slip


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SLIP

 (slĭp)
abbr.
Serial Line Internet Protocol

slip 1

 (slĭp)
v. slipped, slip·ping, slips
v.intr.
1.
a. To move smoothly, easily, and quietly: slipped into bed.
b. To move stealthily; steal: slipped out the back door.
2.
a. To escape, as from a grasp, fastening, or restraint: slipped out of the wrestler's hold.
b. To put on or remove a piece of clothing smoothly or quietly: slipped into a nightgown; slipped out of the shirt.
3.
a. To slide involuntarily and lose one's balance or foothold. See Synonyms at slide.
b. To move accidentally out of place or fail to gain traction: The gear slipped.
4.
a. To pass gradually, easily, or imperceptibly into a different state: He slipped into a coma.
b. To decline from a former or standard level; fall off: The senator's popularity has slipped.
c. To elapse, especially quickly or without notice: The days slipped by.
5. To fall into fault or error. Often used with up.
v.tr.
1.
a. To place or insert smoothly and quietly: She slipped the letter into her pocket.
b. To insert (a remark, for example) unobtrusively: managed to slip his criticisms in before the end of the meeting.
2. To put on or remove (clothing) easily or quickly: slip on a sweater; slipped off her shoes.
3.
a. To get loose or free from; elude: slipped his pursuers.
b. To fail to be remembered by: Her name slips my memory.
4.
a. To release, loose, or unfasten: slip a knot.
b. To unleash or free (a dog or hawk) to pursue game.
5. To give birth to prematurely. Used of animals.
6. To dislocate (a bone).
7. To pass (a knitting stitch) from one needle to another without knitting it.
n.
1. The act or an instance of slipping or sliding.
2. An accident or mishap, especially resulting in a fall.
3.
a. An error in conduct or thinking; a mistake.
b. A slight error or oversight, as in speech or writing: a slip of the tongue.
4. Nautical
a. A docking place for a ship between two piers.
b. A slipway.
5. Nautical The difference between a vessel's actual speed through water and the speed at which the vessel would move if the screw were propelling against a solid.
6.
a. A woman's undergarment of dress length with shoulder straps.
b. A half-slip.
7. A pillowcase.
8. Geology
a. A smooth crack at which rock strata have moved on each other.
b. A small fault.
c. The relative displacement of formerly adjacent points on opposite sides of a fault.
9. The difference between optimal and actual output in a mechanical device.
10. Movement between two parts where none should exist, as between a pulley and a belt.
11. A sideways movement of an airplane when banked too far.
Phrasal Verb:
slip away
1. To depart without being noticed: We slipped away before the presentation was over.
2. To die gradually or peacefully.
3. To disappear or become unavailable: Don't let the opportunity slip away.
Idioms:
give (someone) the slip Slang
To escape the pursuit of.
let slip
To say inadvertently.
slip one over on Informal
To hoodwink; trick.

[Middle English slippen, probably of Middle Low German or Middle Dutch origin; see lei- in Indo-European roots.]

slip 2

 (slĭp)
n.
1. A part of a plant cut or broken off for grafting or planting; a scion or cutting.
2. A long narrow piece; a strip.
3. A slender youthful person: a slip of a child.
4. A small piece of paper, especially a small form, document, or receipt: a deposit slip.
5. A narrow pew in a church.
tr.v. slipped, slip·ping, slips
To make a slip from (a plant or plant part).

[Probably from Middle Low German or Middle Dutch slippe.]

slip 3

 (slĭp)
n.
Thinned potter's clay used for decorating or coating ceramics.

[Middle English, slime, from Old English slypa; see sleubh- in Indo-European roots.]

slip

(slɪp)
vb, slips, slipping or slipped
1. to move or cause to move smoothly and easily
2. (tr) to place, insert, or convey quickly or stealthily
3. (tr) to put on or take off easily or quickly: to slip on a sweater.
4. (intr) to lose balance and slide unexpectedly: he slipped on the ice.
5. to let loose or be let loose
6. to be released from (something); escape
7. (Nautical Terms) (tr) to let go (mooring or anchor lines) over the side
8. (when: intr, often foll by from or out of) to pass out of (the mind or memory)
9. (tr) to overlook, neglect, or miss: to slip an opportunity.
10. (intr) to move or pass swiftly or unperceived: to slip quietly out of the room.
11. (sometimes foll by: up) to make a mistake
12. (Aeronautics) Also: sideslip to cause (an aircraft) to slide sideways or (of an aircraft) to slide sideways
13. (Medicine) (intr) to decline in health, mental ability, etc
14. (Pathology) (intr) (of an intervertebral disc) to become displaced from the normal position
15. (Pathology) (tr) to dislocate (a bone)
16. (Zoology) (of animals) to give birth to (offspring) prematurely
17. (Knitting & Sewing) (tr) to pass (a stitch) from one needle to another without knitting it
18. (Automotive Engineering)
a. (tr) to operate (the clutch of a motor vehicle) so that it partially disengages
b. (intr) (of the clutch of a motor vehicle) to fail to engage, esp as a result of wear
19. let slip
a. to allow to escape
b. to say unintentionally
20. slip one over on slang to hoodwink or trick
n
21. the act or an instance of slipping
22. a mistake or oversight: a slip of the pen.
23. a moral lapse or failing
24. (Clothing & Fashion) a woman's sleeveless undergarment, worn as a lining for and to give support to a dress
25. (Nautical Terms) US and Canadian a narrow space between two piers in which vessels may dock
26. (Nautical Terms) See slipway
27. (Zoology) a kind of dog lead that allows for the quick release of the dog
28. (Tools) a small block of hard steel of known thickness used for measurement, usually forming one of a set
29. (Mechanical Engineering) the ratio between output speed and input speed of a transmission device when subtracted from unity, esp of a drive belt or clutch that is not transmitting full power
30. (Cricket) cricket
a. the position of the fielder who stands a little way behind and to the offside of the wicketkeeper
b. the fielder himself
31. (Geological Science) the relative movement of rocks along a fault plane
32. (Physical Geography) a landslide, esp one blocking a road or railway line
33. (Chemistry) metallurgy crystallog the deformation of a metallic crystal caused when one part glides over another part along a plane
34. (General Physics) the deviation of a propeller from its helical path through a fluid, expressed as the difference between its actual forward motion and its theoretical forward motion in one revolution
35. (Automotive Engineering) another name for sideslip1
36. give someone the slip to elude or escape from someone
[C13: from Middle Low German or Dutch slippen]
ˈslipless adj

