- vt. 撕裂；使有狭缝
- n. 裂缝；投币口
- vi. 纵裂
CET6+ TEM8 CET4 IELTS GRE 考 研 CET6
来自古英语 slitan,撕开，来自 Proto-Germanic*slitan,撕开，来自 PIE*sled,撕开，词源同 slat,slate. 引申词义切口，狭缝，裂缝等。
- slit:  Slit is not recorded in Old English, but it is assumed to have existed, as *slittan (its first cousin slītan ‘slit’ survived into the 20th century in Scottish English as slite). It goes back ultimately to the same Germanic base that produced English slice and possibly also slash, slat and slate.
- slit (v.)
- c. 1200, from or related to Old English slitan "to slit, tear, split, rend to pieces; bite, sting; back-bite," from Proto-Germanic *slitan (cognates: Old Saxon slitan, Old Frisian slita, Old Norse slita, Middle Low German and Middle Dutch sliten, Dutch slijten, Old High German slizan, German schleißen "to slit"). A more violent verb in Old English than after, as in slitcwealm "death by rending." Slit skirt is attested from 1913.A slitting-mill (1660s) cut iron plates into thin rods for making nails, etc.
- slit (n.)
- mid-13c., "long cut or rent (in clothes), incision," from slit (v.). Slang sense of "vulva" is attested from 1640s. Old English had slit (n.) with a sense of "a rending, bite; backbiting."
- 1. Make a slit in the stem about half an inch long.
- 2. She watched them through a slit in the curtains.
- 3. She was wearing a white dress slit to the thigh.
- 4. They say somebody slit her throat.
- 5. a long skirt with a slit up the side
[ slit 造句 ]