suomi-englanti sanakirja

catch englannista suomeksi

  1. säppi, haka, salpa

  2. saavuttaa

  3. tuntea

  4. saalis, löytö

  5. juoni

  6. takertua, tarttua

  7. pidättää

  8. tavoittaa

  9. siepata, kerätä

  10. yllättää, käräyttää

  11. ehtiä

  12. koppi, sieppaus

  13. katko

  14. juuttua

  15. kuulla

  16. hillitä

  17. käsittää, ymmärtää

  18. syttyä

  19. kiinnittää huomio, nähdä

  20. saada kiikkiin, paljastaa

  21. kopittelu

  22. ottaa

  23. pyytää

  24. iskeä

  25. kiinnittää

  26. pidätin

  27. sairastua

  28. vangita

  29. ottaa kiinni

  30. kiehtoa

  31. katsoa

  32. kiinniotto

  1. Substantiivi

  2. koppi

  3. saalis, löytö

  4. haka, salpa, solki

  5. koukku

  6. saalis

  7. huomio

  8. kopittelu

  9. Verbi

  10. napata, saada kiinni

  11. pyydystää, ottaa kiinni, napata, siepata

  12. saada

  13. käsittää, ymmärtää

  14. tarttua

  15. ehtiä

  16. siepata

catch englanniksi

  1. The act of seizing or capturing.

  2. (ux)

  3. The act of catching an object in motion, especially a ball.

  4. The act of noticing, understanding or hearing.

  5. 2008, John I. Carney, ''Soapstone'' (page 74)

  6. "In that case," said Jeff, "I just thought of something else we need." He walked over to one of the stations that was selling household goods and bought a can opener."Nice catch," said Lucy.
  7. The game of catching a ball.

  8. Something which is captured or caught.

  9. A find, in particular a boyfriend or girlfriend or prospective spouse.

  10. (quote-book)|section=Comic 561 - A Catch|sectionurl=|format=webcomic|text="Aaaugh! Just once, I wish I could be considered a catch by men younger than fifty..."

  11. (senseid) A stopping mechanism, especially a clasp which stops something from opening.

  12. A hesitation in voice, caused by strong emotion.

  13. A concealed difficulty, especially in a deal or negotiation.

  14. A crick; a sudden muscle pain during unaccustomed positioning when the muscle is use.

  15. A fragment of music or poetry.

  16. (quote-book)

  17. A state of readiness to capture or seize; an ambush.

  18. (quote-book)|The Pilgrim's Progress|section=wikisource:The Pilgrim's Progress (unsourced)/Part I/Section 3|Part I Section 3| passage=You lie at the catch again: this is not for edification.

  19. (RQ:Fuller Church Histor)

  20. The common and the canon law (..) lie at catch, and wait advantages one against another.
  21. A crop which has germinated and begun to grow.

  22. {{quote-book|en|1905||Eighth Biennial Report of the Board of Horticulture of the State of Oregon|page=204|url=

  23. A type of strong boat, usually having two masts; a ketch.

  24. 1612, John Smith, ''Map of Virginia'', in Kupperman 1988, page 158:

  25. Fourteene miles Northward from the river Powhatan, is the river Pamaunke, which is navigable 60 or 70 myles, but with Catches and small Barkes 30 or 40 myles farther.
  26. A type of humorous round in which the voices gradually catch up with one another; usually sung by men and often having bawdy lyrics.

  27. (RQ:Shakespeare Tempest)

  28. {{quote-book|en|1966|Allen Tate|T. S. Eliot: The Man and His Work|page=76|url=

  29. The refrain; a line or lines of a song which are repeated from verse to verse.

  30. {{quote-book|en|2003|Robert Hugh Benson|Come Rack! Come Rope!|page=268|url=

  31. (senseid) The act of catching a hit ball before it reaches the ground, resulting in an out.

  32. {{quote-journal|en|1997|May 10|Henry Blofeld|Cricket: Rose and Burns revive Somerset|The Independent|url=

  33. A player in respect of his catching ability; particularly one who catches well.

  34. (quote-journal) in the field he is all activity, covers an immense amount of ground, and is a sure catch.

  35. The first contact of an oar with the water.

  36. (quote-journal)

  37. A stoppage of breath, resembling a slight cough.

  38. Passing opportunities seized; snatches.

  39. (RQ:Locke Human Understandin), Introduction

  40. the way it has been writ in, by catches, and many long intervals of interruption
  41. A slight remembrance; a trace.

  42. (RQ:Glanvill Scepsis Scientifica)

  43. ''To capture, overtake.''

