Belt - کمربند

1- كمربند، تسمه‌، دوال‌، دواله‌، بند، نوار

2- ضربه‌ زدن‌، محكم‌ زدن‌

3- كمربند بستن‌، تسمه‌ بستن‌ (دور چيزى)، با تسمه‌ يا نوار محكم‌ كردن‌

معادل فارسی: 

كمربند، تسمه‌، دوال‌، دواله‌، بند، نوار


This belt's too ​big - I'll have to ​punch an ​extra ​hole in it.

این کمربند خیلی بزرگ است، باید یک سوراخ جدید روی آن ایجاد کنم.

Keep your belt fastened

کمربند خودتون رو ببندید.

سطح، موضوع و برچسب

برچسب ها: 

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English


I. belt1 S2 W3 /belt/ noun [countable]
[Language: Old English]
1. a band of leather, cloth etc that you wear around your waist to hold up your clothes or for decoration:
He unbuckled his leather belt.
2. a large area of land that has particular features or where particular people live:
America’s farming belt
the green (=countryside) belt British English ⇒ green belt
3. a circular band of something such as rubber that connects or moves parts of a machine ⇒ conveyor belt, fan belt
4. below the belt informal unfair or cruel:
That was a bit below the belt, Paul.
The comments hit below the belt (=they were unfair or cruel).
5. have something under your belt to have achieved something useful or important:
a secretary with several years’ experience under her belt
6. belt and braces British English informal a belt and braces way of doing something is one in which you do more than necessary in order to make sure that it succeeds
⇒ black belt, garter belt, safety belt, seat belt, suspender belt, ⇒ tighten your belt at tighten(6)
• • •


a wide belt Along the coast is a wide belt of sand dunes.
a narrow belt The tree grows in a narrow belt around the western Mediterranean.
the green belt British English (=land around a city where building is not allowed) the government's commitment to protecting the green belt
a mountain belt (=a long and wide area of mountains) mountain belts such as the Himalayas
a coastal belt (=land along the coast) The wide coastal belt is a flat plain, partially wooded.
an industrial belt (=where there are a lot of factories etc) the northern industrial belt of the United States
the corn/cotton/wheat belt (=where corn/cotton etc is grown) Western Australia's wheat belt
the commuter belt British English (=an area around a large city from where people travel to work in the city every day) House prices are high in the London commuter belt.
the stockbroker belt British English (=an area around a city where rich people who work in the city live) wealthy families living in the stockbroker belt
II. belt2 verb
1. HIT [transitive] informal to hit someone or something hard:
Dan belted the ball towards the goal.
2. GO QUICKLY [intransitive always + adverb/preposition] British English spoken to go somewhere very fast SYN charge
belt down/along etc
We were belting down the motorway at 95 miles per hour.
3. FASTEN [transitive] to fasten something with a belt:
Maria belted her raincoat firmly.
a dress belted loosely at the waist
belt something ↔ out phrasal verb
to sing a song or play an instrument loudly:
She was belting out old Broadway favourites.
belt up phrasal verb British English
1. spoken used to tell someone rudely to be quiet
2. informal to fasten your seat belt in a vehicle

Cambridge Advanced Learner's Dictionary


belt (HIT) /belt/
to hit hard, especially with violence:
He belted him in the face.

belt /belt/
a belt on the jaw



belt (MOVE FAST) /belt/
verb [I + adverb or preposition] UK INFORMAL
(especially of a vehicle) to travel with great speed:
The car was belting along/down the road.


belt (AREA) /belt/
noun [C usually singular]
an area, usually just outside a city, where a particular group of people live, such as the commuter belt and stockbroker belt, or an area that is known for a particular characteristic, such as the cotton belt


belt (CLOTHING) /belt/
noun [C]
1 a strip of leather or material worn around the waist to support clothes or for decoration:
She fastened her belt tightly around her waist.
He had eaten so much that he had to undo his belt a couple of notches.

2 a flat strip of material in a machine that moves round continuously to keep another part turning, or to keep objects on it moving round:
a fan belt
a conveyor belt

belt /belt/
verb [T]
I belted my coat (= tied it with a belt) tightly.

Oxford Advanced Learner's Dictionary


belt [belt belts belted belting] noun, verb   [belt] [belt] noun 


1. a long narrow piece of leather, cloth, etc. that you wear around the waist

• to do up/fasten/tighten a belt 

• a belt buckle 

see also  black belt, lifebelt, seat belt, suspender belt

2. a continuous band of material that moves round and is used to carry things along or to drive machinery

see also  conveyor belt, fan belt

3. an area with particular characteristics or where a particular group of people live

• the country's corn/industrial belt 

• We live in the commuter belt. 

• a belt of rain moving across the country 

see also  green belt

4. (informal) an act of hitting sth/sb hard

• She gave the ball a terrific belt. 

more at tighten your belt at  tighten 

Word Origin:

Old English, of Germanic origin, from Latin balteus ‘girdle’. 

Example Bank:

• She was wearing a garter belt and stockings. 

• The space mission provided new data on the Earth's radiation belts. 

• a narrow belt of trees 

• a studded leather belt 

• Buffalo is an American rust belt city that was home to several steel mills. 

• The government promised to maintain the green belt. 

• Towns in the country's industrial belt were particularly affected by the recession. 

• We live in the commuter belt. 

• the US corn belt 

Idioms: below the belt ▪ belt and braces ▪ have something under your belt

Derived: belt something out ▪ belt up 


1. ~ sb/sth (informal) to hit sb/sth hard

• He belted the ball right out of the park. 

• I'll belt you if you do that again. 

2. intransitive + adv./prep. (informal, especially BrE) to move very fast

Syn:  tear

• A truck came belting up behind us. 

3. transitive ~ sth to fasten a belt around sth

• The dress was belted at the waist. 

Verb forms: 



Word Origin:

Old English, of Germanic origin, from Latin balteus ‘girdle’. 

Example Bank:

• Her jacket was belted loosely at the waist. 

• She belted the coat tightly round her.



1. noun
a) A band worn around the waist to hold clothing to ones body (usually pants ), hold weapon s (such as a gun or sword ), or serve as a decorative piece of clothing.
As part of the act, the fat clowns belt broke, causing his pants to fall down.
b) A band used as a restraint for safety purpose s, such as a seat belt .
Keep your belt fastened; this is going to be quite a bumpy ride.
Syn: girdle , waistband , sash , strap , restraint , safety belt , seat belt , blow , punch , sock , wallop
2. verb
a) To encircle .
The small town was belted by cornfields in all directions.
b) To fasten a belt.
Edgar belted himself in and turned the cars ignition.
Syn: circle , girdle , surround , buckle , fasten , strap , whip , gulp , pound , slurp , bash , clobber , smack , wallop , book , speed , whiz , zoom

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