suomi-englanti sanakirja

break englannista suomeksi

  1. pettää, sortua

  2. pako

  3. muuttaa suuntaa

  4. katkaista

  5. lopettaa

  6. murtua

  7. hajaantua

  8. hajottaa

  9. särkyminen

  10. rikkoa

  11. koittaa, valjeta, sarastaa

  12. paussi

  13. rikkoutua

  14. puhkaista

  15. tuhota, kaataa

  16. luhistua

  17. romahtaa

  18. nousta

  19. luopua

  20. särkeä

  21. murtaa

  22. katkos

  23. laantua

  24. hajota

  25. tulla julki

  26. rako

  27. syntyä

  28. murros, äänenmurros

  29. ratkaista, purkaa

  30. totuttaa

  31. särkyä

  32. tauko

  33. hellittää

  34. aloituslyönti

  35. murtautua

  36. pitää tauko

  37. paljastaa

  38. käänne

  39. leimahtaa

  40. pehmittää, lieventää

  41. murtuma

  42. paeta

  43. murto

  44. breikata

  45. turmella

  46. syöksähdys

  47. tiputtaa

  48. erottaa

  49. välirikko

  50. tapahtua

  51. julkistaa

  52. puhjeta

  53. katketa

  54. muuttua

  1. särkyä, mennä rikki, hajota, murtua

  2. murtaa, rikkoa, särkeä, taittaa, hajottaa, pirstoa

  3. murtua

  4. murtaa, murskata, katkaista

  5. jakaa, särkeä, rikkoa of money

  6. murtaa (tahto)">murtaa (tahto), lannistaa, nujertaa

  7. kesyttää

  8. lopettaa

  9. kaataa

  10. rikkoa

  11. ratkaista

  12. hajota, mennä rikki, colloquial tiltata

  13. rikkoa, särkeä

  14. murtaa

  15. hellittää

  16. pitää tauko">pitää tauko, keskeyttää

  17. pysäyttää

  18. uutisoida, kertoa

  19. koittaa

  20. kajahtaa

  21. muuttua (yhtäkkiä">muuttua (yhtäkkiä

  22. madaltua

  23. aloittaa, breikata

  24. alentaa

  25. katkaista

  26. hajota

  27. murtautua

  28. murtuma, murtaminen, särkeminen, särkyminen, rikkominen, rikkoutuminen

  29. aukko

  30. tauko

  31. väliaika, tauko

  32. murros, käänne

  33. käänne

  34. aamunkoitto, aamunkoite

  35. pako

  36. syötönmurto

  37. aloituslyönti

  38. vastahyökkäys

  39. Substantiivi

break englanniksi

  1. To separate into two or more pieces, to fracture or crack, by a process that cannot easily be reversed for reassembly.

  2. (ux)

  3. (quote-book)|author2=Sami Tamimi|publisher=(w)|url=|isbn=9781446407097|passage=First, marinate the tofu. In a bowl, whisk the kecap manis, chilli sauce, and sesame oil together. Cut the tofu into strips about 1cm thick, mix gently (so it doesn't break) with the marinade and leave in the fridge for half an hour.

  4. To crack or fracture (bone) under a physical strain.

  5. To divide (something, often money) into smaller units.

  6. To cause (a person or animal) to lose spirit or will; to crush the spirits of.

  7. (RQ:King James Version)

  8. (RQ:Shakespeare Henry 8)

  9. To turn an animal into a of burden.

  10. 2002, (w), ''(w)''

  11. Colonel: See, gentlemen? Any horse could be broken.
  12. To be crushed, or overwhelmed with sorrow or grief.

  13. To interrupt; to destroy the continuity of; to dissolve or terminate.

  14. (RQ:Shakespeare Tempest)

  15. To end the run of (a play).

  16. 1958, Walter Macqueen-Pope, ''St. James's: Theatre of Distinction'' (page 134)

  17. In July Alexander broke the run and went on tour, as was his custom. He believed in keeping in touch with provincial audiences and how wise he was!
  18. 1986, Kurt Gänzl, ''The British Musical Theatre: 1865-1914'' (page 610)

  19. After Camberwell he broke the play's season and brought it back in the autumn with a few revisions and a noticeably strengthened cast but without any special success.
  20. To ruin financially.

