verb (used without object), jarred, jarring.
to have a harshly unpleasant or perturbing effect on one’s nerves, feelings, thoughts, etc.:
The sound of the alarm jarred.
to produce a harsh, grating sound; sound discordantly.
to vibrate audibly; rattle:
The window jarred in the frame.
to vibrate or shake.
to conflict, clash, or disagree.
verb (used with object), jarred, jarring.
to cause to rattle or shake.
to have a sudden and unpleasant effect upon (the feelings, nerves, etc.):
The burglary violently jarred their sense of security.
to cause to sound harshly or discordantly.
a jolt or shake; a vibrating movement, as from concussion.
a sudden unpleasant effect upon the mind or feelings; shock.
a harsh, grating sound.
a discordant sound or combination of sounds.
a quarrel or disagreement, especially a minor one.
a wide-mouthed container that is usually cylindrical, made of glass or earthenware, and without handles
Also jarful. the contents or quantity contained in a jar
(Brit, informal) a glass of alcoholic drink, esp beer: to have a jar with someone
(obsolete) a measure of electrical capacitance
verb jars, jarring, jarred
to vibrate or cause to vibrate
to make or cause to make a harsh discordant sound
(often foll by on) to have a disturbing or painful effect (on the nerves, mind, etc)
(intransitive) to disagree; clash
a jolt or shock
a harsh discordant sound
on a jar, on the jar, (of a door) slightly open; ajar
1520s, “to make a harsh, grating sound,” usually said to be echoic or imitative, but no one explains how, or of what. Figurative sense of “have an unpleasant effect on” is from 1530s; that of “cause to vibrate or shake” is from 1560s. Related: Jarred; jarring.
“cylindrical vessel,” early 15c., possibly from Middle French jarre “liquid measure” (smaller than a barrel), 12c., from Provençal jarra, from Arabic jarrah “earthen water vessel” (whence also Spanish jarra, Italian giarra) [Klein].
[jar-oh] /ˈdʒær oʊ/ noun 1. a seaport in Tyne and Wear, in NE England, near the mouth of the Tyne River. /ˈdʒærəʊ/ noun 1. a port in NE England, in South Tyneside unitary authority, Tyne and Wear: ruined monastery where the Venerable Bede lived and died; its unemployed marched on London in the 1930s; shipyards, […]
[yah-roo-zel-skee] /ˌyɑ ruˈzɛl ski/ noun 1. Wojciech (Witold) [voi-chekh vee-tawld] /ˈvɔɪ tʃɛx ˈvi tɔld/ (Show IPA), 1923–2014, Polish general and political leader: prime minister 1981–85; president 1989–90. /Polish jaruːˈʒɛlski/ noun 1. Wojciech (ˈvɔɪtʃɛk). born 1923, Polish statesman and soldier; prime minister (1981–85); head of state 1985–90 (as president from 1989)
[jahr-vee] /ˈdʒɑr vi/ noun, plural jarveys. Irish English. 1. a hackney coachman. 2. a hackney coach. /ˈdʒɑːvɪ/ noun 1. (Brit, informal, obsolete) a hackney coachman
[jahr-vik-sev-uh n] /ˈdʒɑr vɪkˈsɛv ən/ Medicine/Medical, Trademark. 1. a four-valved artificial heart for implantation in the human body, replacing the natural heart’s ventricles and attaching to its atria: air is pumped into the ventricles from an external air compressor through two connecting hoses that enter the body through the abdominal wall.