slip

(slɪp)
n
1. a narrow piece; strip
2. a small piece of paper: a receipt slip.
3. (Botany) a part of a plant that, when detached from the parent, will grow into a new plant; cutting; scion
4. a young slender person: a slip of a child.
5. (Animals) dialect a young pig
6. (Printing, Lithography & Bookbinding) printing
a. a long galley
b. a less common name for a galley proof
7. (Ecclesiastical Terms) chiefly US a pew or similar long narrow seat
8. (Tools) a small piece of abrasive material of tapering section used in honing
vb, slips, slipping or slipped
(Botany) (tr) to detach (portions of stem, etc) from (a plant) for propagation
[C15: probably from Middle Low German, Middle Dutch slippe to cut, strip]

slip

(slɪp)
n
(Ceramics) clay mixed with water to a creamy consistency, used for decorating or patching a ceramic piece
[Old English slyppe slime; related to Norwegian slipa slime on fish; see slop1]

slip1

(slɪp)

v. slipped, slip•ping,
n. v.i.
1. to move or go smoothly or easily; glide; slide.
2. to slide suddenly and accidentally: He slipped on the icy ground. The cup slipped from her hand.
3. to pass without having been acted upon or used, as an opportunity.
4. to elapse or pass quickly or imperceptibly (often fol. by away or by): The years slipped by.
5. to become involved or absorbed easily: to slip into a new way of life.
6. to move or go quietly or unobtrusively: to slip out of a room.
7. to put on or take off a garment easily or quickly.
8. to make a mistake or error (often fol. by up).
9. to decline; deteriorate: His work slipped last year.
10. to be said or revealed inadvertently (often fol. by out): The words just slipped out.
11. (of an aircraft when excessively banked) to slide sideways, toward the center of the curve described in turning. Compare skid (def. 12).
v.t.
12. to cause to move, pass, go, etc., with a smooth or sliding motion.
13. to put, pass, insert, etc., quickly or stealthily: to slip a letter into a person's hand.
14. to put on or take off (a garment) easily or quickly: to slip a robe on.
15. to let or make (something) slide out of a fastening, hold, etc.: I slipped the lock, and the door opened.
16. to release from a leash, harness, etc., as a hound or a hawk.
17. to get away or free oneself from; escape (a pursuer, restraint, etc.): The cow slipped its halter.
18. to untie or undo (a knot).
19. to let go entirely, as an anchor cable or an anchor.
20. to pass from or escape (one's memory, attention, etc.).
21. to put out of joint or position: I slipped a disk in my back.
22. to shed or cast, as a skin.
n.
23. an act or instance of slipping.
24. a sudden, accidental slide.
25. a mistake or blunder, as in speaking or writing, esp. a small, careless one.
26. an error in conduct; indiscretion.
27. a decline or fall in quantity, quality, extent, etc.: a slip in prices.
28.
a. a woman's undergarment, usu. having shoulder straps and extending down to the hemline of the outer dress.
b. an underskirt, as a half-slip or petticoat.
29. a pillowcase.
30. an inclined plane, sloping to the water, on which vessels are built or repaired.
31. a space between two wharves or in a dock for vessels to lie in.
32. unintended movement or play between mechanical parts or the like.
33. Cricket.
a. the position of a fielder who stands behind and to the offside of the wicketkeeper.
b. the fielder playing this position.
34. Geol.
a. the relative displacement of formerly adjacent points on opposite sides of a fault, measured along the fault plane.
b. a small fault.
35. plastic deformation, by shear, of a metallic crystal.
Idioms:
1. give someone the slip, to elude a pursuer; escape from someone.
2. let slip, to reveal unintentionally.
3. slip of the tongue, a mistake in speaking, as an inadvertent remark.
[1250–1300; (v.) Middle English slippen < Middle Dutch slippen, c. Old High German slipfen; (n.) late Middle English slippe, derivative of or akin to the v.]
syn: See mistake.

slip2

(slɪp)

n., v. slipped, slip•ping. n.
1. a small paper form on which information is noted: a bank withdrawal slip; a correction slip.
2. a piece suitable for propagation cut from a plant; scion or cutting.
3. any long, narrow piece or strip, as of wood, paper, or land.
4. a young person, esp. one of slender form: a mere slip of a girl.
5. a long seat or narrow pew in a church.
v.t.
6. to take slips or cuttings from (a plant).
7. to take (a part), as a slip from a plant.
[1400–50; late Middle English slippe < Middle Dutch slippe flap (of a piece of clothing)]

slip3

(slɪp)

n.
a creamy clay solution used for coating or decorating ceramic biscuit.
[before 1000; Middle English slyppe, Old English slype semiliquid mass]

slip

- As in pottery, it derives from Norwegian slip/slipa, "slime on fish."
See also related terms for pottery.

