Crossword clues for dart
- One going for a board position?
- Move quickly
- It may be thrown at a corkboard
- Something thrown at a bull's-eye
- A sudden quick movement
- A tapered tuck made in dressmaking
- A small narrow pointed missile that is thrown or shot
- Pub plaything
- Tapered tuck
- Start suddenly
- Move fast and abruptly
- A Frenchman's flèche
- Move swiftly and abruptly
- Cupid's missile
- Pointed missile
- Dress detail
- Arrow's little cousin
- Insect's stinger
- Game piece
- Go swiftly
- Kind of board or gun
- Move swiftly
- Object thrown in a pub
- Pub item
- Pub-game tool
- Move suddenly
- Type of board
- Pub-game item
- Tapering tuck
- Arrow's tiny cousin
- Gore relative
- Bull's-eye hitter
- Move like a dragonfly
- Old Dodge model
- Tapered seam
- Pub throw
- Pub missile
- Old Dodge
- Blowgun ammo
- Feather's place
- What some eyes do
- It has feathers and flies
- Primitive weapon
- What shifty eyes do
- It's thrown at a bull's-eye
- Cross against traffic, e.g.
- Feathered missile
- 1960's-70's Dodge
- Pub projectile
- It's typically thrown eight feet
- Corrida sticker
- Missile that might be tipped with curare
- It may hit a bull's-eye
- Tranquilizer gun projectile
- Feathered flier
- Objet ___
- Zip around
- What tiny fish and eyes do
- Bar flier
- Blowgun ammunition
- What eyes and pedestrians may do
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Dart \Dart\ (d[aum]rt), n. [OF. dart, of German origin; cf. OHG. tart javelin, dart, AS. dara[eth], daro[eth], Sw. dart dagger, Icel. darra[eth]r dart.]
A pointed missile weapon, intended to be thrown by the hand; a short lance; a javelin; hence, any sharp-pointed missile weapon, as an arrow.
And he [Joab] took three darts in his hand, and thrust them through the heart of Absalom.
--2 Sa. xviii. 14.
Anything resembling a dart; anything that pierces or wounds like a dart.
The artful inquiry, whose venomed dart Scarce wounds the hearing while it stabs the heart.
A spear set as a prize in running. [Obs.]
(Zo["o]l.) A fish; the dace. See Dace.
Dart sac (Zo["o]l.), a sac connected with the reproductive organs of land snails, which contains a dart, or arrowlike structure.
Dart \Dart\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Darted; p. pr. & vb. n. Darting.]
To throw with a sudden effort or thrust, as a dart or other missile weapon; to hurl or launch.
To throw suddenly or rapidly; to send forth; to emit; to shoot; as, the sun darts forth his beams.
Or what ill eyes malignant glances dart?
Dart \Dart\, v. i.
To fly or pass swiftly, as a dart.
To start and run with velocity; to shoot rapidly along; as, the deer darted from the thicket.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
early 14c., from Old French dart "throwing spear, arrow," from Proto-Germanic *darothuz cognates: Old English daroð, Old High German tart, Old Norse darraþr "dart"). Italian and Spanish dardo are said to be from Germanic by way of Old Provençal.
late 14c., "to pierce with a dart," from dart (n.). Meaning "to move like a dart" is attested from 1610s. Related: Darted; darter; darting.
Etymology 1 n. 1 A pointed missile weapon, intended to be thrown by the hand; a short lance; a javelin; any sharp-pointed missile weapon, as an arrow. 2 Anything resembling such a pointed missile weapon; anything that pierces or wounds like such a weapon. 3 (context Australia obsolete English) A plan or scheme. 4 A sudden or fast movement. Etymology 2
vb. 1 (context transitive English) To throw with a sudden effort or thrust, as a dart or other missile weapon; to hurl or launch. 2 (context transitive English) To send forth suddenly or rapidly; to emit; to shoot 3 (context intransitive English) To fly or pass swiftly, as a dart; to move rapidly in one direction; to shoot out quickly 4 (context intransitive English) To start and run with speed; to shoot rapidly along
n. a small narrow pointed missile that is thrown or shot
a tapered tuck made in dressmaking
a sudden quick movement [syn: flit]
Dart may refer to:
- Dart (missile), projectile weapon
- The equipment in the game of darts
- Dart (sewing)
Dart or DART may also refer to:
DART, or Demonstration for Autonomous Rendezvous Technology, was a NASA sponsored project with the goal to develop and demonstrate an automated navigation and rendezvous capability in a NASA spacecraft. At the time of the DART mission, only the Russian Space Agency and JAXA (formerly NASDA) had autonomous space craft navigation. Orbital Sciences Corporation (OSC) was the prime contractor for construction, launch and operation of the DART vehicle with a project cost of $95 million US(2005). The contract was awarded in June 2001 and the spacecraft was launched on April 15, 2005. The mission ended prematurely, very shortly after an anomalous slow-velocity collision with its target spacecraft, having completed less than half of the original mission autonomous rendezvous objectives.
A dart is a free flying top of a sounding rocket, and contains the payload. Its form is very aerodynamically designed. After the launch stage burned out the dart is detached and continues to rise only with its own inertia.