  21. (RQ:Dryden Juvenal Satires)

  22. To fail in business; to go broke, to become bankrupt.

  23. (RQ:Bacon Essayes)

  24. *1791-92, (w), ‘A Collection of Letters’, ''Juvenilia'':

  25. ‘I knew he was in some such low way—He broke did not he?’
  26. Of prices on the exchange: to fall suddenly.

  27. 2008, George Angell, ''Small Stocks for Big Profits''

  28. With a few exceptions, stock prices tend to follow the overall market averages. When you have a market decline, therefore, many stocks share the same overall chart pattern. Prices break and go sideways for a period of time.
  29. To violate; to fail to adhere to.

  30. (RQ:Milton Paradise Regained)

  31. To go down, in terms of temperature, indicating that the most dangerous part of the illness has passed.

  32. To end.

  33. To begin or end.

  34. To arrive.

  35. (RQ:Shakespeare Henry 6-1)

  36. To render (a game) unchallenging by altering its rules or exploiting loopholes or weaknesses in them in a way that gives a player an unfair advantage.

  37. To stop, or to cause to stop, functioning properly or altogether.

  38. To cause (some feature of a program or piece of software) to stop functioning properly; to cause a regression.

  39. To cause (a barrier) to no longer bar.

  40. To cause the shell of (an egg) to crack, so that the inside (yolk) is accessible.

  41. To open (a safe) without using the correct key, combination{{, or the like.

  42. To destroy the arrangement of; to throw into disorder; to pierce.

  43. To collapse into surf, after arriving in shallow water. storm at Pors-Loubous.jpg|right|thumb|196px|A wave breaking.

  44. To forth; to make its way; to come into view.

  45. (RQ:Dryden Metamorphoses)

  46. 1800, (w), ''Ballads (1800)/Volume 2/The Fountain|The Fountain''

  47. And from the turf a fountain broke, / And gurgled at our feet.
  48. To interrupt or cease one's work or occupation temporarily; to go on break.

  49. To interrupt (a fall) by inserting something so that the falling object does not (immediately) hit something else beneath.

  50. To disclose or known an item of news, a band, etc.

  51. 2010, Jon Kutner, ‎Spencer Leigh, ''1,000 UK Number One Hits''

  52. Herman's Hermits version of 'I'm Into Something Good' topped the UK charts and also broke the band in the States.
  53. To become audible suddenly.

  54. (circa), (w), ''The Battle-Day of Germantown'', reprinted in ''Washington and His Generals "1776"'', page 45

  55. Like the crash of thunderbolts..., the sound of musquetry broke over the lawn, ....
  56. To change a steady state abruptly.

  57. To (attempt to) disengage and flee to; to a run for it|make a run for.

  58. (quote-av)

  59. To suddenly become.

  60. To become deeper at puberty.

  61. To alter in type due to emotion or strain: in men, generally to go up, in women, sometimes to go down; to crack.

  62. To surpass or do better than (a specific number); to do better than (a record), setting a new record.

  63. :

  64. To win a game (against one's opponent) as receiver.

  65. (quote-journal)

  66. To make the first shot; to scatter the balls from the initial neat arrangement.

  67. To remove one of the two men on (a point).

  68. To demote; to reduce the military rank of.

  69. 1926, (w), ''Seven Pillars of Wisdom'', New York: Anchor (1991), p. 167:

  70. Sir Reginald Wingate, High Commissioner in Egypt, was happy for the success of the work he had advocated for years. I grudged him this happiness; for McMahon, who took the actual risk of starting it, had been broken just before prosperity began.
  71. 1953 February 9, “Books: First Rulers of Asia”, in ''Time'':

  72. And he played no favorites: when his son-in-law sacked a city he had been told to spare, Genghis broke him to private.
  73. 1968, (w), ''(w)'', Back Bay (2003), (ISBN), page 215:

  74. One morning after the budget had failed to balance Finanzminister von Scholz picked up Der Reichsanzeiger and found he had been broken to sergeant.
  75. 2006, Collier (political author)|Peter Collier, ''Medal of Honor: Portraits of Valor Beyond the Call of Duty'', Second Edition, Artisan Books, (ISBN), page 42:

  76. Not long after this event, Clausen became involved in another disciplinary situation and was broken to private—the only one to win the Medal of Honor in Vietnam.
  77. To end (a connection); to disconnect.