slip


Past participle: slipped
Gerund: slipping

Imperative
slip
slip
Present
I slip
you slip
he/she/it slips
we slip
you slip
they slip
Preterite
I slipped
you slipped
he/she/it slipped
we slipped
you slipped
they slipped
Present Continuous
I am slipping
you are slipping
he/she/it is slipping
we are slipping
you are slipping
they are slipping
Present Perfect
I have slipped
you have slipped
he/she/it has slipped
we have slipped
you have slipped
they have slipped
Past Continuous
I was slipping
you were slipping
he/she/it was slipping
we were slipping
you were slipping
they were slipping
Past Perfect
I had slipped
you had slipped
he/she/it had slipped
we had slipped
you had slipped
they had slipped
Future
I will slip
you will slip
he/she/it will slip
we will slip
you will slip
they will slip
Future Perfect
I will have slipped
you will have slipped
he/she/it will have slipped
we will have slipped
you will have slipped
they will have slipped
Future Continuous
I will be slipping
you will be slipping
he/she/it will be slipping
we will be slipping
you will be slipping
they will be slipping
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been slipping
you have been slipping
he/she/it has been slipping
we have been slipping
you have been slipping
they have been slipping
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been slipping
you will have been slipping
he/she/it will have been slipping
we will have been slipping
you will have been slipping
they will have been slipping
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been slipping
you had been slipping
he/she/it had been slipping
we had been slipping
you had been slipping
they had been slipping
Conditional
I would slip
you would slip
he/she/it would slip
we would slip
you would slip
they would slip
Past Conditional
I would have slipped
you would have slipped
he/she/it would have slipped
we would have slipped
you would have slipped
they would have slipped

slip

Clay in liquid form, used for casting, joining, or decoration.

