buck englannista suomeksi
An uncastrated sheep, a ram.
1808, Chalmers|Alexander Chalmers (editor), ''The Connoisseur'', ''The British Essayists'', Volume 32, %22twenty+bucks%22+-intitle:%22buck|bucks%22+-inauthor:%22%22&hl=en&sa=X&ei=YEgNT_e2M9CJmQXk0OGlBg&redir_esc=yv=onepage&q=%22a%20buck%22|%22twenty%20bucks%22%20-intitle%3A%22buck|bucks%22%20-inauthor%3A%22%22&f=false page 93,
- This pusillanimous creature thinks himself, and would be thought, a buck.
1825, Phipps, 1st Marquess of Normanby|Constantine Henry Phipps, ''I Zingari'', ''The English in Italy'', Volume II, %22twenty+bucks%22+-intitle:%22buck|bucks%22+-inauthor:%22%22&hl=en&sa=X&ei=-UQNT_euM4rEmQWYl5ytBg&redir_esc=yv=onepage&q=%22a%20buck%22|%22twenty%20bucks%22%20-intitle%3A%22buck|bucks%22%20-inauthor%3A%22%22&f=false page 153,
- The Captain was then a buck and dandy, during the reign of those two successive dynasties, of the first rank of the second order ; the characteristic of which very respectable rank of fashionables I hold to be, that their spurs impinge upon the pavement oftener than upon the sides of a horse.
1979, Octavia Butler, ''Kindred'':
- She got so she'd rather have a buck nigger than me!
A rand (currency unit).
An object of various types, placed on a table to indicate turn or status; such as a brass object, placed in rotation on a US Navy wardroom dining table to indicate which officer is to be served first, or an item passed around a poker table indicating the dealer or placed in the pot to remind the winner of some privilege or obligation when his or her turn to deal next comes.
One million dollars.
a leather-covered frame used for gymnastic vaulting
A wood or metal frame used by automotive customizers and restorers to assist in the shaping of sheet metal bodywork. See Street Rodder "Making a Wood Buck".
(synonym of) (gloss)
To leap upward arching its back, coming down with head low and forelegs stiff, forcefully kicking its legs upward, often in an attempt to dislodge or throw a rider or pack.
1849, Jackey Jackey, ''The Statement of the Aboriginal Native Jackey Jackey, who Accompanied Mr. Kennedy'', William Carron, ''Narrative of an Expedition Undertaken Under the Direction of the Late Mr. Assistant Surveyor E. B. Kennedy'', 2004 Gutenberg Australia eBook 0201121,
- At the same time we got speared, the horses got speared too, and jumped and bucked all about, and got into the swamp.
To throw (a rider or pack) by bucking.
W. E. Norris
- The brute that he was riding had nearly bucked him out of the saddle.
To subject to a mode of punishment which consists of tying the wrists together, passing the arms over the bent knees, and putting a stick across the arms and in the angle formed by the knees.
''The vice president bucked at the board's latest solution.''
''The motor bucked and sputtered before dying completely.''
''The plane bucked a strong headwind.''
''Our managers have to learn to buck the trend and do the right thing for their employees.''
''John is really bucking the odds on that risky business venture. He's doing quite well.''
To press a reinforcing device (bucking bar) against (the force of a rivet) in order to absorb vibration and increase expansion. ''See'' Wikipedia: Rivet:Installation.
To saw a felled tree into shorter lengths, as for firewood.
To output a voltage that is lower than the input voltage. ''See'' Wikipedia: converter|Buck converter
1673, Robert Almond, ''The English Horseman and Complete Farrier'', London: Simon Miller, Chapter 25 “Maunginess in the Main,” p. 236,http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A25193.0001.001
- (..) when you find the scurf to fall off, wash the Neck and other parts with Buck Lye made blood warm.
The cloth or clothes soaked or washed.
(circa) (w), ''(w)'', Act III, Scene 3,http://www.opensourceshakespeare.org/views/plays/play_view.php?WorkID=merrywives&Act=3&Scene=3&Scope=scene
- Buck! I would I could wash myself of the buck!
(senseid) To soak, steep or boil in lye or suds, as part of the bleaching process.
To wash (clothes) in lye or suds, or, in later usage, by beating them on stones in running water.
To break up or pulverize, as ores.
1991, Joan Day, R. F. Tylecote, ''The industrial revolution in metals'' (page 89)
- This mixture was bucked or cobbed down to a 'peasy' size (i.e. the size of a pea) or less, using a flat-bottomed bucking hammer, and then riddled into coarse peasy and finer (sand-sized) 'smitham' grades.