but

suomi-englanti sanakirja

but englannista suomeksi

  1. vain

  1. mutta, vaan

  2. mutta

  3. paitsi

  4. Substantiivi

  5. Verbi

but englanniksi

  1. from|Apart from, except (for), excluding.

  2. (syn)

    (ux)

  3. {{quote-journal|en|date=October 23, 2011|author=Becky Ashton|work=BBC Sport

  4. Outside of.

  5. Merely, only, just.

  6. 1611, King James Bible, 2 Kings vii. 4

  7. If they kill us, we shall but die.
  8. 1791, (w), "(w)":

  9. For to see her was to love her,Love but her, and love for ever.
  10. 1900, (w), ''(w)'':

  11. Now the Wicked Witch of the West had but one eye, yet that was as powerful as a telescope, and could see everywhere.
  12. 1977, (w), ''A Savage War of Peace'', New York Review Books, 2006, p.49:

  13. The stony outcrops are often covered but thinly with arable soil; winters are bitingly cold, and rainfall scanty and unpredictable.
  14. 1990, Claude de Bèze, ''1688 revolution in Siam: the memoir of Father de Bèze, s.j'', translated by E. W. Hutchinson, University Press, page 153:

  15. May the Protector of the Buddhist Faith grant me but seven more days grace of life to be quit of this disloyal couple, father and son.
  16. Though, however.

  17. (quote-book)

  18. (n-g)

  19. 2013 Nora Roberts, http://books.google.com/books?id=BiX8HdYyPY0C&pg=PT25 ''Irish Thoroughbred'' p. 25 (Little, Brown) (ISBN)

  20. "Jakers, but we worked." With a long breath she shut her eyes. "But it was too much for one woman and a half-grown girl (..)"
  21. (l), (l) (q) conjunction, introducing a word or clause in (l) or (l) with the preceding negative clause or sentence.

  22. (l), (l), (l), (l) (q).

  23. (RQ:Fielding Tom Jones)

  24. (quote-journal)|title=http://www.theguardian.com/lifeandstyle/2013/jul/08/irregular-bedtimes-affect-childrens-brains Irregular bedtimes may affect children's brains|passage=Irregular bedtimes may disrupt healthy brain development in young children, according to a study of intelligence and sleeping habits.  ¶ Going to bed at a different time each night affected girls more than boys, but both fared worse on mental tasks than children who had a set bedtime, researchers found.

  25. (quote-journal)| title=Travels and travails| passage=Even without hovering drones, a lurking assassin, a thumping score and a denouement, the real-life story of Edward Snowden, a rogue spy on the run, could be straight out of the cinema. But, as with Hollywood, the subplots and exotic locations may distract from the real message: America’s discomfort and its foes’ glee.

  26. Except that (introducing a subordinate clause which qualifies a negative statement); also, with omission of the subject of the subordinate clause, acting as a negative relative, "except one that", "except such that".

  27. (RQ:Florio Montaigne Essayes)

  28. (RQ:Shakespeare Othello)

  29. (RQ:Keats Lamia)

  30. Without its also being the case that; unless that (introducing a necessary concomitant).

  31. 1590, (w), ''The Faerie Queene'', II.vi:

  32. No arboret with painted blossomes drest, / And smelling sweet, but there it might be found ...
  33. c. 1601, (w), ''Hamlet'', II.ii:

  34. For there is nothing either good or bad, but thinking makes it so
  35. Except with; unless with; without.

  36. (RQ:Fuller Wa)

  37. So insolent that he could not go but either spurning equals or trampling on his inferiors.
  38. Only; solely; merely.

  39. (RQ:Milton Of Reformation)

  40. (RQ:Dryden Metamorphoses)

  41. Until.

  42. (RQ:Shakespeare Macbeth)

  43. That. (defdate)

  44. 1784, (w), in (w), (w) (eds.), ''The Letters of Sir Joshua Reynolds'', Yale 2000, p. 131:

  45. It is not impossible but next year I may have the honour of waiting on your Lordship at St. Asaph, If I go to Ireland I certainly will go that way.
  46. 1789, (w), ''Zeluco'', Valancourt 2008, p. 132:

  47. “I am convinced, if you were to press this matter earnestly upon her, she would consent.”
    “It is not impossible but she might,” said Madame de Seidlits (..).
  48. 1813, ''Journal of Natural Philosophy'', July:

  49. It is not improbable but future observations will add Pliny's Well to the class of irregular reciprocators.
  50. An instance or example of using the word "but".

  51. ''It has to be done – no ifs or buts.''

  52. The outer room of a small two-room cottage.

  53. A limit; a boundary.

  54. The end; especially the larger or thicker end, or the blunt, in distinction from the sharp, end; the butt.

  55. Use the word "but".

  56. ''But me no buts.''

  57. blunt

  58. aim

  59. goal (gloss)

  60. goal (in the place, act, or point sense)

  61. (inflection of)

  62. bootstrap (process by which the operating system of a computer is loaded into its memory)

  63. pocket

  64. (tlb) (alt form)

  65. shoe

  66. boot

  67. many

  68. much

  69. very

  70. The outer room of a small two-room cottage.

  71. Outside of, without.

  72. thigh

  73. ham

  74. A thick stick.

  75. A piece, clod, lump.

  76. In general that which is bulky and shapeless.

  77. A cumulus cloud.

  78. To up potatoes with a certain kind of plough.