suomi-englanti sanakirja

butt englannista suomeksi

  1. perä

  2. naurunaihe, kohde

  3. natsa

  4. liittyä päittäin

  5. maalitaulu

  6. kessu

  7. puskuliitos

  8. puskea

  9. tyvi

  10. peppu

  11. liittää

  12. tynnyri

  1. perä

  2. takapuoli, takamus, peppu, pylly, perä, peffa, pehva, takalisto

  3. peppu, pylly

  4. kroppa

  5. natsa, tumppi, tupakantumppi

  6. piennar

  7. nuppi

  8. raja, päämäärä

  9. maali, maalitaulu

  10. naurunaihe

  11. monttu

  12. puskea

  13. pusku, puskaisu

  14. pisto

  15. kampela

butt englanniksi

  1. The larger or thicker end of something; the blunt end, in distinction from the sharp or narrow end

  2. The buttocks (qualifier).

  3. (ux)

  4. The whole buttocks and pelvic region that includes one's parts.

  5. (senseid) Body; self.

  6. The thickest and stoutest part of tanned oxhides, used for soles of boots, harness, trunks.

  7. The waste end of anything

  8. (senseid) A used cigarette.

  9. A piece of land left unplowed at the end of a field.

  10. c. 1850-1860, Alexander Mansfield Burrill, ''A New Law Dictionary and Glossary''

  11. The hay was growing upon headlands and butts in cornfields.
  12. Hassock.

  13. An end of something, often distinguished in some way from the other end.

  14. The end of a firearm opposite to that from which a bullet is fired.

  15. The plastic or rubber cap used to cover the open end of a stick's shaft in order to reduce injury.

  16. The portion of a half-coupling fastened to the end of a hose.

  17. The end of a connecting rod or other like piece, to which the boxing is attached by the strap, cotter, and gib.

  18. A joint where the ends of two objects come squarely together without scarfing or chamfering.

  19. (syn)

  20. A kind of hinge used in hanging doors, etc., so named because it is attached to the inside edge of the door and butts against the casing, instead of on its face, like the strap hinge; also called hinge.

  21. The joint where two planks in a strake meet.

  22. The blunt back part of an axehead or large blade. Also called the poll.

  23. (quote-book)|publisher=William Heinemann|location=London|page=231|passage=I put out my hand and felt the meat-chopper hanging to the wall. In a flash I was after him. ... With one last touch of humanity I turned the blade back and struck him with the butt.

  24. A limit; a bound; a goal; the extreme bound; the end.

  25. 1604, William Shakespeare, ''Othello'', Act V, Scene II, line 267.

  26. Here is my journey's end, here is my butt / And very sea-mark of my utmost sail.
  27. A mark to be shot at; a target.

  28. 1598, William Shakespeare, ''Henry V'', Act I, Scene II, line 186.

  29. To which is fixed, as an aim or butt...
  30. 1786, Francis Grose, ''A Treatise on Ancient Armour and Weapons'', page 37.

  31. The inhabitants of all cities and towns were ordered to make butts, and to keep them in repair, under a penalty of twenty shillings per month, and to exercise themselves in shooting at them on holidays.
  32. (RQ:Dryden Georgics)

  33. The groom his fellow groom at butts defies, / And bends his bow, and levels with his eyes.
  34. (senseid) (q) A person at whom ridicule, jest, or contempt is directed.

  35. (RQ:Spectator)

  36. I played a sentence or two at my butt, which I thought very smart.
  37. The hut or shelter of the person who attends to the targets in rifle practice.

  38. To join at the butt, end, or outward extremity; to terminate; to be bounded; to abut.

  39. (RQ:Drayton Poly-Olbio)

  40. And Barnsdale there doth butt on Don's well-watered ground.
  41. To strike bluntly, particularly with the head.

  42. 1651, (w), ''A Description of the Country's Recreations''

  43. Two harmless lambs are butting one the other.
  44. To strike bluntly with the head.

  45. A push, thrust, or sudden blow, given by the head; a butt.

  46. {{quote-book|1=en|year=1907|year_published=1980|author=Barbara Baynton|authorlink=Barbara Baynton|title=Human Toll|series=Portable Australian Authors: Barbara Baynton|editors=Sally Krimmer; Alan Lawson|publisher=University of Queensland Press|location=St Lucia|page=167|passage=

  47. A thrust in fencing.

  48. (RQ:Prior Alm)

  49. To prove who gave the fairer butt, / John shows the chalk on Robert's coat.
  50. An English measure of capacity for liquids, containing 126 wine gallons which is one-half tun; equivalent to the pipe.

  51. 1882, James Edwin Thorold Rogers, ''A History of Agriculture and Prices in England'', p. 205.

  52. Again, by 28 Hen. VIII, cap. 14, it is re-enacted that the tun of wine should contain 252 gallons, a butt of Malmsey 126 gallons, a pipe 126 gallons, a tercian or puncheon 84 gallons, a hogshead 63 gallons, a tierce 41 gallons, a barrel 31.5 gallons, a rundlet 18.5 gallons. –
  53. A wooden cask for storing wine, usually containing 126 gallons.

  54. 1611, William Shakespeare, ''The Tempest'', Act II, Scene II, line 121.

  55. ...I escap'd upon a butt of sack which the sailors heav'd o'erboard...
  56. Any of various flatfish such as sole, plaice or turbot

  57. A heavy two-wheeled cart.

  58. A three-wheeled cart resembling a wheelbarrow.

  59. (l) (q)

  60. (q) (l) (q)

  61. (past participle of)