- vt. 赢得；在…中获胜；劝诱
- vi. 赢；获胜；成功
- n. 赢；胜利
- n. (Win)人名；(德、荷、缅)温；(英)温(女子教名Winifred的昵称)
CET4 TEM4 考 研 CET6
- win: [OE] Win probably goes back ultimately to the Indo-European base *van- ‘overcome, conquer’, which also produced Sanskrit van- ‘gain, acquire’. Its Germanic relatives include German gewinnen ‘gain’ and Swedish vinna ‘win’.
- win (v.)
- "be victorious," c. 1300 fusion of Old English winnan "to labor, toil, struggle for, work at, strive, fight," and gewinnan "to gain or succeed by struggling, conquer, obtain," both from Proto-Germanic *winn(w)an "to seek to gain" (cognates: Old Saxon winnan, Old Norse vinna, Old Frisian winna, Dutch winnen "to gain, win," Danish vinde "to win," Old High German winnan "to strive, struggle, fight," German gewinnen "to gain, win," Gothic gawinnen "to suffer, toil"), from PIE *wen- (1) "desire, strive for" (source of wish; see Venus).
Related: Won; winning. Meaning "gain the affection or esteem of" is from c. 1600. Breadwinner preserves the sense of "toil" in Old English winnan. Phrase you can't win them all (1954) first attested in Raymond Chandler. Winningest is attested by 1804.
- win (n.)
- Old English winn "labor, toil; strife, conflict; profit, gain," from the source of win (v.). Modern sense of "a victory in a game or contest" is first attested 1862, from the verb.
- 1. Some battles you win, some battles you lose.
- 2. It's an uphill battle but I think we're going to win.
- 3. The military government has been unable to win popular support.
- 4. Australia's rugby union side enjoyed a record-breaking win over France.
- 5. A reformed party would have to win the approval of the people.
[ win 造句 ]