Germany

suomi-englanti sanakirja

Germany englannista suomeksi

  1. Saksa

  1. Saksa

Germany englanniksi

  1. (senseid) The European state formed by Germany's 1990 absorption of Germany, with its capital in Berlin.

  2. (quote-journal)|url=http://www.nytimes.com/2014/07/14/sports/worldcup/world-cup-2014-germany-defeats-argentina-in-final.html|archiveurl=http://web.archive.org/web/20140713224229/http://www.nytimes.com/2014/07/14/sports/worldcup/world-cup-2014-germany-defeats-argentina-in-final.html|archivedate=July 13, 2014|date=July 13, 2014|title=Germans End Long Wait: 24 Years and a Bit Extra|passage=The win made Germany the first European team to prevail in a World Cup in the Americas and gave the Germans, who have made it to the knockout stage in 16 consecutive World Cups, their first trophy since 1990.

  3. (quote-journal)|url=http://online.wsj.com/articles/the-myth-of-the-stupid-german-investor-1411668084|archiveurl=http://web.archive.org/web/20150107024431/http://www.wsj.com:80/articles/the-myth-of-the-stupid-german-investor-1411668084|archivedate=January 7, 2015|date=September 25, 2014|title=The Myth of the Stupid German Investor|passage=Germans save a lot, produce plenty and spend little. The result is a massive external surplus. Last year, Germany’s current account surplus stood at almost 200 billion ($260 billion), the world's largest.

  4. The European state formed by Prussia in 1871 or its successor states, with their capitals in Berlin.

  5. (quote-book)

  6. A nominal medieval kingdom in Europe forming a region of the Carolingian and Roman Empire|Holy Roman empires, with various capitals; by extension, the Roman Empire itself, the empire of the Austrian Habsburgs.

  7. (quote-book). But this inveſtiture is no more than a ſign of ſubmiſſion to the majeſty of the empire, which is depoſited in the emperor. For as the conſtituted members of the empire are dependent on that collective union from which they derive protection, they therefore ſhew this dependence on the emperor, becauſe he repreſents the majeſty of that union, or of the empire; but in all other reſpects they are independent and free.

  8. The nation of the German people, regardless of their political unification (''see usage note'').

  9. (quote-book)|volume=I|page=218|url=http://books.google.com/books?id=aLcWAAAAQAAJ&pg=PA218|passage=Ancient Germany, excluding from its independent limits the province weſtward of the Rhine, which had ſubmitted to the Roman yoke, extended itſelf over a third part of Europe. Almoſt the whole of modern Germany, Denmark, Norway, Sweden, Finland, Livonia, Pruſſia, and the greater part of Poland, were peopled by the various tribes of one great nation, whoſe complexion, manners, and language, denoted a common origin and preſerved a ſtriking reſemblance.

  10. Germany|West or Germany or any other German state (''see usage note''); both, several, or all of these states, taken together.

  11. (quote-book)'s translation of (w)'s ''Histoire de la littérature anglaise'' (1864)|page=26|passage=While the Germans of Gaul, Italy, and Spain became Romans, the Saxons retained their language, their genius, and manners, and created in Britain a Germany outside of Germany.

  12. (quote-web)|date=September 29, 2010|title=Germany's Unlikely Diplomatic Triumph: An Inside Look at the Reunification Negotiations|passage=It is the fall of 1989, and two time zones farther to the west, thousands of people march through downtown Leipzig every Monday, while more than 6,000 East German citizens are camped out in the embassies of West Germany in Prague and Warsaw, hoping to be allowed to emigrate. The images have circled the globe, and it is clear to leaders Thatcher and Gorbachev that the two Germanys are on the verge of radical change.