外博词典,懂英语单词快速记忆法的在线英语词典

like

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[laɪk] [laɪk]

v.喜欢;(与 would 或 should 连用表示客气)想;想要;喜欢做

prep.(表示属性)像;(表示方式)如同;(询问意见)…怎么样;(表示列举)比如

adj.相似的;相同的

n.相类似的人[事物];喜好;爱好;(尤指被视为没有某人或某物那么好的)种类,类型

conj.像…一样;如同;好像;仿佛

adv.(非正式口语,代替 as)和…一样;如;(非正式口语,思考说下句话、解释或举例时用)大概;可能

常用短语

  1. like as

    [方言]如同,正如

  2. like mad

    [口]疯狂地,猛然地,极度地

  3. feel like

    想要,感到好似

  4. 更多词组短语 »

场景例句

  1. I like your dress.

    我喜欢你的连衣裙。

    《牛津词典》

  2. I like you, a lot.

    我非常喜欢你。

    《柯林斯英汉双解大词典》

  3. Do you like music?

    你喜欢音乐吗?

    《柯林斯英汉双解大词典》

  4. 更多双语例句 »

反义词

同义词辨析

  • 以下词都有“相似的,类似的”的意思,区别是:
  • alike 指事物在性质、特征或外貌上固有的而不是偶然的相似。普通用词,只作表语。

    like 普通用词,含义广泛,指多个或全部特性都相似,但并非同一个,也可指在某个特殊的偶然相似。

    similar 强调不同的人或事物之间完全或部分相似,暗示可暂不考虑或无视其差异之处。

    comparable 指在某一点或几点上有相似之处,可作有限或粗略的对比,尤指在价值或能力等方面可相提并论。

    parallel 主要指在外表或在性质上相似到有可以相提并论的程度。

    uniform 指在性质、数量、形态或程度等方面相似到很难看出差异的地步。

    identical 语气最强,可指同一个人或物,也可指数个人或物之间完全没有差别。

  • 以下词都有“像”的意思,区别是:
  • as 从属连词,引出方式从句。

    like 是前置词,后面跟的是宾语。

  • 以下词都有“喜欢,喜爱”的意思,区别是:
  • like 最常用词,往往只表不太强烈的兴趣或关注,不带强烈的感情,除非另加修饰语。

    love 不但表示强烈的喜欢,而且含依恋之情,因此多用于能激起深厚情感的人或物。

    enjoy 指对能提供感观或智力上满足或快乐的东西表示欣赏或喜爱。

    fancy 指喜爱投合自己心意、嗜好或欲望等的人或物。

    adore 非正式用词,口语体。指非常喜爱,带强烈的感情色彩。

    prefer 指有选择性或偏向性的喜欢。

    词根: -like- 像,喜欢
  1. like [laɪk] v. 喜欢;(与 would 或 should 连用表示客气)想;想要;喜欢做 prep. (表示属性)像;(表示方式)如同;(询问意见)…怎么样;(表示列举)比如 adj. 相似的;相同的 n. 相类似的人[事物];喜好;爱好;(尤指被视为没有某人或某物那么好的)种类,类型 conj. 像…一样;如同;好像;仿佛 adv. (非正式口语,代替 as)和…一样;如;(非正式口语,思考说下句话、解释或举例时用)大概;可能

    like: -like- 像,喜欢

单词家谱

鼠标或手指放在单词上看含义,点击单词看详细信息

like 喜欢,相似,类似

缩写自古英语gelic,同样,相似,ge-,一起,-lic,身体,形体,并衍生后缀-ly.引申词义同类,相似,喜欢。

like (adj.)

"having the same characteristics or qualities" (as another), c. 1200, lik, shortening of y-lik, from Old English gelic "like, similar," from Proto-Germanic *(ga)leika- "having the same form," literally "with a corresponding body" (source also of Old Saxon gilik, Dutch gelijk, German gleich, Gothic galeiks "equally, like").

This is a compound of *ga- "with, together" + the Germanic root *lik- "body, form; like, same" (source also of Old English lic "body, corpse;" see lich). Etymologically analogous to Latin conform. The modern form (rather than *lich) may be from a northern descendant of the Old English word's Norse cognate, glikr.

Formerly with comparative liker and superlative likest (still in use 17c.). The preposition (c. 1200) and the adverb (c. 1300) both are from the adjective. As a conjunction, first attested early 16c., short for like as, like unto. Colloquial like to "almost, nearly" ("I like to died laughing") is 17c., short for was like to/had like to "come near to, was likely." To feel like "want to, be in the mood for" is 1863, originally American English. Proverbial pattern as in like father, like son is recorded from 1540s.

Meaning "such as" ("A Town Like Alice") attested from 1886. The word has been used as a postponed filler ("going really fast, like") from 1778; as a presumed emphatic ("going, like, really fast") from 1950, originally in counterculture slang and bop talk. Phrase more like it "closer to what is desired" is from 1888.

like (v.)

Old English lician "to please, be pleasing, be sufficient," from Proto-Germanic *likjan (source also of Old Norse lika, Old Saxon likon, Old Frisian likia, Dutch lijken "to suit," Old High German lihhen, Gothic leikan "to please"), from *lik- "body, form; like, same."

The sense development is unclear; perhaps "to be like" (see like (adj.)), thus, "to be suitable." Like (and dislike) originally were impersonal and the liking flowed the other way: "The music likes you not" ["The Two Gentlemen of Verona"]. The modern flow began to appear late 14c. (compare please). Related: Liked; liking.

like (n.)

"a similar thing" (to another), late Old English, from like (adj.). From c. 1300 as "an equal, a match." The like "something similar" is from 1550s; the likes of is from 1630s.

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