the parts of (one line or surface) into successive contact with another, in suck manner that at every instant the parts that have been in contact are equal.

10. To turn over in one's mind; to revolve.

Full oft in heart he rolleth up and down The beauty of these florins new and bright. --Chaucer.

{To roll one's self}, to wallow.

{To roll the eye}, to direct its axis hither and thither in quick succession.

{To roll one's r's}, to utter the letter r with a trill. [Colloq.]

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

Roll \Roll\, noun [F. r[^o]le a roll (in sense 3), fr. L. rotulus ? little wheel, LL., a roll, dim. of L. rota a wheel. See {Roll}, v., and cf. {R[^o]le}, {Rouleau}, {Roulette}.]

1. The act of rolling, or state of being rolled; as, the roll of a ball; the roll of waves.

2. That which rolls; a roller. Specifically: (a) A heavy cylinder used to break clods. --Mortimer. (b) One of a set of revolving cylinders, or rollers, between which metal is pressed, formed, or smoothed, as in a rolling mill; as, to pass rails through the rolls.

3. That which is rolled up; as, a roll of fat, of wool, paper, cloth, etc. Specifically: (a) A document written on a piece of parchment, paper, or other materials which may be rolled up; a scroll.

Busy angels spread The lasting roll, recording what we say. --Prior. (b) Hence, an official or public document; a register; a record; also, a catalogue; a list.

The rolls of Parliament, the entry of the petitions, answers, and transactions in Parliament, are extant. --Sir M. Hale.

The roll and list of that army doth remain. --Sir J. Davies. (c) A quantity of cloth wound into a cylindrical form; as, a roll of carpeting; a roll of ribbon. (d) A cylindrical twist of tobacco.

4. A kind of shortened raised biscuit or bread, often rolled or doubled upon itself.

5. (Naut.) The oscillating movement of a vessel from side to side, in sea way, as distinguished from the alternate rise and fall of bow and stern called pitching.

6. A heavy, reverberatory sound; as, the roll of cannon, or of thunder.

7. The uniform beating of a drum with strokes so rapid as scarcely to be distinguished by the ear.

8. Part; office; duty; role. [Obs.] --L'Estrange.

{Long roll} (Mil.), a prolonged roll of the drums, as the signal of an attack by the enemy, and for the troops to arrange themselves in line.

{Master of the rolls}. See under {Master}.

{Roll call}, the act, or the time, of calling over a list names, as among soldiers.

{Rolls of court}, {of parliament} (or of any public body), the parchments or rolls on which the acts and proceedings of that body are engrossed by the proper officer, and which constitute the records of such public body.

{To call the roll}, to call off or recite a list or roll of names of persons belonging to an organization, in order to ascertain who are present or to obtain responses from those present.

Syn: List; schedule; catalogue; register; inventory. See {List}.

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

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

1. To move, as a curved object may, along a surface by rotation without sliding; to revolve upon an axis; to turn over and over; as, a ball or wheel rolls on the earth; a body rolls on an inclined plane.

And her foot, look you, is fixed upon a spherical stone, which rolls, and rolls, and rolls. --Shak.

2. To move on wheels; as, the carriage rolls along the street. "The rolling chair." --Dryden.

3. To be wound or formed into a cylinder or ball; as, the cloth rolls unevenly; the snow rolls well.

4. To fall or tumble; -- with over; as, a stream rolls over a precipice.

5. To perform a periodical revolution; to move onward as with a revolution; as, the rolling year; ages roll away.

6. To turn; to move circularly.

And his red eyeballs roll with living fire. --Dryden.

7. To move, as waves or billows, with alternate swell and depression.

What different sorrows did within thee roll. --Prior.

8. To incline first to one side, then to the other; to rock; as, there is a great difference in ships about rolling; in a general semse, to be tossed about.

Twice ten tempestuous nights I rolled. --Pope.

9. To turn over, or from side to side, while lying down; to wallow; as, a horse rolls.

10. To spread under a roller or rolling-pin; as, the paste rolls well.

11. To beat a drum with strokes so rapid that they can scarcely be distinguished by the ear.

12. To make a loud or heavy rumbling noise; as, the thunder rolls.

{To roll about}, to gad abroad. [Obs.]

