Translations into Tagalog:
(transitive) To adjust, as something in discussion; to make up; to compose; to pacify; as, to settle a quarrel.
(transitive) To restore or bring to a smooth, dry, or passable condition; -- said of the ground, of roads, and the like;as, clear weather settles the roads.
(intransitive) To become firm, dry, and hard, as the ground after the effects of rain or frost have disappeared; as, the roads settled late in the spring.
(intransitive, obsolete) To make a jointure for a wife.
(transitive) To plant with inhabitants; to colonize; to people; as, the French first settled Canada; the Puritans settled New England; Plymouth was settled in 1620.
To establish a colony.
To come to an agreement or settlement of a dispute or argument, to attemt to sort something out between parties or to settle a case, to finish animosities.
(intransitive) To become clear after being turbid or obscure; to clarify by depositing matter held in suspension; as, the weather settled ; wine settles by standing.
to adjust, as something in discussion; to make up; to compose; to pacify
(intransitive) To become calm; to cease from agitation.
To apply a payment or credit to an invoice; or, to transfer funds to complete a transaction.
(transitive) To place in a fixed or permanent condition; to make firm, steady, or stable; to establish; to fix; esp., to establish in life; to fix in business, in a home, or the like.
(transitive) To cause to be no longer in a disturbed condition; to render quiet; to still; to calm; to compose.
(intransitive) To sink gradually to a lower level; to subside, as the foundation of a house, etc.
(transitive, colloquial) To pay; as, to settle a bill. --Abbott.
settle (a matter)
(transitive) To clear of dregs and impurities by causing them to sink; to render pure or clear; -- said of a liquid; as, to settle coffee, or the grounds of coffee.
(transitive, archaic) To adjust, as accounts; to liquidate; to balance; as, to settle an account.
To cause a boat to go down in the water.
to fix one's residence
(intransitive) To sink to the bottom; to fall to the bottom, as dregs of a liquid, or the sediment of a reservoir.
(archaic) A seat of any kind.
(intransitive) To fix one's residence; to establish a dwelling place or home; as, the Saxons who settled in Britain.
(obsolete) A place made lower than the rest; a wide step or platform lower than some other part.
(intransitive) To adjust differences or accounts; to come to an agreement; as, he has settled with his creditors.
(transitive, obsolete, US) To establish in the pastoral office; to ordain or install as pastor or rector of a church, society, or parish; as, to settle a minister.
To come to an agreement or settlement of a dispute or argument, to attempt to sort something out between parties or to settle a case, to finish animosities.
(transitive) To cause to sink; to lower; to depress; hence, also, to render close or compact; as, to settle the contents of a barrel or bag by shaking it.
(intransitive) To become fixed or permanent; to become stationary; to establish one's self or itself; to assume a lasting form, condition, direction, or the like, in place of a temporary or changing state.
To bring to an agreement.
(transitive) To determine, as something which is exposed to doubt or question; to free from uncertainty or wavering; to make sure, firm, or constant; to establish; to compose; to quiet; as, to settle the mind when agitated; to settle questions of law; to settle the succession to a throne; to settle an allowance.
(intransitive) To enter into the married state, or the state of a householder.
A long bench, often with a high back and arms, with storage space underneath for linen.
(intransitive) To be established in an employment or profession; as, to settle in the practice of law.
To bring to an end; to settle conclusively.