- vi. 捕鱼，钓鱼；用钩捞取
- n. 鱼，鱼类
- vt. 钓鱼，捕鱼；搜寻
- n. (Fish)人名；(英、西)菲什；(俄)菲施
CET4 TEM4 考 研 CET6
loach: 老鳅 --- 老泥鳅。
来自PIE*peisk, 鱼，词源同Pisces, piscivorous.进一步来自PIE*pa, 喂食，食物，词源同food.比较fur.
- fish: [OE] Fish goes back to an ancient Indo- European word *piskos, which produced on the one hand Latin piscis (source of French poisson, Italian pesce, Spanish pez, Breton pesk, and Welsh pysgodyn) and on the other Germanic *fiskaz (source of Gothic fisks, German fisch, Dutch visch, Swedish and Danish fisk, and English fish). (English, incidentally, gets piscatorial , piscina , and the zodiacal sign Pisces  from Latin piscis.) But not all Indo-European languages share the word, by any means: Greek had ikhthús for ‘fish’ (whence English ichthyology ‘study of fish’ ), and Russian, Polish, and Czech have ryba.
=> piscatorial, pisces
- fish (n.)
- Old English fisc "fish," from Proto-Germanic *fiskaz (cognates: Old Saxon, Old Frisian, Old High German fisc, Old Norse fiskr, Middle Dutch visc, Dutch vis, German Fisch, Gothic fisks), from PIE *peisk- "fish" (cognates: Latin piscis, Irish iasc, and, via Latin, Italian pesce, French poisson, Spanish pez, Welsh pysgodyn, Breton pesk).
Popularly, since Old English, "any animal that lives entirely in the water," hence shellfish, starfish (an early 15c. manuscript has fishes bestiales for "water animals other than fishes"). The plural is fishes, but in a collective sense, or in reference to fish meat as food, the singular fish generally serves for a plural. In reference to the constellation Pisces from late 14c. Fish (n.) for "person" is from 1750 in the faintly dismissive sense; earlier it was used in reference to a person considered desirable to 'catch' (1722). Figurative sense of fish out of water first recorded 1610s. To drink like a fish is from 1744. To have other fish to fry "other objects which invite or require attention" is from 1650s.
Fish-story attested from 1819, from the tendency to exaggerate the size of the catch (or the one that got away). Fish-eye as a type of lens is from 1961. Fish-and-chips is from 1876; fish-fingers from 1962. Fish-food is from 1936 as "food for (pet or hobby) fish."
- fish (v.)
- Old English fiscian "to fish, to catch or try to catch fish" (cognates: Old Norse fiska, Old High German fiscon, German fischen, Gothic fiskon), from the root of fish (n.). Related: Fished; fishing.
- 1. 30 percent of reptiles, birds, and fish are currently threatened with extinction.
- 2. Butter, margarine, and oily fish are all good sources of vitamin D.
- 3. Warm weather has attracted the flat fish close to shore.
- 4. Michael Fish is my favourite. He's a hoot, a real character.
- 5. The barriers are lethal to fish trying to swim upstream.
[ fish 造句 ]