suomi-englanti sanakirja

coop englannista suomeksi

  1. häkki

  2. kanala

  1. lintuhäkki, lintukoppi, lintutalo

  2. Substantiivi

coop englanniksi

  1. A basket, pen or enclosure for birds or small animals.

  2. (quote-journal), Division of Publications)|location=Washington, D.C.|publisher=States Government Publishing Office|United States Government Printing Office|month=December|year=1927|year_published=1928|issue=1377|page=11|pageurl=|oclc=1696411|passage=Poorly ventilated coops are likely to result in losses by suffocation, particularly during hot weather, when the coops are overcrowded. The bottom of the coop should be built solid of one-half-inch boards to prevent the birds' toes from sticking through and being injured.

  3. (quote-book)|year=2011|page=|isbn=978-1-61346-080-1|passage="Well," said Calvin, "we could go over to the chicken coop this afternoon when all the hens are inside laying eggs. We might find some clues."

  4. (quote-book) How can chicken coops better serve users in the contemporary world? How can they look and function differently? What kinds of materials can be used? Can chicken coops be treated like a piece of outdoor furniture? Can chicken coops serve multiple purposes in a well-functioning small urban farm?

  5. A wickerwork basket (kipe) or other enclosure for catching fish.

  6. (quote-journal) by Bentley (publisher)|Richard Bentley|month=October|year=1834|issue=III|page=241|pageurl=|oclc=933313799|passage=Falling in with a shoal of porpoises the vessel should be prepared with coops manufactured of copper wire, or other substance of great elasticity and strength; these coops to be lowered by blocks and pulleys in every direction round the vessel, and to be in the same manner hoisted when entered by the fish.

  7. (quote-book)|date=11 July 1870|volume=XXXIX|page=305|pageurl=|oclc=70896711|passage=At a Court held 10th December, 1868, the Special Commissioners for English Fisheries made an order declaring to be legal, subject to certain alterations, a coop or fishing apparatus of the respondent, situated at Salmon Hall, near Workington, in the river Derwent, in the county of Cumberland, which the respondent claimed to use as legal. (..) The said coop is a fishing-box or apparatus inserted in or forming part of the structure of a dam built across the river Derwent, (..)

  8. (quote-book)

  9. A narrow place of confinement, a cage; a jail, a prison.

  10. 1785, (w), “The Garden”, in The Task (poem)|''The Task, a Poem, in Six Books. By William Cowper'' ... ''To which are Added, by the Same Author, An Epistle to Joseph Hill, Esq. Tirocinium, or a Review of Schools, and The History of John Gilpin'', London: Printed for Johnson (publisher)|Joseph Johnson, No. 72 St Paul's Cathedral|St. Paul's Church-Yard, (w) 221351486; republished as ''The Task. A Poem. In Six Books. To which is Added, Tirocinium: or, A Review of Schools'', new edition, Philadelphia, Pa.: Printed for Dobson (printer)|Thomas Dobson, bookseller, in Second-street, second door above Street (Philadelphia)|Chestnut-street, 1787, (w) 23630717, page 87:

  11. 'Tis the cruel gripe, / That lean hard-handed poverty inflicts, / The hope of better things, the chance to win, / The wiſh to ſhine, the thirſt to be amus'd, / That at the found of Winter's hoary wing, / Unpeople all our counties, of ſuch herds, / Of flutt'ring, loit'ring, cringing, begging, looſe, / And wanton vagrants, as make London, vaſt / And boundless as it is, a crowded coop.
  12. (quote-book)|year=1850|page=94|pageurl=|oclc=934278539|passage=Why think to shut up all things in your narrow coop, when we know there are not one or two only, but ten, twenty, a thousand things, and unlike?

  13. (quote-journal)|location=Irving, Tx.|publisher=(w)|month=September|year=1929|volume=XIX|issue=9|page=18|pageurl=|issn=0006-8608|passage=Lou Brent rolled from his cot, got to his feet on the floor of the tiny coop.

  14. 1968, (w), ''A Dictionary of the Underworld: British and American; being the Vocabularies of Crooks, Criminals, Racketeers, Beggars and Tramps, Convicts, the Commercial Underworld, the Drug Traffic, the White Slave Traffic, Spivs'', 3rd edition, rev. and much enl., London: Routledge & Kegan Paul, (w) 311502654; republished as ''A Dictionary of the Underworld: British and American'', Abingdon, Oxon.; New York, N.Y.: (w), Standard Book Number|ISBN 978-1-317-44552-4:

  15. coop. A (gen., from ca. 1880, a country-town) prison: 1785, ''Sessions Papers of the Old Bailey'', Sept., p. 1111, 'He has been ''in coop'' for a week'; (..)
  16. A barrel or cask for holding liquids.