Slip

A slip (also sometimes called a scoop, scraper, or road scraper) was the common implement for moving dirt when doing such things as digging ponds or making fills where large volumes of dirt were needed. Slips came in several sizes, but would normally scoop up about a quarter of a cubic yard of dirt at a time, and were pulled by two horses. The one shown above is in the dumped position.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.slip - a socially awkward or tactless actslip - a socially awkward or tactless act  
blooper, blunder, boner, boo-boo, botch, bungle, flub, foul-up, fuckup, pratfall, bloomer - an embarrassing mistake
2.slip - a minor inadvertent mistake usually observed in speech or writing or in small accidents or memory lapses etc.slip - a minor inadvertent mistake usually observed in speech or writing or in small accidents or memory lapses etc.
error, fault, mistake - a wrong action attributable to bad judgment or ignorance or inattention; "he made a bad mistake"; "she was quick to point out my errors"; "I could understand his English in spite of his grammatical faults"
Freudian slip - a slip-up that (according to Sigmund Freud) results from the operation of unconscious wishes or conflicts and can reveal unconscious processes in normal healthy individuals
3.slip - potter's clay that is thinned and used for coating or decorating ceramics
potter's clay, potter's earth - clay that does not contain any iron; used in making pottery or for modeling
4.slip - a part (sometimes a root or leaf or bud) removed from a plant to propagate a new plant through rooting or grafting
quickset - cuttings of plants set in the ground to grow as hawthorn for hedges or vines; "a quickset of a vine planted in a vineyard"
stalk, stem - a slender or elongated structure that supports a plant or fungus or a plant part or plant organ
5.slip - a young and slender person; "he's a mere slip of a lad"
spring chicken, young person, younker, youth - a young person (especially a young man or boy)
6.slip - a place where a craft can be made fastslip - a place where a craft can be made fast
anchorage ground, anchorage - place for vessels to anchor
7.slip - an accidental misstep threatening (or causing) a fallslip - an accidental misstep threatening (or causing) a fall; "he blamed his slip on the ice"; "the jolt caused many slips and a few spills"
fall, tumble, spill - a sudden drop from an upright position; "he had a nasty spill on the ice"
misadventure, mischance, mishap - an instance of misfortune
8.slip - a slippery smoothnessslip - a slippery smoothness; "he could feel the slickness of the tiller"
smoothness - a texture without roughness; smooth to the touch; "admiring the slim smoothness of her thighs"; "some artists prefer the smoothness of a board"
9.slip - artifact consisting of a narrow flat piece of material
artefact, artifact - a man-made object taken as a whole
band - a thin flat strip of flexible material that is worn around the body or one of the limbs (especially to decorate the body)
ring, band - a strip of material attached to the leg of a bird to identify it (as in studies of bird migration)
band - a thin flat strip or loop of flexible material that goes around or over something else, typically to hold it together or as a decoration
cramp iron, cramp - a strip of metal with ends bent at right angles; used to hold masonry together
reef - one of several strips across a sail that can be taken in or rolled up to lessen the area of the sail that is exposed to the wind
leading, lead - thin strip of metal used to separate lines of type in printing
mullion - a nonstructural vertical strip between the casements or panes of a window (or the panels of a screen)
typewriter ribbon, ribbon - a long strip of inked material for making characters on paper with a typewriter
screed - an accurately levelled strip of material placed on a wall or floor as guide for the even application of plaster or concrete
stay - a thin strip of metal or bone that is used to stiffen a garment (e.g. a corset)
tab - a short strip of material attached to or projecting from something in order to facilitate opening or identifying or handling it; "pull the tab to open the can"; "files with a red tab will be stored separately"; "the collar has a tab with a button hole"; "the filing cards were organized by cards having indexed tabs"
tape - a long thin piece of cloth or paper as used for binding or fastening; "he used a piece of tape for a belt"; "he wrapped a tape around the package"
weather strip, weather stripping, weatherstrip, weatherstripping - a narrow strip of material to cover the joint of a door or window to exclude the cold
10.slip - a small sheet of paper; "a receipt slip"
piece of paper, sheet of paper, sheet - paper used for writing or printing
11.slip - a woman's sleeveless undergarmentslip - a woman's sleeveless undergarment  
shoulder strap, strap - a band that goes over the shoulder and supports a garment or bag
undergarment, unmentionable - a garment worn under other garments
12.slip - bed linen consisting of a cover for a pillow; "the burglar carried his loot in a pillowcase"
bed linen - linen or cotton articles for a bed (as sheets and pillowcases)
13.slip - an unexpected slide
glide, coast, slide - the act of moving smoothly along a surface while remaining in contact with it; "his slide didn't stop until the bottom of the hill"; "the children lined up for a coast down the snowy slope"
14.slip - a flight maneuver; aircraft slides sideways in the air
airplane maneuver, flight maneuver - a maneuver executed by an aircraft
15.slip - the act of avoiding capture (especially by cunning)
evasion - the act of physically escaping from something (an opponent or a pursuer or an unpleasant situation) by some adroit maneuver
Verb1.slip - move stealthily; "The ship slipped away in the darkness"
move - move so as to change position, perform a nontranslational motion; "He moved his hand slightly to the right"
elapse, glide by, go by, slide by, slip by, slip away, go along, pass, lapse - pass by; "three years elapsed"
2.slip - insert inconspicuously or quickly or quietly; "He slipped some money into the waiter's hand"
put in, stick in, inclose, insert, introduce, enclose - introduce; "Insert your ticket here"
3.slip - move obliquely or sideways, usually in an uncontrolled manner; "the wheels skidded against the sidewalk"
submarine - move forward or under in a sliding motion; "The child was injured when he submarined under the safety belt of the car"
skid - slide without control; "the car skidded in the curve on the wet road"
side-slip - slide sideways through the air in a downward direction in an airplane along an inclined lateral axis
glide - move smoothly and effortlessly
slip up, trip up, stumble - make an error; "She slipped up and revealed the name"
4.slip - get worse; "My grades are slipping"
decline, worsen - grow worse; "Conditions in the slum worsened"
backslide, lapse - drop to a lower level, as in one's morals or standards
5.slip - move smoothly and easily; "the bolt slipped into place"; "water slipped from the polished marble"
escape, get away, break loose - run away from confinement; "The convicted murderer escaped from a high security prison"
elapse, glide by, go by, slide by, slip by, slip away, go along, pass, lapse - pass by; "three years elapsed"
slip away, sneak away, sneak off, sneak out, steal away - leave furtively and stealthily; "The lecture was boring and many students slipped out when the instructor turned towards the blackboard"
6.slip - to make a mistake or be incorrectslip - to make a mistake or be incorrect  
misremember - remember incorrectly; "I misremembered the date"
slip up, trip up, stumble - make an error; "She slipped up and revealed the name"
misjudge - judge incorrectly
fall for - be deceived, duped, or entrapped by; "He fell for her charms"; "He fell for the con man's story"
slip up, trip up, stumble - make an error; "She slipped up and revealed the name"
7.slip - pass on stealthily; "He slipped me the key when nobody was looking"
hand, pass on, turn over, pass, reach, give - place into the hands or custody of; "hand me the spoon, please"; "Turn the files over to me, please"; "He turned over the prisoner to his lawyers"
8.slip - move easily; "slip into something comfortable"
move - move so as to change position, perform a nontranslational motion; "He moved his hand slightly to the right"
9.slip - cause to move with a smooth or sliding motion; "he slipped the bolt into place"
move, displace - cause to move or shift into a new position or place, both in a concrete and in an abstract sense; "Move those boxes into the corner, please"; "I'm moving my money to another bank"; "The director moved more responsibilities onto his new assistant"
10.slip - pass out of one's memory
blank out, draw a blank, forget, block - be unable to remember; "I'm drawing a blank"; "You are blocking the name of your first wife!"
11.slip - move out of position; "dislocate joints"; "the artificial hip joint luxated and had to be put back surgically"
move, displace - cause to move or shift into a new position or place, both in a concrete and in an abstract sense; "Move those boxes into the corner, please"; "I'm moving my money to another bank"; "The director moved more responsibilities onto his new assistant"

slip

1
verb
1. fall, trip (over), slide, skid, lose your balance, miss or lose your footing Be careful not to slip.
2. slide, fall, drop, slither The hammer slipped out of her grasp.
3. sneak, creep, steal, slope, sidle, move stealthily, ghost, insinuate yourself She slipped downstairs and out of the house.
4. drop, sink, plunge, slump, tumble, nosedive The club has slipped to the bottom of division four.
5. decline, fall, deteriorate, drop, worsen, wane, degenerate There is a general public belief that standards have slipped.
6. pass, elapse, roll by, wear on, tick by Time slipped by in silence.
noun
1. mistake, failure, error, blunder, lapse, omission, boob (Brit. slang), oversight, slip-up (informal), indiscretion, bloomer (Brit. informal), faux pas, slip of the tongue, imprudence There must be no slips.
give someone the slip escape from, get away from, evade, shake (someone) off, elude, lose (someone), flee, dodge, outwit, slip through someone's fingers He gave reporters the slip by leaving by the back door at midnight.
let something slip give away, reveal, disclose, divulge, leak, come out with (informal), let out (informal), blurt out, let the cat out of the bag I bet he'd let slip that I'd gone to America.
slip away
1. get away, escape, disappear, break away, break free, get clear of, take French leave He slipped away in the early hours to exile in France.
2. die, expire, pass away, buy it (U.S. slang), check out (U.S. slang), perish, kick it (slang), croak (slang), give up the ghost, go belly-up (slang), snuff it (slang), peg out (informal), kick the bucket (slang), buy the farm (U.S. slang), peg it (informal), decease, cark it (Austral. & N.Z. slang), pop your clogs (informal), breathe your last, hop the twig (slang) He just slipped away in my arms.
slip something off take off, remove, pull off, strip off, shed, discard, peel off, doff, divest yourself of I slipped off my woollen gloves.
slip something on put on, don, dress in, pull on, climb into, change into, get dressed in I slipped on something more comfortable and went downstairs.
slip up make a mistake, go wrong, blunder, mistake, boob (Brit. slang), err, misjudge, miscalculate, drop a brick or clanger (informal) You will see exactly where you are slipping up.

