- n. 刺刀；卡销
- vt. 用刺刀刺
- vi. 用刺刀；劈刺
- bayonet:  Bayonet comes from French bayonette, an early spelling of what is now baïonette. The French term is traditionally derived from Bayonne, the name of a town and port on the southwest coast of France, near Biarritz, where bayonets were supposedly first used by Basques of the area, in the 17th century. But this etymology is not universally accepted, and some have noted the resemblance to Old French bayon ‘crossbow bolt’.
- bayonet (n.)
- 1610s, originally a type of dagger; as a steel stabbing weapon fitted to the muzzle of a firearm, from 1670s, from French baionnette (16c.), said to be from Bayonne, city in Gascony where supposedly they first were made; or perhaps it is a diminutive of Old French bayon "crossbow bolt." The city name is from Late Latin baia "bay" + Basque on "good." As a verb from c. 1700.
- 1. He fixed a bayonet to the end of his rifle.
- 2. A soldier plunged a bayonet into his body.
- 3. A bayonet blade is forged from the finest steel.
- 4. She was stabbed with a bayonet by the enemy.
- 5. We taught soldiers to bayonet and to survive hand - to - hand combat.
[ bayonet 造句 ]