Man shall not suffer his wife go roll about. --Chaucer.

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

roll

noun

1: rotary motion of an object around its own axis; "wheels in axial rotation" [syn: {axial rotation}, {axial motion}, {roll}]

2: a list of names; "his name was struck off the rolls" [syn: {roll}, {roster}]

3: a long heavy sea wave as it advances towards the shore [syn: {roller}, {roll}, {rolling wave}]

4: photographic film rolled up inside a container to protect it from light

5: a round shape formed by a series of concentric circles (as formed by leaves or flower petals) [syn: {coil}, {whorl}, {roll}, {curl}, {curlicue}, {ringlet}, {gyre}, {scroll}]

6: a roll of currency notes (often taken as the resources of a person or business etc.); "he shot his roll on a bob-tailed nag" [syn: {bankroll}, {roll}]

7: small rounded bread either plain or sweet [syn: {bun}, {roll}]

8: a deep prolonged sound (as of thunder or large bells) [syn: {peal}, {pealing}, {roll}, {rolling}]

9: the sound of a drum (especially a snare drum) beaten rapidly and continuously [syn: {paradiddle}, {roll}, {drum roll}]

10: a document that can be rolled up (as for storage) [syn: {scroll}, {roll}]

11: anything rolled up in cylindrical form

12: the act of throwing dice [syn: {cast}, {roll}]

13: walking with a swaying gait

14: a flight maneuver; aircraft rotates about its longitudinal axis without changing direction or losing altitude

15: the act of rolling something (as the ball in bowling) [syn: {roll}, {bowl}]

verb

1: move by turning over or rotating; "The child rolled down the hill"; "turn over on your left side" [syn: {roll}, {turn over}]

2: move along on or as if on wheels or a wheeled vehicle; "The President's convoy rolled past the crowds" [syn: {wheel}, {roll}]

3: occur in soft rounded shapes; "The hills rolled past" [syn: {roll}, {undulate}]

4: flatten or spread with a roller; "roll out the paper" [syn: {roll out}, {roll}]

5: emit, produce, or utter with a deep prolonged reverberating sound; "The thunder rolled"; "rolling drums"

6: arrange or or coil around; "roll your hair around your finger"; "Twine the thread around the spool"; "She wrapped her arms around the child" [syn: {wind}, {wrap}, {roll}, {twine}] [ant: {unroll}, {unwind}, {wind off}]

7: begin operating or running; "The cameras were rolling"; "The presses are already rolling"

8: shape by rolling; "roll a cigarette"

9: execute a roll, in tumbling; "The gymnasts rolled and jumped"

10: sell something to or obtain something from by energetic and especially underhanded activity [syn: {hustle}, {pluck}, {roll}]

11: move in a wavy pattern or with a rising and falling motion; "The curtains undulated"; "the waves rolled towards the beach" [syn: {roll}, {undulate}, {flap}, {wave}]

12: move about aimlessly or without any destination, often in search of food or employment; "The gypsies roamed the woods"; "roving vagabonds"; "the wandering Jew"; "The cattle roam across the prairie"; "the laborers drift from one town to the next"; "They rolled from town to town" [syn: {roll}, {wander}, {swan}, {stray}, {tramp}, {roam}, {cast}, {ramble}, {rove}, {range}, {drift}, {vagabond}]

13: move, rock, or sway from side to side; "The ship rolled on the heavy seas"

14: cause to move by turning over or in a circular manner of as if on an axis; "She rolled the ball"; "They rolled their eyes at his words" [syn: {roll}, {revolve}]

15: pronounce with a roll, of the phoneme /r/; "She rolls her r's"

16: boil vigorously; "The liquid was seething"; "The water rolled" [syn: {seethe}, {roll}]

17: take the shape of a roll or cylinder; "the carpet rolled out"; "Yarn rolls well"

18: show certain properties when being rolled; "The carpet rolls unevenly"; "dried-out tobacco rolls badly" [syn: {roll}, {roll up}]

GOOD BAD SERIOUS CRITICAL NEUTRAL

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

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