- n. 轭；束缚；牛轭
- vt. 结合；给…上轭
- vi. 结合；匹配
- n. (Yoke)人名；(日)与家(姓)
IELTS GRE CET6
- yoke: [OE] The etymological ideal underlying yoke is of ‘joining’ – here, of joining two animals together. The word came ultimately from Indo-European *jugom, which also produced Latin jugum ‘yoke’ (source of English conjugal, jugular , and subjugate ), Welsh iau ‘yoke’, Czech jho ‘yoke’, Sanskrit yugám ‘yoke’, etc.
The prehistoric Germanic descendant of this was *jukam (borrowed into Finnish as juko), which evolved into German joch, Dutch juk, Swedish ok, Danish aag, and English yoke. The Indo-European form itself was derived from the base *jug-, *jeug-, *joug- ‘join’, which also produced Latin jungere ‘join’ (source of English join, junction, etc) and Sanskrit yoga ‘union’ (acquired by English via Hindi as yoga , which literally denotes ‘union with the universal spirit’).
=> conjugate, join, jugular, junction, subjugate, yoga
- yoke (n.)
- Old English geoc "contrivance for fastening a pair of draft animals," earlier geoht "pair of draft animals" (especially oxen), from Proto-Germanic *yukam (cognates: Old Saxon juk, Old Norse ok, Danish aag, Middle Dutch joc, Dutch juk, Old High German joh, German joch, Gothic juk "yoke"), from PIE root *yeug- "to join" (see jugular). Figurative sense of "heavy burden, oppression, servitude" was in Old English.
- yoke (v.)
- Old English geocian "to yoke, join together," from yoke (n.). Related: Yoked; yoking.
- 1. The introduction attempts to yoke the pieces together.
- 2. the yoke of imperialism
- 3. Every farmer knows how to yoke the oxen together.
- 4. They refused to bend beneath the oppressor's yoke.
- 5. Some designs incorporate a two - piece bonnet and yoke.
[ yoke 造句 ]