- n. 创伤，伤口
- vt. 使受伤
- vi. 受伤，伤害
CET4 TEM4 考 研 CET6
- wound: [OE] Wound is a widespread Germanic word, with relatives in German wunde, Dutch wond, and Icelandic und (Danish vunde is a reborrowing from Low German). Its ultimate origins are uncertain, but it has been speculated that it may go back to an Indo-European base *wen-, which also produced Welsh gwanu ‘stab’.
- wound (n.)
- Old English wund "hurt, injury, ulcer," from Proto-Germanic *wundaz (cognates: Old Saxon wunda, Old Norse und, Old Frisian wunde, Old High German wunta, German wunde "wound"), perhaps from PIE root *wen- (2) "to beat, wound."
- wound (v.)
- Old English wundian "to wound," from the source of wound (n.). Cognate with Old Frisian wundia, Middle Dutch and Dutch wonden, Old High German wunton, German verwunden, Gothic gawundon. Figurative use, of feelings, etc., from c. 1200. Related: Wounded; wounding.
- 1. The queues at the door wound around the building.
- 2. He is being treated for a self-inflicted gunshot wound.
- 3. I wound up the watch and listened to it tick.
- 4. The other injured man had a superficial stomach wound.
- 5. He explored the wound with his finger, trying to establish its extent.
[ wound 造句 ]