slip

2
noun strip, piece, scrap, sliver, sheet little slips of paper
a slip of a (usually with girl or boy) small, little, tiny, slight, slim, delicate, slender, frail, petite, slightly built She was just a slip of a girl.

slip

verb
1. To move smoothly, continuously, and effortlessly:
2. To move silently and furtively:
Slang: gumshoe.
3. To lose one's balance and fall or almost fall:
Idiom: take a skid.
4. To shift or be shifted out of place:
5. To maneuver gently and slowly into place:
6. To free from ties or fasteners:
7. To get away from (a pursuer):
Slang: shake.
Idiom: give someone the shake.
8. To bring forth a nonviable fetus prematurely:
9. To displace (a bone) from a socket or joint:
Idiom: throw out of joint.
10. To decline, as in value or quantity, very gradually:
11. To make an error or mistake:
12. To undergo moral deterioration:
Idiom: go bad.
phrasal verb
slip into
To put (an article of clothing) on one's person:
phrasal verb
slip on
To put (an article of clothing) on one's person:
phrasal verb
slip up
To make an error or mistake:
noun
1. An act or thought that unintentionally deviates from what is correct, right, or true:
2. A minor mistake:
Informal: fluff.
Translations
إنْزِلاقتَنّورة تَحْتانِيَّةزَلَّه، هَفْوَهقُصَاصَةقُصاصَة وَرَق
uklouznoutchybičkaspodničkadokklouznout
glideunderkjolelapseddelsmutte
alushamelappuliukastuavirhe
komadićkombineomaškaposkliznuti se
dráttarbraut, slippurhrakahrösunlaumast, smeygja sérmistök
スリップ伝票滑る間違い
미끄러지다슬립실수전표
aizsardzībaatbrīvotieselliņšiebāztieslidināt
chybičkakombinépošmyknúť sapošmyknutievykĺznuť
koščeknapakasmuknitispodrsljajvtakniti
felsteghalkapapperslappunderkjol
เศษกระดาษข้อผิดพลาดเล็กๆ น้อยๆชุดชั้นในของผู้หญิงลื่นไถลไป
mảnhquần lót nữsơ suấttrượt

