drag

[n] - the phenomenon of resistance to motion through a fluid 2. [n] - the act of dragging (pulling with force) 3. [v] - use a computer mouse to move icons on the screen and select commands from a menu 4. [v] - move slowly and as if with great effort 5. [v] - to lag or linger behind 6. [v] - pull, as against a resistance 7
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Drag

Air resistance and water resistance are both sometimes called drag.
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20442

Drag

The projected distance between the two ends of a drag line.
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Drag

That component of the aerodynamic force which is parallel to, but opposes the movement of, a body through air
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Drag

Drag is a type of friction force usually associated with movement through a fluid like air or water. Drag forces generally increase at high speeds
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Drag

Star, Lever or even queen. Useful for allowing fish to take line from your reel when your playing a big fish.
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DRAG

The process of moving an onscreen object. used in conjunction with the term 'drag and drop.'
Found on http://www.amigahistory.co.uk/d.html

Drag

AerodynamicsResistance of a vehicle body to motion through the air. A smooth surface has less drag than a rough one.It may be broken down into three main components: skin friction: this is drag due to the surface texture and area.profile drag: this is drag from the three-dimensional shape of the aircraft/vehicle.service drag: this is drag from air
Found on http://www.diracdelta.co.uk/science/source/d/r/drag/source.html

Drag

The total resistance of an aeroplane along its line of flight. The total drag is made up of a number of components.
Found on http://www.aeroplanemonthly.com/glossary/

drag

To move an item on the screen by selecting the item and then pressing and holding down the mouse button while moving the mouse, e.g. a window can be moved to another location on the screen by dragging its title bar.
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Drag

Drag noun [ See 3d Dredge .] A confection; a comfit; a drug. [ Obsolete] Chaucer.
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/D/117

Drag

Drag transitive verb [ imperfect & past participle Dragged ; present participle & verbal noun Dragging .] [ Middle English draggen ; akin to Swedish dragga to search with a grapnel, from dragg grapnel, from draga
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/D/117

Drag

Drag intransitive verb 1. To be drawn along, as a rope or dress, on the ground; to trail; to be moved onward along the ground, or along the bottom of the sea, as an anchor that does not hold. 2. To move onward heavily, laboriously, or slowly; to advance with weary effort; to go on linger
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/D/117

Drag

Drag noun [ See Drag , transitive verb , and confer Dray a cart, and 1st Dredge .] 1. The act of dragging; anything which is dragged. 2. A net, or an apparatus, to be drawn along the bottom under water, as in fishing, searching for drowned
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/D/118

drag

1. To draw slowly or heavily onward; to pull along the ground by main force; to haul; to trail; applied to drawing heavy or resisting bodies or those inapt for drawing, with labour, along the ground or other surface; as, to drag stone or timber; to drag a net in fishing. 'Dragged by the cords which through his feet were thrust.' (Denham) 'The gross
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drag

noun the act of dragging (pulling with force); `the drag up the hill exhausted him`
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drag

noun clothing that is conventionally worn by the opposite sex (especially women`s clothing when worn by a man); `he went to the party dressed in drag`; `the waitresses looked like missionaries in drag`
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drag

noun something tedious and boring; `peeling potatoes is a drag`
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drag

noun something that slows or delays progress; `taxation is a drag on the economy`; `too many laws are a drag on the use of new land`
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drag

retarding force noun the phenomenon of resistance to motion through a fluid
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drag

trail 2 get behind verb to lag or linger behind; `But in so many other areas we still are dragging`
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drag

verb persuade to come away from something attractive or interesting; `He dragged me away from the television set`
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drag

verb pull, as against a resistance; `He dragged the big suitcase behind him`; `These worries were dragging at him`
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drag

drag out verb proceed for an extended period of time; `The speech dragged on for two hours`
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Drag

• (v. t.) A heavy harrow, for breaking up ground. • (v. t.) A kind of sledge for conveying heavy bodies; also, a kind of low car or handcart; as, a stone drag. • (v. i.) To serve as a clog or hindrance; to hold back. • (v. t.) A steel instrument for completing the dressing of soft stone. • (v. t.) A heavy coach with seats o
Found on http://thinkexist.com/dictionary/meaning/drag/
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