Some sounding rockets are available both with or without dart. The version without dart is able to transport more payload, but reaches lesser height.
Darts are missile weapons, designed to fly such that a sharp, often weighted point will strike first. They can be distinguished from javelins by fletching (i.e., feathers on the tail) and a shaft that is shorter and/or more flexible, and from arrows by the fact that they are not of the right length to use with a normal bow.
Dart (Jill August) is a fictional Image Comics superhero. Created by Erik Larsen, she first appeared in 1992, in Savage Dragon #2 (ongoing series).
The Dart is a New Zealand one-design 11 foot sailing dinghy.
'' For the popular pub game, see Darts. For projectiles, see Dart (missile). For the Dodge motor vehicle, see Dodge Dart. Other uses Dart (disambiguation) ''
Darts are folds (tucks coming to a point) and sewn into fabric to take in ease and provide shape to a garment, especially for a woman's bust. They are used frequently in all sorts of clothing to tailor the garment to the wearer's shape, or to make an innovative shape in the garment. Fabric may be thought of as flat, and a dart has the effect of removing a wedge shaped piece and pulling the edges of that wedge together to create a shallow cone. This effect can be seen quite easily with a paper pattern by pulling together the edges of a dart intake as it would be sewn. Since fabric is generally more flexible than paper the fabric will shift around the apex of the cone and form a softer, but still curved, shape. In a garment a dart ends in a point at a full area of the body.
A dart in a flat pattern has two important properties: its point, the point in the pattern at which the dart aims or converges, and the intake, or the amount of fabric taken in or removed. Since the dart can extend toward any edge of the pattern without affecting fit, the length of the dart intake at the edge of the fabric is not a good measure of dart intake. Rather, the angle subtracted from the pattern by the dart is what determines the dart's intake.
Dart is a general-purpose programming language originally developed by Google and later approved as a standard by Ecma (ECMA-408). It is used to build web, server and mobile applications, and for Internet of Things (IoT) devices. It is open-source software under a BSD license.
Dart is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
- Doc Corbin Dart (born 1953), American alternative musician
- G. F. J. Dart (fl. 20th century), Australian educational reformer and scholar
- Justin Whitlock Dart (1907-1984), American entrepreneur and owner of Dart Industries
- Justin Whitlock Dart, Jr. (1930-2002), American disability activist
- Kenneth Dart, (born 1955) American-born entrepreneur
- Raymond Dart (1893–1988), Australian anatomist and anthropologist
- Rollin Dart (born 1925), American banker and president of Dart National Bank
- Tom Dart (born 1962), American lawyer and former state legislator; Sheriff of Cook County, Illinois (2007-present)
- Thurston Dart (1921-1971), British musicologist
- William A. Dart (1814–1890), New York lawyer and politician
Usage examples of "dart".
It landed almost at the feet of an old woman standing actionless at the veranda rail, only to dart off again immediately.
These people moved in single file, and were all tied to a strong rope, at regular distances apart, so that if one of them slipped on those giddy heights, the others could brace themselves on their alpenstocks and save him from darting into the valley, thousands of feet below.
One Amar dodged into a heavy bush and died with a hundred tiny darts in his skin.
Riviere enchanted me, but I should have esteemed myself wanting in gratitude and respect to this worthy family if I had darted at her a single amorous glance, or if I had let her suspect my feelings for her by a single word.
They darted inside the shattered door and found themselves in an antechamber that had probably once served as an office for this warehouse, lit by a pair of gas fixtures above the fireplace.
In the middle of the wood a brown hare with white feet sprang out and, scared by the tramp of the many horses, grew so confused that it leaped along the road in front of them for some time, arousing general attention and laughter, and only when several voices shouted at it did it dart to one side and disappear in the thicket.
Like the others in the crowd, he was watching Artel and me, but he kept darting side-glances at Tully, too.
Steadfast, dart nocked in her atlatl, she crunched up the slope, into the brunt of the wind.
Who Cries leapt, his last dart in hand, and lashed it forward, the atlatl providing two hundred times the power of his unaided hand.
Then: only shields were the soft copper breastplates and the many copper bracelets upon their arms from shoulder to wrist, fit protection perhaps against atlatl dart and stone knife, but our good edges cut through them like cheese.
Instead of centuries, my fellow wanderers had come to command cohorts, sturdy and strong, armed with spear, bow and sword, protected by shields of stout wood and hide, their bodies covered by thickly padded cloth armor, a good substitute for metal when used only against atlatl darts.
We never crossed a ford uncontested, never entered a forest opening without hearing atlatl darts whistle across it at our scouts.
This was a good protection against atlatl darts, which are thrown with an overhand cast and fly in a straight line, but was worthless against the dropping fire of our archers.
Aztlan, Nor-um-Bega, and a large force of Chichamecans charged across the plain and reached the walls, but were forced to retire in a shower of arrows, atlatl darts and slingstones, leaving many dead and most of their courage behind them.
In competition they wrestled and leaped and threw the tomahawk, lance or atlatl dart.