blade englannista suomeksi
näyttävä nuori mies, komea nuorukainen
(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.
A flat bone, especially the blade.
A piece of prepared, sharp-edged stone, often flint, at least twice as long as it is wide; a long flake of ground-edge stone or knapped vitreous stone.
A bulldozer or surface-grading machine with mechanically adjustable blade that is nominally perpendicular to the forward motion of the vehicle.
A dashing young man.
(RQ:Coleridge The Devil's Thought)
- He saw a turnkey in a trice / Fetter a troublesome blade.
2009, (w), ''Behind Closed Doors'', Yale University Press, p. 77:
- Young blades were expected to kick over the traces and skirt disaster, before they graduated to matrimonial housekeeping.
The four large shell plates on the sides, and the five large ones of the middle, of the carapace of the sea turtle, which yield the best tortoise shell.
The part of a key that is inserted into the lock.
To skate on rollerblades.
To furnish with a blade.
To put forth or have a blade.
1633, (w), "Elisa", in ''Piscatorie Eclogues and other Poetical Miscellanies''
- As sweet a plant, as fair a flower, is faded / As ever in the Muses' garden bladed.
To stab with a blade
To cut (a person) so as to provoke bleeding.
A running (l) (gloss).
A leaf or blade; a piece foliage in general.
A blade (gloss).
Any sharp-bladed slashing or stabbing weapon.
A wooden tile or chip for roofing.
Anything close in appearance or form to a blade.