考研 / CET6 / CET4 / GRE /
玩具，玩物; 小装饰品; 无实用价值的东西
玩具的; 作玩具的; 个头很小的; 小体型品种的
[人名] [英格兰人姓氏] 托伊绰号，无忧无虑的人，来源于中世纪英语，含义是“娱乐”(play,sport) [地名] [英国、英国] 托伊
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A toy store has marked down the Sonic Hedgehog computer game.
Retooling, or recasting new toy moulds, is a slow and expensive process.
Toy manufacturers began promoting some of their products on television.
So this makes a Black-hole weigh like a toy balloon.
His French bulldog, Moujik, dismembers a stuffed toy.
He is like an overgrown kid looking for his toy.
The child is crying for its toy.
He has outgrown his interest in toys.
The boy reached out for the toy train and fell down from the bed.
N-COUNT 玩具 A toy is an object that children play with, for example a doll or a model car.
He was really too old for children's toys.
...a toy telephone.
N-COUNT 消遣物;小玩意儿 You can refer to objects that adults use for fun rather than for a serious purpose as toys .
oft supp N
Computers have become household toys.
The children fastened their eyes on the toys.
He just toys with her affections.
You shouldn't toy with great issues.
1. an artifact designed to be played with
2. a nonfunctional replica of something else (frequently used as a modifier);
- " "a toy stove" "
3. copy that reproduces something in greatly reduced size
4. any of several breeds of very small dogs kept purely as pets
1. behave carelessly or indifferently;
- " "Play about with a young girl's affection" "
2. manipulate manually or in one's mind or imagination;
- " "She played nervously with her wedding ring" "
- " "Don't fiddle with the screws" "
- " "He played with the idea of running for the Senate" "
3. engage in an activity as if it were a game rather than take it seriously;
- " "They played games on their opponents" "
- " "play the stockmarket" "
- " "play with her feelings" "
- " "toy with an idea" "
consider (an idea, movement, or proposal) casually or indecisively 漫不经心地（或优柔寡断地）考虑（意见，行动，建议）
move or handle (an object) absent-mindedly or nervously 心不在焉地（或紧张地）摆弄
late Middle English: of unknown origin. The word originally denoted a funny story or remark, later an antic or trick, or a frivolous entertainment. The verb dates from the early 16th cent