英 ['ræbɪd; 'reɪ-]
来自拉丁语 rabere,发狂的，词源同 rage.
- rabid (adj.)
- 1610s, "furious, raving," from Latin rabidus "raging, furious, enraged; inspired; ungoverned; rabid," from rabere "be mad, rave" (see rage (v.)). Meaning "made mad by rabies" in English first recorded 1804. Related: Rabidly; rabidness.
- 1. the rabid tabloid press
- 2. Even the survey's most rabid critics acknowledge the utility of this kind of data.
- 3. The party has distanced itself from the more rabid nationalist groups in the country.
- 4. Rex made a rabid speech in the House of Commons.
- 5. A rabid dog may froth at the mouth.
[ rabid 造句 ]