judo

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ju·do

 (jo͞o′dō)
n.
A sport and method of physical training similar to wrestling, developed in Japan in the late 1800s and using principles of balance and leverage adapted from jujitsu.

[Japanese jūdō : , soft (from Middle Chinese riw, also the source of Mandarin róu) + , way; see aikido.]

ju′do·ist n.

judo

(ˈdʒuːdəʊ)
n
(Judo & Karate)
a. the modern sport derived from jujitsu, in which the object is to throw, hold to the ground, or otherwise force an opponent to submit, using the minimum of physical effort
b. (as modifier): a judo throw.
[Japanese, from gentleness + way]
ˈjudoist n

ju•do

(ˈdʒu doʊ)

n.
a martial art based on jujitsu but differing from it in banning dangerous throws and blows and stressing the athletic or sport element.
[1885–90; < Japanese jūdō < Middle Chinese, = Chinese róu soft + dào way]

judo

A Japanese word meaning art of gentleness, used to mean a type of martial art.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.judo - a sport adapted from jujitsu (using principles of not resisting) and similar to wrestling; developed in Japan
athletics, sport - an active diversion requiring physical exertion and competition
martial art - any of several Oriental arts of weaponless self-defense; usually practiced as a sport; "he had a black belt in the martial arts"
Translations
جودوجُودُوجيدو
джудо
judo
judodžudo
judo
ĵudo
judo
judo
džudo
cselgáncsdzsúdó
júdó
柔道
유도
dziudo
džudo
judo
džudo
judo
judo
กีฬายูโด
môn võ Judo

judo

[ˈdʒuːdəʊ] Njudo m, yudo m

judo

[ˈdʒuːdəʊ]
njudo m
My hobby is judo → Mon passe-temps est le judo.
modif [champion, team, club] → de judo

judo

nJudo nt

judo

[ˈdʒuːdəʊ] njudo

judo

(ˈdʒuːdou) noun
a Japanese form of wrestling. He learns judo at the sports centre.

judo

جُودُو judo judo Judo τζούντο judo judo judo džudo judo 柔道 유도 judo judo dżudo judo, judô дзюдо judo กีฬายูโด judo môn võ Judo 柔道

judo

n judo
References in periodicals archive ?
1996) Psychological profiles of Korean elite judoists.
Psychic qualities and their role in the system of psychological training of judoists.
He has inspired more than 200 aspiring judoists - men, women, children from the age of five upwards and able-bodied or disabled children, clocking up more than 2,000 hours of community work in the process.
Turkish women judoists won three gold, three silver and four bronze medals, while men judoists won two gold, one silver and two bronze medals on the first day of the two-day tournament.