attach englannista suomeksi
(RQ:Paley Natural Theology) attached only to the muscles.
1856, page 60 of "The History of England: From the Accession of James the Second, Volumes 3-4" by Baron Thomas Babington Macaulay
- A huge stone, to which the cable on the left bank was attached, was removed years later
(quote-journal)| title=The Adaptable Gas Turbine| passage=Turbines have been around for a long time—windmills and water wheels are early examples. The name comes from the Latin ''turbo'', meaning ''vortex'', and thus the defining property of a turbine is that a fluid or gas turns the blades of a rotor, which is attached to a shaft that can perform useful work.
To adhere; to be attached.
1838, (w), ''Political Philosophy''
- The great interest which attaches to the mere knowledge of these facts cannot be doubted.
To come into legal operation in connection with anything; to vest.
''Dower will attach.''
To win the heart of; to connect by ties of love or self-interest; to attract; to fasten or bind by moral influence; with ''to''.
''attached to a friend; attaching others to us by wealth or flattery''
- incapable of attaching a sensible man
- God (..) by various ties attaches man to man.
To connect, in a figurative sense; to ascribe or attribute; to affix; with ''to''.
''to attach great importance to a particular circumstance''
1879, (w), ''Studies in German Literature''
- To this treasure a curse is attached.
(quote-book)| title=(w)| section=act 4, scene 3| lines=351–352| passage=Then homeward every man attach the hand / Of his fair mistress.
1590, (w), ''(w)'', I.xii:
- Eftsoones the Gard, which on his state did wait, / Attacht that faitor false, and bound him strait (..)
1610, ''Tempest|The Tempest'', by (w), act 3 scene 2
- Old lord, I cannot blame thee, / Who am myself attach'd with weariness / To th' dulling of my spirits: sit down, and rest.
1868, (w), ''Cameos from English History''
- The earl marshal attached Gloucester for high treason.