- n. 支托；接线片；耳状物
- vt. 用力拉或拖
- vi. 用力拉或拖
2. The connecting notion is "something that can be gripped and pulled."
3. such as 'ear' and 'projecting handle', share a common semantic element 'capable of being held (and pulled)'。
- lug: English has three words lug, two of them possibly connected. The verb, ‘pull’ , may be related to Swedish lugga ‘pull someone’s hair’, suggesting a Scandinavian origin. And it has been pointed out that the various meanings of the noun lug , such as ‘ear’ and ‘projecting handle’, share a common semantic element ‘capable of being held (and pulled)’, so the noun may have been derived from the verb. The lug- of lugworm  may be of Celtic origin.
- lug (v.)
- late 14c., "to move (something) heavily or slowly," from Scandinavian (compare Swedish lugga, Norwegian lugge "to pull by the hair"); see lug (n.). Related: Lugged; lugging.
- lug (n.)
- 1620s, "handle of a pitcher," from lugge (Scottish) "earflap of a cap, ear" (late 15c.; according to OED, the common word for "ear" in 19c. Scotland), probably from Scandinavian (compare Swedish lugg "forelock," Norwegian lugg "tuft of hair"). The connecting notion is "something that can be gripped and pulled." Applied 19c. to mechanical objects that can be grabbed or gripped. Meaning "stupid fellow" is from 1924; that of "lout, sponger" is 1931, American English. Compare lug-nut (1869), nut closed at one end as a cap.
- 1. I had to lug my bags up to the fourth floor.
- 2. Can I leave my bag somewhere? It's very heavy to lug around.
- 我能在什么地方存一下包 吗 ?提着它到处走很重.
- 3. Nobody wants to lug around huge suitcases full of clothes.
- 4. The lug produces a " pinched " effect contact with the groove side.
- 极耳产生一种 “ 压力 ” 作用与沟槽侧边相接触.
- 5. I had to lug ten books to school.
[ lug 造句 ]