burst englannista suomeksi
To cause to break from internal pressure.
To cause to break by any means.
(RQ:Fairfax Godfrey of Bulloign)
- He burst his lance against the sand below.
To separate (printer paper) at perforation lines.
1913, (w), The Underdogs, translated by E. MunguÍa, Jr.
- Like hungry dogs who have sniffed their meat, the mob bursts in, trampling down the women who sought to bar the entrance with their bodies.
To erupt; to change state suddenly as if bursting.
''The flowers burst into bloom on the first day of spring.''
(quote-book)|title=(w)| chapter=6| url=http://openlibrary.org/works/OL2004261W| passage=‘(..) I remember a lady coming to inspect St. Mary's Home where I was brought up and seeing us all in our lovely Elizabethan uniforms we were so proud of, and bursting into tears all over us because “it was wicked to dress us like charity children”. (..)’.
To produce as an effect of bursting.
''to burst a hole through the wall''
1856, (w) (translator), (w), (w), Part III Chapter X
- He entered Maromme shouting for the people of the inn, burst open the door with a thrust of his shoulder, made for a sack of oats, emptied a bottle of sweet cider into the manger, and again mounted his nag, whose feet struck fire as it dashed along.
An act or (l) of bursting.
''The bursts of the bombs could be heard miles away.''
A (l), often (l), (l), (l) or (l).
1860/1861, Charles Dickens, ''Great Expectations''
- "It's my wedding-day," cried Biddy, in a burst of happiness, "and I am married to Joe!"
A series of (l) fired from an (l) (l).
The explosion of a bomb or missile.
''a ground burst; a surface burst''
Köbler, Gerhard, Altnordisches Wörterbuch, (4. Auflage) 2014