reverse

reverse
[rə'və:s] 1. verb
1) (to move backwards or in the opposite direction to normal: He reversed (the car) into the garage; He reversed the film through the projector.) zacouvat, přetočit nazpět
2) (to put into the opposite position, state, order etc: This jacket can be reversed (= worn inside out).) obrátit
3) (to change (a decision, policy etc) to the exact opposite: The man was found guilty, but the judges in the appeal court reversed the decision.) zvrátit
2. noun
1) ((also adjective) (the) opposite: `Are you hungry?' `Quite the reverse - I've eaten far too much!'; I take the reverse point of view.) opak; opačný
2) (a defeat; a piece of bad luck.) neúspěch
3) ((a mechanism eg one of the gears of a car etc which makes something move in) a backwards direction or a direction opposite to normal: He put the car into reverse; (also adjective) a reverse gear.) zpětný chod
4) ((also adjective) (of) the back of a coin, medal etc: the reverse (side) of a coin.) rub
- reversed
- reversible
- reverse the charges
* * *
• změnit směr
• zaměnit
• zpátečka
• zvrátit
• reverzní
• opak
• opačný
• obrátit
• obrácený

English-Czech dictionary. 2013.

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  • Reverse — may refer to: *The reverse side of currency or a flag; see Obverse and reverse *A change in the direction of: **the movement of a motor or other prime mover; see Transmission (mechanics) **an engineering design: see Reverse engineering **a jet… …   Wikipedia

  • Reverse — Re*verse (r[ e]*v[ e]rs ), n. [Cf. F. revers. See {Reverse}, a.] 1. That which appears or is presented when anything, as a lance, a line, a course of conduct, etc., is reverted or turned contrary to its natural direction. [1913 Webster] He did so …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Reverse — Re*verse , a. [OE. revers, OF. revers, L. reversus, p. p. of revertere. See {Revert}.] 1. Turned backward; having a contrary or opposite direction; hence; opposite or contrary in kind; as, the reverse order or method. A vice reverse unto this.… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Reverse — Re*verse , v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Reversed} (r[ e]*v[ e]rst );p. pr. & vb. n. {Reversing}.] [See {Reverse}, a., and cf. {Revert}.] 1. To turn back; to cause to face in a contrary direction; to cause to depart. [1913 Webster] And that old dame said… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • reverse — vb 1 Reverse, transpose, invert can all mean to change to the contrary or opposite side or position. Reverse is the most general of these terms, implying a change to the opposite not only in side or position but also in direction, order, sequence …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • reverse — re·verse vb re·versed, re·vers·ing vt: to set aside or make void (a judgment or decision) by a contrary decision compare affirm vi: to reverse a decision or judgment for these reasons, we reverse re·ver·si·ble adj …   Law dictionary

  • reverse — ► VERB 1) move backwards. 2) make (something) the opposite of what it was. 3) turn the other way round or up or inside out. 4) revoke or annul (a judgement by a lower court or authority). 5) (of an engine) work in a contrary direction. ►… …   English terms dictionary

  • reverse — [n1] opposite about face, antipode, antipole, antithesis, back, bottom, change of mind, contra, contradiction, contradictory, contrary, converse, counter, counterpole, flip flop*, flip side*, inverse, other side, overturning, rear, regression,… …   New thesaurus

  • reverse — [ri vʉrs′] adj. [ME revers < OFr < L reversus, pp. of revertere: see REVERT] 1. a) turned backward; opposite or contrary, as in position, direction, order, etc. b) with the back showing or in view 2. reversing the usual effect so as to show …   English World dictionary

  • reversé — reversé, ée (re vèr sé, sée) part. passé de reverser1. Le vin versé fut bu ; le vin reversé fut bu aussi …   Dictionnaire de la Langue Française d'Émile Littré

  • Reverse — Re*verse , v. i. 1. To return; to revert. [Obs.] Spenser. [1913 Webster] 2. To become or be reversed. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

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