suomi-englanti sanakirja

acute englannista suomeksi

  1. ankara, äkillinen, voimakas

  2. akuutti

  3. teräväkärkinen

  4. terävä

  5. terävä-älyinen

  1. nopea

  2. korkea high; kimeä shrill

  3. tarkka, terävä

  4. akuutti, kiireellinen

  5. terävä

  6. akuutti

  7. nouseva, akuutti

  8. Substantiivi

  9. akuuttipotilas

  10. Verbi

  11. korostaa

acute englanniksi

  1. Brief, quick, short.

  2. (synonyms)



  3. (quote-journal)|location=Research Triangle Park, N.C.|publisher=(w)|month=July-August|year=2013|issn=0003-0996|oclc=231015383|passage=Surprisingly, this analysis revealed that acute exposure to solvent vapors at concentrations below those associated with long-term effects appears to increase the risk of a fatal automobile accident. Furthermore, this increase in risk is comparable to the risk of death from leukemia after long-term exposure to benzene, another solvent, which has the well-known property of causing this type of cancer.

  4. High or shrill.

  5. (quote-book)|location=London|publisher=Printed for M. Cooper,(nb...)|year=1751|section=paradox 61, stanza III|page=53|pageurl=|oclc=931756039|passage=The nimble Fly's Wings quicker were / Than those of her Competitor bee, / As may by this appear; / For an acuter Tone they made, / And in a ſharper Key they play'd, / (Which made the matter clear.)

  6. (quote-book),(nb...); R. P. Thompson, printer|year=1851|section=paragraph 233|page=177|pageurl=|oclc=4596096|passage=The acuteness of sound in stringed instruments depends on three circumstances—length, thickness, and tension. The shorter, smaller, and tighter a string, the more acute the sound. (..) In the violin, when you desire an acute sound, you tighten the string. When you wish a loud sound, you draw the bow over the strings heavily.

  7. Intense, sensitive, sharp.

  8. (RQ:Austen Pride and Prejudice)

  9. (quote-book), transl.|chapter=Elders|title=Brothers Karamazov|The Brothers Karamazov: A Novel in Four Parts and an Epilogue|series=Novels of Fyodor Dostoevsky|seriesvolume=1|location=London|publisher=(publisher)|William Heinemann|year=1912|oclc=5234211|title2=The Brothers Karamazov|location2=New York, N.Y.|publisher2=Library|The Modern Library|year2=1943|page2=32|pageurl2=|oclc2=3216382|passage=It was at this time that the discord between Dmitri and his father seemed at its acutest stage and their relations had become insufferably strained.

  10. (quote-book)

  11. Urgent.

  12. (RQ:Melville Moby-Dick) Ahab rapidly ordered the ship's course to be slightly altered, and the sail to be shortened. The acute policy dictating these movements was sufficiently vindicated at daybreak, by the sight of a long sleek on the sea directly and lengthwise ahead, smooth as oil, and resembling in the pleated watery wrinkles bordering it, the polished metallic-like marks of some swift tide-rip, at the mouth of a deep, rapid stream.

  13. With the sides meeting directly to form an acute angle (at an apex or base).

  14. (quote-book) ''Corolla'' 23–35 mm long, cream or very pale lilac, lobes faintly metallic bluish green or lilac, tube occasionally brownish, prominently purple spotted; outer and inner surfaces glandular-pubescent; lobes acute, lobe of lower lip strongly reflexed.

  15. Of an angle: less than 90 degrees.

  16. (quote-journal)|date=30 March 1850|year_published=1851|volume=III|issue=X|section=part I|page=138|pageurl=|oclc=848175490|passage=Chlorophosphuret of nitrogen (at ordinary temperatures) is a solid crystalline body. (..) The form of the crystals, as obtained by sublimation, is that of a rhomboid, of which the obtuse angle measures 131° or 132°, the acute 48° or 49°: the acute angle of this rhomboid, either at one or both ends, is often truncated, when of course the angle formed is about 114°: the hexagonal prism is also found.

  17. Of a triangle: having all three interior angles measuring less than 90 degrees.

  18. (quote-book)|year=1997|isbn=978-0-914881-93-3|location2=Lafayette, Calif.|publisher2=C&T Publishing|year2=2009|page2=39|pageurl2=|isbn2=978-1-57120-523-0|passage=In order to be an acute triangle, all three angles of a triangle must be ''less'' than 90°. These triangles can have very prickly personalities. So, if you want to create images of porcupines, rugged mountains, or narrow pine trees in your geometric design, you may best do it by using acute triangles(nb..). The most commonly used acute triangle in quiltmaking is the equilateral triangle(nb..). All three of its angles are 60°.

  19. Of an accent or tone: generally higher than others.

  20. (quote-book),(nb...), for Cadell (publisher)|Thomas Cadell and William Davies,(nb...)|year=1804|pages=57–58|pageurl=|oclc=156111119|passage=Let this the word ''alalal'' be ſpoken as an Engliſh word, with the ſtrong accent on either ſyllable, or, on each, in repeating the word; and, no change of articulation diſturbing the ear, it will be abundantly evident that, with ordinary Engliſh pronunciation, the (smallcaps) has always the (smallcaps), or, in muſical phraſe, the higher note.

  21. Sharp, produced in the front of the mouth. (See (pedia))

  22. (coordinate terms)

  23. Of an abnormal condition of recent or sudden onset, in contrast to delayed onset; this sense does not imply severity, unlike the common usage.

  24. (quote-book) ICU patients, who typically are under great stress from an acute illness that is often accompanied by multiorgan dysfunction including renal insufficiency, are especially prone to develop renal complications from ketorolac(nb..).

