circuit englannista suomeksi
1904, ''Popular Science Monthly Volume 64'' page 33
- After 27 days the moon has made one circuit among the stars, moving from west to east. But in those 27 days the sun has likewise moved eastwardly, about 27 degrees. The moon, then, has to make one circuit and a little more in order to be again in the line joining the earth and sun, in order to be again 'new.'
(senseid) Enclosed path of an electric current, usually designed for a certain function.
November 25 2016, Jane Cornwell in ''(w)'', ''Bill Bailey: bird loving joker at the peak of his career''
- Having cut his teeth on London's take-no-prisoners comedy circuit he can handle hecklers too, sometimes with musical accompaniment; recent shows see him armed with a veritable chamber orchestra's worth of instruments, all of which he plays.
The basic grouping of local Methodist churches.
November 13 2016, ''Formula 1''
- Interlagos is the 24th track Hamilton has won at in F1, which is more than any other driver in history. The only circuit on the current calendar that Hamilton hasn’t won at is Baku, which only joined the schedule this year.
1572, (w), ''Huloets Dictionarie''
- circuite of words.
A thought that unconsciously goes round and round in a person's mind and controls that person.
1990, Arthur A. Thompson, Alonzo J. Strickland, ''Strategic Management: Concepts and Cases'' (page 341)
- Mike Patrick commented on a theater chain he was considering buying and converting to 99 ¢ theaters with multiplex screens: I'm looking at a circuit of theaters in a major metropolitan area. Now the owner hasn't told me that it is for sale yet.
2002, Allen Eyles, Keith Skone, ''Cinemas of Hertfordshire'' (page 61)
- It again featured Edgar Simmons (the architect and chairman), John Ray (the builder), L. E. Agar (managing director) and J. G. Wainwright (head of a separate circuit of cinemas).
To move in a circle; to go round; to circulate.
To travel around.