  78. To demulsify.

  79. (quote-book)

  80. To counter-attack.

  81. (quote-journal) broke from midfield and pulled the trigger from 15 yards but Paul Robinson did superbly to tip the Scot's drive around the post.

  82. To open, as a purpose; to disclose, divulge, or communicate.

  83. (RQ:Shakespeare Henry 5)

  84. To become weakened in constitution or faculties; to lose health or strength.

  85. (RQ:Swift VOHO)

  86. See how the dean begins to break; / Poor gentleman he droops apace.
  87. To destroy the strength, firmness, or consistency of.

  88. To destroy the official character and standing of; to cashier; to dismiss.

  89. January 11, 1711, (w), ''The Examiner'' No. 24

  90. when I see a great officer broke.
  91. To make an abrupt or sudden change; to change gait.

  92. To out; to terminate friendship.

  93. c. 1700 (w), ''On Friendship''

  94. To break upon the score of danger or expense is to be mean and narrow-spirited.
  95. (label) To terminate the execution of a program before normal completion.

  96. (label) To suspend the execution of a program during debugging so that the state of the program can be investigated.

  97. To cause, or allow the occurrence of, a break.

  98. An instance of breaking something into two or more pieces.

  99. (syn)

  100. A physical space that up|opens up in something or between two things.

  101. (senseid) A rest or pause, usually from work.

  102. A time for students to talk or play between lessons.

  103. A scheduled interval of days or weeks between periods of school instruction; a holiday.

  104. A short holiday.

  105. A temporary split with a romantic partner.

  106. An interval or intermission between two parts of a performance, for example a theatre show, broadcast, or sports game.

  107. A significant change in circumstance, attitude, perception, or focus of attention.

  108. A sudden fall in prices on the exchange.

  109. 1947, ''Reports of the Tax Court of the United States'' (volume 8, page 459)

  110. Following the invasion of France by the Germans in May of 1940, the securities markets experienced a break in prices.
  111. The beginning (of the morning).

  112. An act of escaping.

  113. (label) The separation between lines, paragraphs or pages of a written text.

  114. 2001, Nan Barber, ‎David Reynolds, ''Office 2001 for Macintosh: The Missing Manual'' (page 138)

  115. No matter how much text you add above the break, the text after the break will always appear at the top of a new page.
  116. A keystroke or other signal that causes a program to terminate or suspend execution.

  117. (short for)

  118. A change, particularly the end of a spell of persistent good or bad weather.

  119. (senseid) A game won by the receiving player(s).

  120. The first shot in a game of billiards.

  121. The number of points scored by one player in one visit to the table.

  122. The counter-attack.

  123. The curve imparted to the ball's motion on the green due to slope or grass texture.

  124. A place where waves break (that is, where waves pitch or spill forward creating water).

  125. The start of a horse race.

  126. 1999, Jay Hovdey, ''Cigar: America's Horse'' (page 63)

  127. Cigar was distracted at the break and let his five opponents get the jump.
  128. 2010, John Alexander, ''Exotic Wagering the Winning Way'' (page 60)

  129. Perhaps it stumbles to its knees at the break, effectively losing the race at the outset.
  130. A large four-wheeled carriage, having a straight body and calash top, with the driver's seat in front and the footman's behind.

  131. A sharp bit or snaffle.

  132. 1576, (w), ''The Steele Glas''

  133. Pampered jades (..) which need nor break nor bit.
  134. A short section of music, often between verses, in which some performers stop while others continue.

  135. The point in the musical scale at which a woodwind instrument is designed to overblow, that is, to move from its lower to its upper register.

  136. The transition area between a singer's vocal registers; the passaggio.

  137. An area along a river that features steep banks, bluffs, or gorges (e.g., (w), US).

  138. An error. (defdate)

  139. (senseid) A section of extended repetition of the break to a song, created by a hip-hop DJ as rhythmic music.

  140. (quote-song)|album=(w)|artist=(w)|passage=The smooth criminal on beat breaks / Never put me in your box if your shit eats tapes

  141. To B-boy; to breakdance.

  142. (quote-song)|title=(w)|passage=Let the poppers pop and the breakers break / We're cool, cool cats, it's like that

  143. (l) (gloss)

  144. (uxi)

  145. (l) (gloss)

  146. (l), (l)

  147. (ant)

  148. break (intermission or brief suspension of activity)

  149. break! (boxing)

  150. break (gloss)

  151. break