  44. To capture or snare (someone or something which would rather escape). (defdate)

  45. To entrap or up a person; to deceive. (defdate)

  46. (RQ:KJV)

  47. To marry or enter into a similar relationship with.

  48. 1933, (w), ''Ann Vickers'', p.108:

  49. The public(..)said that Miss Bogardus was a suffragist because she had never caught a man; that she wanted something, but it wasn't the vote.
  50. 2006, Michael Collier and Georgia Machemer, ''Medea'', p.23:

  51. As for Aspasia, concubinage with Pericles brought her as much honor as she could hope to claim in Athens.(..)from the moment she caught her man, this influential, unconventional woman became a lightning rod(nb..).
  52. To reach (someone) with a strike, blow, weapon etc. (defdate)

  53. To overtake or up to; to be in time for. (defdate)

  54. 2011 ''(w)'', "Pilot" (season 1, episode 1):

  55. Allen Gregory DeLongpre: Did anyone catch the ''(w)'' the evening before last. Did you catch it? No, nothing?
  56. To unpleasantly discover unexpectedly; to unpleasantly surprise (someone doing something). (defdate)

  57. (senseid) To travel by means of. (defdate)

  58. (RQ:Mansfield Bliss)

  59. 1987, (w), ''In the Name of the Father'', p.111:

  60. After about a kilometer I caught a taxi to Santa Croce.
  61. To become pregnant. (Only in past tense or as participle.) (defdate)

  62. 2002, Orpha Caton, ''Shadow on the Creek'', pp.102-103:

  63. Had Nancy got caught with a child? If so she would destroy her parent's dreams for her.
  64. ''To seize hold of.''

  65. To grab, seize, take hold of. (defdate)

  66. (RQ:Spenser Faerie Queene)

  67. To take or replenish something necessary, such as breath or sleep. (defdate)

  68. To grip or entangle. (defdate)

  69. To be back|held back or impeded.

  70. (RQ:Jefferies Amateur Poacher)

  71. To engage with some mechanism; to stick, to succeed in interacting with something or initiating some process.

  72. To have something be back|held back or impeded.

  73. To make a grasping or snatching motion (at). (defdate)

  74. Of fire, to spread or be conveyed to. (defdate)

  75. To grip (the water) with one's oars at the beginning of the stroke. (defdate)

  76. 1906, Arthur W. Stevens, ''Practical Rowing with Scull and Sweep'', p.63:

  77. Stop gathering, in that gradual fashion, and catch the water sharply and decisively.
  78. To germinate and set down roots. (defdate)

  79. To contact a wave in such a way that one can ride it back to shore.

  80. 2001, John Lull, ''Sea Kayaking Safety & Rescue'', p.203:

  81. If you are surfing a wave through the rocks, make sure you have a clear route before catching the wave.
  82. To handle an exception. (defdate)

  83. ''To intercept.''

  84. To seize or intercept an object moving through the air (or, sometimes, some other medium). (defdate)

  85. To seize (an opportunity) when it occurs. (defdate)

  86. (RQ:Austen Sense and Sensibility).

  87. To end a player's innings by catching a hit ball before the first bounce. (defdate)

  88. To play (a specific period of time) as the catcher. (defdate)

  89. ''To receive (by being in the way).''

  90. To be the victim of (something unpleasant, painful etc.). (defdate)

  91. To be touched or affected by (something) through exposure. (defdate)

  92. To become infected by (an illness). (defdate)

  93. To spread by infection or similar means.

  94. (RQ:Addison Cato)

  95. Does the sedition catch from man to man?
  96. 1817, (w), ''Stories Explanatory of the Church Catechism''

  97. He accosted Mrs. Browne very civilly, told her his wife was very ill, and said he was sadly troubled to get a white woman to nurse her: "For," said he, "Mrs. Simpson has set it abroad that her fever is catching."
  98. To receive or be affected by (wind, water, fire etc.). (defdate)

  99. 2003, Jerry Dennis, ''The Living Great Lakes'', p.63:

  100. the sails caught and filled, and the boat jumped to life beneath us.
  101. To acquire, as though by infection; to take on through sympathy or infection. (defdate)

  102. To be hit by something.

  103. To serve well or poorly for catching, especially for catching fish.

  104. To get pregnant.

  105. ''To take in with one's senses or intellect.''

  106. To grasp mentally: perceive and understand. (defdate)

  107. (RQ:Chambers Younger Set). ¶ Near her wandered her husband, orientally bland, invariably affable, and from time to time squinting sideways, as usual, in the ever-renewed expectation that he might catch a glimpse of his stiff, retroussé moustache.

  108. To in; to watch or listen to (an entertainment). (defdate)

  109. To reproduce or echo a spirit or idea faithfully. (defdate)

  110. ''To seize attention, interest.''

  111. To charm or entrance. (defdate)

  112. 2004, Catherine Asaro, '' The Moon's Shadow'', p.40

  113. No, a far more natural beauty caught him.
  114. To attract and hold (a faculty or organ of sense). (defdate)

  115. wrestling; wrestling