slip

[slɪp]
A. N
1. (= slide) → resbalón m
to give sb the slipescabullirse or zafarse de algn, dar esquinazo a algn
2. (= mistake) → error m, equivocación f
I must have made a slip somewheredebo de haberme equivocado en algo, debo de haber cometido un error en algún sitio
a slip of the pen/tongueun lapsus calami/linguae
there's many a slip 'twixt cup and lipde la mano a la boca desaparece la sopa, del dicho al hecho va mucho trecho
see also Freudian C
3. (= fall) → bajada f
4. (= undergarment) → combinación f, enagua (o.f.) f; (full length) → viso m; (= pillowcase) → funda f
5. (= receipt) (in filing system) → ficha f
I wrote the number on a slip of paperescribí el número en un papelito or un trocito de papel
see also betting B
see also deposit C
see also pay D
see also paying-in slip
6. (= landslide) → corrimiento m de tierras, desprendimiento m
7. (Cricket) (usu pl) la posición posterior derecha del receptor (si el bateador es diestro) ocupada por los defensores de campo en un partido de críquet
8. slips (Theat) the slipsla galería
9. [of person] a slip of a boy/girlun chiquillo/una chiquilla
10. (in pottery) arcilla que se ha mezclado con agua hasta estar cremosa
11. (Bot) → esqueje m
12. (Naut) → grada f
B. VI
1. (= slide, shift) → resbalar
she slipped and broke her ankle(se) resbaló y se rompió el tobillo
my foot slippedse me fue el pie
the knife slipped and I cut my handse me fue el cuchillo y me hice un corte en la mano
the glass slipped from her handel vaso se le fue or se le resbaló de la mano
the clutch slipsel embrague patina
the knot has slippedel nudo se ha corrido
we let the game slip through our fingersdejamos que el partido se nos escapara or se nos fuera de las manos
2. (= move quickly) to slip into bedmeterse en la cama
he slipped into his bathrobese puso el albornoz
to slip out of a dressquitarse un vestido
I soon slipped back into the routineenseguida volví a adaptarme a la rutina
I slipped downstairs to fetch itbajé a traerlo rápidamente
3. (= move imperceptibly) → pasar desapercibido
he managed to slip through the enemy linesconsiguió pasar desapercibido por las líneas enemigas
he slipped out of the room while my back was turnedsalió sigilosamente de la habitación mientras estaba de espaldas
see also net 1 A1
4. (= decline) [shares, currency] → bajar
shares slipped to 63plas acciones bajaron a 63 peniques
to slip into a comacaer en coma
you're slipping > (hum) → estás decayendo
he soon slipped back into his old waysal poco tiempo volvió a las andadas
5. (= become known) he let (it) slip that he was a Democratdejó escapar que era demócrata
she let slip the names of the people involveddejó escapar los nombres de las personas involucradas
C. VT
1. (= move quickly and smoothly) → pasar, deslizar
he slipped an arm around her waistle pasó or deslizó el brazo por la cintura
slip a knife round the edges of the tinpasar un cuchillo por el borde del molde
I slipped a note under his doordeslicé or le pasé una nota por debajo de la puerta
to slip a coin into a slotintroducir una moneda en una ranura
2. (= move imperceptibly) he slipped his hand into her bagle metió disimuladamente la mano en el bolso
to slip sth to sbpasarle disimuladamente algo a algn
he slipped the waiter a fiverle pasó disimuladamente un billete de cinco libras al camarero
3. (= escape from) the dog slipped its collarel perro se soltó del collar
to slip anchorlevar anclas
one or two facts may have slipped my memorypuede que algún que otro dato se me haya olvidado
I meant to do it but it slipped my mindlo quise hacer pero se me olvidó or se me pasó
the ship could slip its mooringsal barco podrían soltársele las amarras
4. (Med) he's slipped a disctiene una hernia de disco
5. (Aut) [+ clutch] → soltar
6. (Knitting) [+ stitch] → pasar (sin hacer)
D. CPD slip road N (on motorway) → vía f de acceso
slip stitch N (Knitting) → punto m sin hacer
slip away VI + ADV
1. (also slip off) [person] → escabullirse, escurrirse
2. (= fade) he felt his strength slipping awaysentía que las fuerzas se le iban or se le escapaban
3. (= pass by) [time, opportunity] = slip by
slip by VI + ADV [time] → pasar
to let an opportunity slip bydejar pasar or escapar una oportunidad
slip down VI + ADV
1. [food, drink] this wine slips down a treateste vino sienta de maravilla
2. (= go quickly) I'll just slip down and get itbajo un momento y lo traigo
3. (= fall) [object] → caerse
she had slipped down in her chairse había dejado caer en su silla
slip in
A. VT + ADV [+ comment, word] → incluir
B. VI + ADV (= sneak in) → entrar desapercibido; (= enter quickly) → entrar deprisa or rápidamente
slip off
A. VT + ADV [+ clothes, shoes, ring] → quitarse
B. VI + ADV = slip away
slip on VT + ADV [+ clothes, shoes, ring] → ponerse
slip out VI + ADV [person] → salir un momento
to slip out (to the shops)salir un momento (a las tiendas); [remark, secret] I didn't mean to say it - it just slipped outno quería decirlo, pero se me escapó
slip past VI + ADV = slip by
slip up VI + ADV (= make a mistake) → equivocarse; (= commit a faux pas) → cometer un desliz, meter la pata

slip

[ˈslɪp]
n
(= mistake) → erreur f, bévue f
There must be no slips → Il ne doit y avoir aucune erreur.
a slip of the tongue → un lapsus
(= fall) → chute f
a slip on the ice → une chute sur la glace
(= underskirt) → combinaison f
a slip of paper → un bout de papier
to give sb the slip (= escape from) → fausser compagnie à qn
vt
(= slide) → glisser
He slipped the letter into his pocket → Il a glissé la lettre dans sa poche.
to slip sth on → enfiler qch
to slip sth off → enlever qch
to slip sb's mind
It slipped my mind → J'ai oublié.
vi
(= slide) → glisser
He slipped on the ice → Il a glissé sur le verglas.
The glass slipped from her hand → Le verre lui a glissé des mains.
(= move smoothly) → se glisser
She slipped into the passenger seat → Elle s'est glissée sur le siège passager.
(= decline) → baisser
to let a chance slip → laisser passer une occasion
to let slip sth [+ information] → laisser échapper qch
He let slip that they were thinking of moving → Il a laissé échapper qu'ils envisageaient de déménager.
slip away
vis'esquiver
slip out
visortir
to slip out of [+ room, building] → sortir de
He quietly slipped out of the house → Il est sorti sans bruit de la maison.
slip up
vifaire une erreur, gafferslip-ons [ˈslɪpɒnz] slip-on shoes nplchaussures fpl sans lacets

