bug englannista suomeksi
virhe, ohjelmointivirhe, bugi
salakuunnella, asentaa salakuuntelulaite
roikkua kimpussa, häiritä
(der), from (der), from (der), (m)(R:ine:IEW) (compare (cog), dialectal Low German (m)). Or, from a word related to (m) and originally referring to a goat-shaped specter.
(der), from (der) (see (m)), from (der), (m), from the same ultimate source as above (compare (cog), (cog)). More at (l).
(quote-journal) are plated up on the decks of four side-by-side trawlers bobbing on the calm waters of Trinity Inlet.
1874, Henry Sampson, ''A history of advertising'' (page 278)
- Speaking of advertising changes of name, a title by which those lodging-house pests, bugs, are now often known, that of Howards, is derived from an advertisement in which one Ephraim Bug avowed his intention of being for the future known as Norfolk Howard.
(quote-book)|author=Thomas P. Hughes| quoted_in=American Genesis: A History of the American Genius for Invention| title=Edison to Puskas, 13 November 1878, Edison papers| type=cited by| isbn=0-14-009741-4| publisher=Penguin Books| location=Edison National Laboratory, U.S. National Park Service, West Orange, N.J.| page=75| passage=I have the right principle and am on the right track, but time, hard work and some good luck are necessary too. It has been just so in all of my inventions. The first step is an intuition, and comes with a burst, then difficulties arise — this thing gives out and is then that "Bugs" — as such little faults and difficulties are called — show themselves and months of intense watching, study and labor are requisite before commercial success or failure is certainly reached.
(RQ:Kerouac On the Road)
1961, ''Kiplinger's Personal Finance'' (volume 15, number 12, page 34)
- Incidentally, the camera manufacturers have had a new worry—that they might "kill off the hobby," as U.S. Camera magazine put it recently—by automating to the point that real camera bugs would feel no challenge.
2004, ''Flying Magazine'' (volume 131, number 10, page 10)
- You look up the proper speed for the phase of flight, set the reminder bug, and then literally forget the speed. You don't read the airspeed number, you fly to the bug.
A semi-automated key.
*(RQ:Shakespeare Winter's Tale)
2019, Tora Holmberg, Annika Jonsson, Fredrik Palm, ''Death Matters: Cultural Sociology of Mortal Life'', Springer ((ISBN)), page 130:
- The arguably most debated bareback practice that came to attract attention early on (and still does) was that of "bug chasing," in which HIV-negative men (bug chasers) actively seek out sex with HIV-positive men (gift givers).
2007, Kirk Johnson, ''Cruisin' the Fossil Freeway'', p. 174:
- We asked Harris if he had any recommendations about seeing the famous trilobite digs. He said we should just drive out to his claim in the Wheeler Quadrangle, and it was just fine with him if we dug a few bugs.
July 1933, ''Popular Science'':
- Now, only three years later, most of the major oil companies maintain staffs of these men who examine cores, classify the various types of "bugs," or foraminifera, and make charts showing the depths at which each of the hundreds of types is found.
1999, Anita Scialli, ''Inside Track 1999'' (page 62)
- The "bugs" are the asterisks next to the apprentice's name. One bug is a five-pound allowance, two bugs equal seven pounds, and three bugs equal ten pounds.
1961, John Scarne, ''Complete Guide to Gambling'' (page 394)
- Because many illegal slot-machine operators here and abroad do not like to give the slot-machine player even one chance to hit the jackpot or the big bonus, they make use of a "bug." This is a small, flat half-circle of iron about an inch long, which looks something like a bug.
A metal clip attached to the underside of a table, etc. to hold hidden cards, as a form of cheating.
1897, Robert Frederick Foster, ''Foster's Complete Hoyle'' (page 195)
- Some clumsy or audacious sharpers will go so far as to hold out cards in their lap, or stick them in a "bug" under the table.
2006, Jon Sharpe, ''The Trailsman 299: Dakota Danger''
- Fargo had been in a saloon in Kansas when a man was caught using a bug. Made of steel and shaped like a money clip with two sharp ends, the bug was jammed under a table and held cards the bug's owner palmed until they were needed.
To act suspiciously or irrationally, especially in a way that annoys others.
(l), (l) (q)
(l), (l) (q)
A (l) (gloss).
anything causing unusual behaviour