  25. Of a short-lived condition, in contrast to a chronic condition; this sense also does not imply severity.

  26. (quote-journal)|location=Research Triangle Park, N.C.|publisher=(w)|month=May–June|year=2013|volume=101|issue=3|page=193|issn=0003-0996|oclc=231015383|passage=Bats host many high-profile viruses that can infect humans, including severe acute respiratory syndrome and Ebola. A recent study explored the ecological variables that may contribute to bats’ propensity to harbor such zoonotic diseases by comparing them with another order of common reservoir hosts: rodents.

  27. After a letter of the alphabet: having an accent.

  28. (quote-book) The author could then do a search and replace to change all instances of ''e-acute'' back to ''é'' before publication.

  29. (quote-book) / é É e acute / (..) / í Í i acute / (..) / ó Ó o acute / (..) / ú Ú u acute

  30. A person who has the acute form of a disorder, such as schizophrenia.

  31. (quote-book)|year2=2012|page2=113|pageurl2=|isbn2=978-1-315-80397-5|passage=Anne Marie had been assigned a ‘constant supervision’ status. (..) Always avoiding the unrest of the television lounge, she would sometimes join some of the older ‘acutes’ who sat isolated in metal chairs at the end of the hallway and gaze out of the window with them.

  32. An accent or tone higher than others.

  33. (quote-book), raising our voices on the acutes, lowering them on the graves, and managing the circumflexes as well as we could, yet to recite (w) without any of these regular elevations, depressions, and circumbendibus.

  34. (quote-journal)|location=Hartford, Conn.|publisher=Published by the Philological Association|American Philological Association; printed by Case, Lockwood & Brainard|year=1869–1870|year_published=1871|pages=40–41|pageurl=|oclc=643390955|passage=There would be no sense in our assuming that even an independent circumflex after an acute might be raised in pitch for the sake of clearer distinction from that acute; for it is sufficiently distinguished by its sliding tone; and, if it had any right to be further distinguished, an acute following an acute would have much more right; while, nevertheless, any number of acutes are allowed to succeed one another, without modification of their natural character.

  35. An accent (´).

  36. (quote-journal)|editor=(w)|journal=Magazine|The Philosophical Magazine and Journal:(nb...)|location=London|publisher=Printed by Taylor (editor)|Richard and Arthur Taylor.(nb...)|month=June|year=1817|volume=XLIX|issue=230|page=445|pageurl=|oclc=314687878|passage=The number of Notes in this Table, without either ''acute'' or ''grave'' marks (´ or `), is 75. Of those bearing one ''acute'' mark (´) it is 74, of those with two acutes (´´) 70, with three acutes (´´´ or ´(sup)) 51, (..)

  37. (quote-book)|location=London|publisher=Published by Messrs. Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, Brown & Green,(nb...)|year=1824|volume=II|page=34|pageurl=|oclc=489871362|passage=The five vowels marked with acutes over them, it is probable, were first contrived to assist the ignorant monks in reading the church service, that by this means they might arrive to a proper and settled pronunciation in the discharge of their sacerdotal duties; (..)

  38. To give an acute sound to.

  39. (quote-book)|year=1696|page=151|pageurl=|oclc=838404801|passage=Polyſyllables having their Penultima long by poſition are acuted; as ''Camíllus'': but having it long by nature and the last ſhort, they are circumflected; as, ''Românus'', ''amâre'': except the Compounds of ''ſit'', whose Ultima is acuted; as ''Malefít'', ''calefít'', ''benefít'', ''ſatisfít''.

  40. (quote-book)|title=An Essay on the Different Nature of Accent and Quantity, with Their Use and Application in the Pronunciation of the English, Latin, and Greek Languages;(nb...)|location=Eton, Berkshire|publisher=Printed by J. Pote;(nb...)|year=1762|pages=103–104|pageurl=|oclc=702647599|passage=This word (lang) has been generally underſtood, before Dr. Gally undertook to explain it otherwiſe, to ſignify "acuting the antepenultima."

  41. (quote-book)|series=Manx Society series|seriesvolume=2|location=Douglas, Isle of Man|publisher=Printed for the Society for the Publication of National Documents|Manx Society|year=1859|oclc=29134267|newversion=reprinted|location2=London|publisher2=(w),(nb...)|year2=1870|page2=4|pageurl2=|oclc2=29380641|passage=''O'' is a broad vowel. When acuted, it is pronounced as ''o'' in gone; thus, ''cron'', ''son''; when circumflexed, as ''o'' in bone; thus, ''ôney''. And thus it answers to the Greek Omicron and Omega.

  42. (quote-book) and, if any person objects that the modern Greek not only acutes the last syllables of these words, but makes their quantity long, this is all in favour of my argument; (..)

  43. To make acute; to sharpen, to whet.

  44. (quote-book)|edition=6th|location=London|publisher=Printed for William Innys and R. Manby,(nb...)|year=1732|section=part II (Of Cold Baths)|pages=476–477|pageurl=|oclc=561191015|passage=An old Farmer (..) uſed, when fuddled over Night, to walk naked, or only in his Shirt, until he had cooled himſelf throughly, (..) This Courſe may not be improperly call'd a ''Balenum Aerium'', and may be of great Uſe to ſober People, as well as the Fuddlers; for running empty, after Sleep and Concoction, warms the ''Blood'' and ''Spirits'', acutes the ''Circulations'', fans and cools the ''Lungs'', helps both ''Excretion'' and ''Secretion''; (..)

  45. (quote-book)|year=2010|page=36|pageurl=|isbn=978-1-4535-6471-4|passage=It had been over a week that I had not been over to visit my most favorable place. Since I was allowed a rare opening that jaggled an intense curiosity, it acuted my senses with great anticipation that a living current was felt in my center, brought on by something truly new.

  46. (inflection of)

  47. (nl-adj form of).

  48. (l)

  49. (adj form of)