slip

n
(= slide) she had a nasty slipsie ist ausgerutscht und bös gefallen
(= mistake)Ausrutscher m, → Patzer m; to make a (bad) slipsich (übel) vertun (inf), → einen (ganz schönen) Bock schießen (inf); a slip of the penein Flüchtigkeitsfehler m; a slip of the tongueein Versprecher m; it was just a slip of the penda habe ich mich nur verschrieben; there’s many a slip (’twixt cup and lip) (Prov) → man soll den Tag nicht vor dem Abend loben (Prov), → zwischen Lipp und Kelchesrand (schwebt der finstern Mächte Hand) (liter)
to give somebody the slip (inf: = escape) → jdm entwischen
(= pillow slip)Kissenbezug m
(= undergarment)Unterrock m; waist slipHalbunterrock m; full-length slipUnterkleid nt
(of paper)Zettel m; slips of paperZettel pl; withdrawal slipAuszahlungsschein m; sales slipKassenzettel m
(inf: = person) a (mere) slip of a girl (= slightly built)ein zierliches Persönchen; (= young)eine halbe Portion (inf)
(Hort, for planting) → Steckling m; (for grafting) → Reis nt
(Cricket, = position/area) Position/Gebiet neben dem Torwächter (= fielder)Eckmann m
slips pl (Theat) → Bühnenloge f
(Pottery) → geschlämmter Ton
(Aviat, = side-slip) → Schlipp m
vt
(= move smoothly)schieben; (= slide)gleiten or rutschen lassen; to slip something across to somebodyjdm etw zuschieben; (unobtrusively) → jdm etw zuschmuggeln; she slipped the dress over her headsie streifte sich (dat)das Kleid über den Kopf; to slip one’s arm round somebody’s waistjdm den Arm um die Taille legen; to slip one over on somebody (inf)jdn reinlegen (inf); to slip somebody some money (inf)jdm etwas Geld zustecken (inf)
(= escape from)sich losreißen von; the dog slipped its leadder Hund schlüpfte aus seinem Halsband; the boat had slipped its mooringsdas Boot hatte sich losgerissen; to slip anchor (Naut) → den Anker kappen (form); it/his birthday slipped my mind or memoryich habe es/seinen Geburtstag vergessen or verschwitzt (inf)
(= loose)losmachen; he slipped the dog from its chainer machte den Hund (von der Kette) los
(Med) to slip a discsich (dat)einen Bandscheibenschaden zuziehen; a slipped discein Bandscheibenschaden m
(Aut) clutchschleifen lassen
to slip a stitcheine Masche (ungestrickt) abheben
vi
(= slide, person) → (aus)rutschen; (feet, tyres)(weg)rutschen; (= become loose: knot, nut) → sich lösen; (Aut: clutch) → schleifen; the knife slippeddas Messer rutschte ab; it slipped from her handes rutschte ihr aus der Hand; the beads slipped through my fingersdie Perlen glitten durch meine Finger; money slips through her fingersdas Geld rinnt ihr (nur so) durch die Finger; to let something slip through one’s fingerssich (dat)etw entgehen lassen; the police let the thief slip through their fingersdie Polizei ließ sich (dat)den Dieb in letzter Minute durch die Finger schlüpfen; suddenly everything slipped into placeplötzlich passte alles zusammen
(= move quickly)schlüpfen; (= move smoothly)rutschen; I’ll slip round to the shopich spring schnell zum Laden; the motorcycle slips through the trafficdas Motorrad schlängelt sich durch den Verkehr
to let (it) slip that …fallen lassen, dass …; he let slip an oathihm entfuhr ein Fluch; to let a secret slipein Geheimnis ausplaudern; to let a chance slipeine Gelegenheit vorübergehen lassen
(= decline: standards, morals etc) → fallen; you’re slipping! (inf)du lässt nach (inf)

slip

:
slipcase
nSchuber m
slipcover
n (esp US) → Schonbezug m
slipknot
nSchlippstek m (spec)
slip-ons
pl (also slip-on shoes)Slipper pl
slipover
nPullunder m

slip

:
slipsole
n (for shoes) → Einlegesohle f
slipstream
n (Aviat) → Sog m; (Aut) → Windschatten m
slip-up
n (inf)Schnitzer m; (more serious) → Patzer m; there’s been a slip somewhereda muss irgendetwas schiefgelaufen sein
slipway
n (Aut) → Ablaufbahn f, → Gleitbahn f

slip

[slɪp]
1. n
a. (downward slide) → scivolata; (trip) → scivolone m
b. (also landslip) → smottamento
c. (mistake) → errore m, sbaglio; (moral) → sbaglio
a slip of the tongue → un lapsus linguae
a slip of the pen → un lapsus calami
a Freudian slip → un lapsus freudiano
d. (petticoat) → sottoveste f
e. (also pillowslip) → federa
f. (small receipt, bill) → scontrino
a slip of paper → un foglietto
pay slip → busta paga
a slip of a girl (fig) → una ragazzina minuta
g. (fam) to give sb the slipseminare qn
see also slips
2. vi
a. (slide) → scivolare
I slipped → sono scivolato
my foot slipped → mi è scivolato un piede
it slipped from or out of her hand → le sfuggì di mano
to slip into bad habits → prendere delle cattive abitudini
he let (it) slip that ... → si è lasciato sfuggire che...
to let a chance slip through one's fingers → lasciarsi scappare un'occasione
you're slipping! (fig) (fam) → perdi colpi!
b. (move quickly) to slip into/out ofsgattaiolare dentro/fuori da
to slip into a dress → infilarsi un vestito
the months/years have slipped by → i mesi/gli anni sono passati
3. vt
a. (slide) → far scivolare
to slip a coin into a slot → infilare una moneta in una fessura
to slip sb a tenner → allungare dieci sterline a qn
to slip an arm round sb's waist → mettere il braccio attorno alla vita di qn
to slip on/off a jumper → infilarsi/sfilarsi un maglione
b. (escape) → sfuggire a
the dog slipped its collar → il cane si liberò dal collare
it slipped my memory or attention or mind → mi è sfuggito
slip away slip off vi + advsvignarsela
slip in vt + adv (object) → far scivolare in (or dentro); (reference, remark) → aggiungere en passant
slip out vi + adv (thief) → svignarsela; (guest) → andarsene alla chetichella; (secret, word) → sfuggire
to slip out to the shops → fare una scappatina per la spesa
it slipped out that ... → è saltato fuori che...
slip up vi + adv (fam) → sbagliarsi

