bump englannista suomeksi
jysähdys, törmäys, isku, jysäys, kolaus
The sound of such a collision.
A protuberance on a level surface.
A swelling on the skin caused by illness or injury.
*c.1845 Thomas MacNevin, cited in Charles Gavan Duffy (1896) https://archive.org/details/youngirelandfrag01duffuoft/page/100 ''Young Ireland: A Fragment of Irish History, 1840-45; final revision'' (London: T.F. Unwin) Vol.II p.100:
- Our task is to elevate the character of the people, raising up, in fact, their bump of self-esteem and suppressing the bumps of servility and fury.
The point, in a race in which boats are spaced apart at the start, at which a boat begins to overtake the boat ahead.
A temporary increase in a quantity, as shown in a graph.
A coarse cotton fabric.
A training match for a fighting dog.
The (l) of either of the middle (l).
Music, especially played over speakers at loud volume with strong bass frequency response.
To knock against or run into with a jolt.
To move up or down by a step; displace.
To move (a booked passenger) to a later flight because of earlier delays or cancellations.
2005, Lois Jones, ''EasyJet: the story of Britain's biggest low-cost airline'' (page 192)
- Easyjet said the compensation package for passengers bumped off flights was 'probably the most flawed piece of European legislation in recent years' (..)
To move the time of (a scheduled event).
2010, Nancy Conner, Matthew MacDonald, ''Office 2010: The Missing Manual'', p. 332:
- A colleague emails with news that her 4:30 meeting got bumped to 3:30.
To pick (a lock) with a repeated striking motion that dislodges the pins.
To make a loud, heavy, or hollow noise; to boom.
- as a bittern bumps within a reed
To spread out material so as to fill any desired number of pages.
1944, William Faulkner, Leigh Brackett, Jules Furthman, ''The Big Sleep'' (screenplay)
- You know about the night the kid bumped Brody?
(soft mutation of)