  17. (quote-book), (w)|year=1832|volume=I|oclc=7311811|passage=COOP, ''n.'' (..) 3. A barrel or cask for the preservation of liquors.|brackets=on

  18. To keep in a coop.

  19. (quote-journal)|year=1917|page=52|oclc=243875101|passage=It is always easy to find fault and suggest ways of improvement, but one does not always know the local circumstances, hence what I have to say will be along lines of general suggestions as to changes in the prize list, method of cooping and the building for cooping the birds.

  20. (quote-journal)

  21. To up or confine in a narrow space; to cramp.

  22. 1706, (w), “(w)”, in ''Posthumous works of Mr. John Locke: viz. I. Of the Conduct of the Understanding. II. An Examination of P. Malebranche's Opinion of Seeing All Things in God. III. A Discourse of Miracles. IV. Part of a Fourth Letter for Toleration. V. Memoirs Relating to the Life of Anthony First Earl of Shaftsbury. To which is Added, VI. His New Method of a Common-Place-Book, Written Originally in French, and Now Translated into English'', London: Printed by W. B. for A. and J. Churchill at the Black Swan in Row|Pater-Noster-Row; republished in ''The Works of John Locke. In Ten Volumes'', volume III, 10th edition, London: Printed for Johnson (publisher)|Joseph Johnson ''et al.'', 1801, (w) 53106290, page 223:

  23. But the contempt of all other knowledge, as if it were nothing in comparison of law or physic, of astronomy or chemistry, or perhaps some yet meaner part of knowledge, wherein I have got some smattering, or am somewhat advanced, is not only the mark of a vain or little mind; but does this prejudice in the conduct of the understanding, that it coops it up within narrow bounds, and hinders it from looking abroad into other provinces of the intellectual world, (..)
  24. To unlawfully confine one or more voters to prevent them from casting their ballots in an election.

  25. Of a officer: to sleep or relax while on duty. (defdate)

  26. (quote-book) One critic of two-man squad cars suggests that this is a recipe for cooping, since one officer can drive while the other sleeps.|pages=76–77|pageurl=

  27. (quote-book) Burnham heard that every day thousands upon thousands of New York police supposedly working the night shift were actually sleeping, stashed in coops all over the city, only to be awakened if a crime was discovered. (..) Cooping was a natural result and a dramatic example of a city agency misusing its resources.

  28. (quote-book) act so as to save the public from harm, i.e., they shun their duties. Instead of being up and about, interfering with the rights of the people, many policemen choose the honorable way out—they coop. Cooping (sleeping in some out-of-the-way place while on duty) was a situation which enraged Serpico|Frank Serpico. In the finest tradition of the busybody who insists on running other people's lives, Serpico insisted on being out on the streets at all hours, stopping a prostitute here, ambushing a gambler there, harassing drug merchants everywhere.

  29. (quote-book)|year=2012|page=66|isbn=978-0-7637-7138-6|passage=This cynicism may lead to an increased number of job actions and deviance, such as the "blue flu" or "cooping."

  30. (quote-book)|year=2015|pages=116–117|isbn=978-1-4987-2153-0|passage=Cooping-prone areas are those locations where officers tend to engage in non-police activities that interrupt patrols in an unauthorized manner. A variety of such locations can be surmised, such as spending time at home or other locations not in the officer's area of responsibility while on duty. The department provided the example of officers parking in desolate areas to sleep.

  31. To make or repair barrels, casks and other wooden vessels; to work upon in the manner of a cooper.

  32. (quote-book)|year=2011|pages=93–94|pageurl=|isbn=978-90-04-20669-4|passage=To the left the print is a group of three figures around a collapsing barrel. (..) The barrel disintegrates into its constituent staves, literally translating into picture the Dutch expression 'in duigen vallen' (to become utterly undone). Earlier we saw that cooping a barrel stands for forging a conspiracy—here we see the opposite. Whereas in the other Dominicus-cartoons we see a cooper hammering the hoops in place around the barrel, here, in a very similar gesture, the hoops are being cut.

  33. A cart with sides and ends made from boards, enabling it to carry manure, etc.

  34. (quote-book) rare, / An' Creels, an' Corrocks boot to (l). (..)

  35. A cart which opens at the back to release its load; a tumbril.

  36. (RQ:Dictionary of the Scottish Language) A cart, the box of which moves upon its shafts by hinges, by which means it may be emptied of its load without unyoking the horse, S. "The body of the ''cowp-cart'' is attached to the shafts by a peculiar kind of hinges, which allow of elevating it before, either partially or entirely, to facilitate the discharge of its load backwards, either by degrees into small heaps, or at once, without the trouble of unyoking the shaft horse." Agr. Surv. of Berw. p. 167. As used in the latter sense, the term is obviously from the ''v. to Coup'', to overturn.|en=1|brackets=on

  37. A small heap.

  38. (alternative form of).

  39. (abbreviation of)