slip1

(slip) past tense, past participle slipped verb
1. to slide accidentally and lose one's balance or footing. I slipped and fell on the path.
2. to slide, or drop, out of the right position or out of control. The plate slipped out of my grasp.
3. to drop in standard. I'm sorry about my mistake – I must be slipping!
4. to move quietly especially without being noticed. She slipped out of the room.
5. to escape from. The dog had slipped its lead and disappeared.
6. to put or pass (something) with a quick, light movement. She slipped the letter back in its envelope.
noun
1. an act of slipping. Her sprained ankle was a result of a slip on the path.
2. a usually small mistake. Everyone makes the occasional slip.
3. a kind of undergarment worn under a dress; a petticoat.
4. (also ˈslipway) a sloping platform next to water used for building and launching ships.
ˈslipper noun
a loose, soft kind of shoe for wearing indoors.
ˈslippery adjective
1. so smooth as to cause slipping. The path is slippery – watch out!
2. not trustworthy. He's rather a slippery character.
ˈslipperiness noun
slip road
a road for joining or leaving a motorway.
ˈslipshod adjective
(of work etc) untidy; careless. The teacher told him his work was slipshod.
give (someone) the slip
to escape from or avoid (someone) in a secretive manner. The crooks gave the policemen the slip.
let slip
1. to miss (an opportunity etc). I let the chance slip, unfortunately.
2. to say (something) unintentionally. She let slip some remark about my daughter.
slip into
to put on (clothes) quickly. She slipped into her nightdress.
slip off
1. to take (clothes) off quickly. Slip off your shoe.
2. to move away noiselessly or hurriedly. We'll slip off when no-one's looking.
slip on
to put on (clothes) quickly.
slip up to make a mistake; to fail to do something: They certainly slipped up badly over the new appointment (noun ˈslip-up)

slip2

(slip) noun
a strip or narrow piece of paper. She wrote down his telephone number on a slip of paper.

slip

قُصَاصَة, قَمِيصٌ تَـحْتِيٌ, هَفْوَة, يَنْزَلِقُ chybička, spodnička, uklouznout, útržek fejltrin, glide, seddel, underkjole ausrutschen, Schnitzer, Unterhose, Zettel ατόπημα, γλιστρώ, μεσοφόρι, φύλλο χαρτιού combinación, equivocación, papelito, recibo, resbalar alushame, lappu, liukastua, virhe bout, gaffe, glisser, jupon komadić, kombine, omaška, poskliznuti se errore, fogliettino, scivolare, sottoveste スリップ, 伝票, 滑る, 間違い 미끄러지다, 슬립, 실수, 전표 misstap, slipje, strookje, uitglijden glipp, skli, slipp, underskjørt halka, kartka, pomyłka, wysunąć się combinação, engano, escorregar, escorregar-se, tira, tira de papel клочок, комбинация, ошибка, скользить felsteg, halka, papperslapp, underkjol เศษกระดาษ, ข้อผิดพลาดเล็กๆ น้อยๆ, ชุดชั้นในของผู้หญิง, ลื่นไถลไป hata, kaymak, külot, not kağıdı mảnh, quần lót nữ, sơ suất, trượt 滑倒, 纸片, 衬裙

slip

vr. resbalarse.

slip

n resbalón m; Freudian — lapsus freudiano; vi (pret & pp slipped; ger slipping) resbalar(se)
References in classic literature ?
It's so simple you can eat it, and being soft, it will slip down without hurting your sore throat.
I was following the iguana, and when the big lizard came to a stop, in a little hollow place in the ground, at the foot of those two trees, I leaned over to slip a noose of rope about its neck.
The people asleep in those houses, I thought, tried to live like the mice in their own kitchens; to make no noise, to leave no trace, to slip over the surface of things in the dark.
But though the beast of game The privilege of chase may claim; Though space and law the stag we lend Ere hound we slip, or bow we bend; Whoever recked, where, how, or when The prowling fox was trapped or slain?
As none such is on record, it is safe to assume that none existed Tradition,--which sometimes brings down truth that history has let slip, but is oftener the wild babble of the time, such as was formerly spoken at the fireside and now congeals in newspapers,--tradition is responsible for all contrary averments.
Sagaciously under their spectacles, did they peep into the holds of vessels Mighty was their fuss about little matters, and marvellous, sometimes, the obtuseness that allowed greater ones to slip between their fingers Whenever such a mischance occurred -- when a waggon-load of valuable merchandise had been smuggled ashore, at noonday, perhaps, and directly beneath their unsuspicious noses -- nothing could exceed the vigilance and alacrity with which they proceeded to lock, and double-lock, and secure with tape and sealing -- wax, all the avenues of the delinquent vessel.
The limit of this evil time had arrived only when, on the dawn of a winter's morning, Peter Quint was found, by a laborer going to early work, stone dead on the road from the village: a catastrophe explained-- superficially at least--by a visible wound to his head; such a wound as might have been produced--and as, on the final evidence, HAD been-- by a fatal slip, in the dark and after leaving the public house, on the steepish icy slope, a wrong path altogether, at the bottom of which he lay.
Go from Corlears Hook to Coenties Slip, and from thence, by Whitehall northward.
But chancing to slip with his ivory heel, he saw the crushed copper sight-tubes of the quadrant he had the day before dashed to the deck.
Boys, you see, think a horse or pony is like a steam-engine or a thrashing-machine, and can go on as long and as fast as they please; they never think that a pony can get tired, or have any feelings; so as the one who was whipping me could not understand I just rose up on my hind legs and let him slip off behind -- that was all.
He was provided with a stiff besom, such as is used by street sweepers, and it was his place to follow down the line the man who drew out the smoking entrails from the carcass of the steer; this mass was to be swept into a trap, which was then closed, so that no one might slip into it.
In fact, Sam considered oratory as his vocation, and never let slip an opportunity of magnifying his office.