- vt. 系；约束；打结；与…成平局
- vi. 打结；不分胜负；被用带（或绳子等）系住
- n. 领带；平局；鞋带；领结；不分胜负
- n. (Tie)人名；(东南亚国家华语)治；(英)泰伊；(柬)狄
CET4 TEM4 考 研 CET6
来自古英语 teag,绳子，带子，来自 Proto-Germanic*taugo,拉，来自 PIE*deuk,拉，词源同 tow,conduct.并引申诸相关词义。
- tie: [OE] Tie comes from a prehistoric Germanic *taugian. This was derived from the base *taukh-, *teuk- ‘pull’ (source also of English team and tug and closely related to tow). And this in turn went back to Indo-European *deuk-, which also produced Latin dūcere ‘lead’ (source of English duct, duke, etc). The use of the noun tie for a ‘necktie’ dates from the mid 18th century.
=> duct, duke, educate, team, teem, tow, tug
- tie (n.)
- Old English teag, "cord, band, thong, fetter," literally "that with which anything is tied," from Proto-Germanic *taugo (cognates: Old Norse taug "tie," tygill "string"), from PIE *deuk- "to pull, to lead" (cognates: Old English teon "to draw, pull, drag;" see duke (n.)).
Figurative sense is recorded from 1550s. Sense of "cravat, necktie" (usually a simple one knotted in front) first recorded 1761. The railway sense of "cross-beam between and beneath rails to keep them in place" is from 1857, American English. Meaning "equality between competitors" is first found 1670s, from notion of a connecting link. Tie-breaker is recorded from 1938.
- tie (v.)
- Old English tigan, tiegan "to tie, bind, join, connect," from the source of tie (n.). Meaning "to finish equal to a competitor" is from 1888. Related: Tied; tying. To tie the knot in the figurative sense "form a union" is from 1707. Tie one on "get drunk" is recorded from 1944.
- 1. Despite the heat, he'd swapped his overalls for a suit and tie.
- 2. He was a big man, smartly dressed in a suit and tie.
- 3. They'll meet the winners of the first round tie.
- 4. Of course, the old school tie has been a help.
- 5. He wore a T-shirt that had been tie-dyed in bright colours.
[ tie 造句 ]