clear englannista suomeksi
mennä ohi, selvitä, väistää, onnistua välttämään
selvillä vesillä, selvillä vesillä oleva
saada puhdasta voittoa
puhdas, vapaa, viaton
tehdä lähtöselvitys, tehdä tuloselvitys
tuottaa puhdasta voittoa
todeta syyttömäksi, päästää, vapauttaa
kokonaan, loppuun saakka
antaa lupa, hyväksyä
Free of obstacles.
- Serene, smiling, enigmatic, she faced him with no fear whatever showing in her dark eyes. The clear light of the bright autumn morning had no terrors for youth and health like hers.
Of the sky, such that less than one eighth of its area is obscured by clouds.
(quote-book)|Dialogues Upon the Usefulness of Ancient Medals||5|Statesman, yet friend to truth! in soul sincere, / In action faithful, and in honour clear|chapter=Verses occasioned by Mr. Addison's treatise of medals|mainauthor=(w)
Without a thickening ingredient.
Free from the influence of engrams; see (w).
1971, (w), "(w)":
- Yes, and Jane came by with a lock of your hair. She said that you gave it to her that night that you planned to go clear. Did you ever go clear?
Able to perceive clearly; keen; acute; penetrating; discriminating.
(RQ:Milton Paradise Lost)
Not clouded with passion; serene; cheerful.
- with a countenance as clear / As friendship wears at feasts
Easily or distinctly heard; audible.
(circa) (w) “Ode On St. Cecilia's Day”:
- Hark! the numbers, soft and clear / Gently steal upon the ear
Unmixed; entirely pure.
Without defects or blemishes, such as freckles or knots.
(quote-song)|title=(w)|passage=high school girls with clear-skinned smiles
Without diminution; in full; net.
1728, (w) “Horace, ''Lib''. 2, ''Sat''. 6”:
- I often wished that I had clear / For life, six hundred pounds a year
All the way; entirely.
''I threw it clear across the river to the other side.''
''Stand clear of the rails, a train is coming.''
In a clear manner; plainly.
(quote-book)|books.google.com/books?isbn=030778665X|author=(w)|year=1988|passage=I want you to know how he spoke: he spoke loud, and he spoke clear.
(quote-book)|year=1992|passage=Can't they see for themselves? Course not. Looks like dust to them, so they can't see it clear at all
''Police took two hours to clear the road.''
''If you clear the table, I'll wash up.''
- “A tight little craft,” was Austin’s invariable comment on the matron; and she looked it, always trim and trig and smooth of surface like a converted yacht cleared for action. ¶ Near her wandered her husband, orientally bland, invariably affable,(nb..).
1715–8, (w), “Alma: or, The Progreſs of the Mind” in ''Poems on Several Occaſions'' (1741), canto III, p.297:
- Faith, Dick, I muſt confeſs, ‛tis true // (But this is only ''Entre Nous'') // That many knotty Points there are, // Which All diſcuſs, but Few can clear.
(quote-book)| title=(w)| chapter=7|url=http://openlibrary.org/works/OL2004261W| passage=‘Children crawled over each other like little grey worms in the gutters,’ he said. ‘The only red things about them were their buttocks and they were raw. Their faces looked as if snails had slimed on them and their mothers were like great sick beasts whose byres had never been cleared.(nb..)’
(quote-journal)| title=Unspontaneous combustion| passage=Since the mid-1980s, when Indonesia first began to clear its bountiful forests on an industrial scale in favour of lucrative palm-oil plantations, “haze” has become an almost annual occurrence in South-East Asia. The cheapest way to clear logged woodland is to burn it, producing an acrid cloud of foul white smoke that, carried by the wind, can cover hundreds, or even thousands, of square miles.
To remove (items or material) so as to leave something unobstructed or open.
''Please clear all this stuff off the table.''
''The loggers came and cleared the trees.''
1711 November 6, (w), ''The Spectator'' No. 215:
- (..) Aristotle has brought to explain his Doctrine of Substantial Forms, when he tells us that a Statue lies hid in a Block of Marble; and that the Art of the statuary only clears away the superfluous Matter, and removes the Rubbish.
To become free from obstruction or obscurement; to become transparent.
To remove from suspicion, especially of having committed a crime.
(quote-book)|Fables Antient and Modern|||(..) yet I appeal to the reader, and am sure he will clear me from Partiality.|chapter=Preface
1713, (w), ''(w)'', Act III, scene v:
- How! Wouldst thou clear rebellion?
To pass without interference; to miss.
To exceed a stated mark.
''I cleared the first level in 36 seconds.''
(quote-book)| title=The History of England from the Accession of James II| url=https://www.gutenberg.org/files/1468/1468-h/1468-h.htm| passage=The profit which she cleared on the cargo (..) cannot be estimated at less than a thousand guineas.| volume=I| section=chapter V
To approve or authorise for a particular purpose or action; to give clearance to.
To obtain approval or authorisation in respect of.
To obtain a clearance.
To obtain permission to use (a sample of copyrighted audio) in another track.
To disengage oneself from incumbrances, distress, or entanglements; to become free.
- Beſides, he that cleares at once will relapſe: for finding himſelfe out of ſtraights, he will reuert to his cuſtomes. But hee that cleareth by degrees, induceth an habite of frugality, and gaineth as well vpon his minde, as vpon his Eſtate.
Full extent; distance between extreme limits; especially; the distance between the nearest surfaces of two bodies, or the space between walls.
''a room ten feet square in the clear''
''It took me weeks to achieve a one-credit clear (1CC).''
A person who is free from the influence of engrams.
1985, Rodney Stark, William Sims Bainbridge, ''The Future of Religion'' (page 269)
- Today, clear status can be conferred only by high ranking ministers of the church, and clears are not presented for examination by outsiders.