suomi-englanti sanakirja

crisp englannista suomeksi

  1. käristää

  2. selkeä, terävä

  3. ytimekäs

  4. lastu

  5. rapea

  6. kähärä

  7. raikas

  8. tuore

  9. kähertää

  1. terävä

  2. rapea

  3. raikas

  4. ripeä, rivakka

  5. naseva, napakka, ytimekäs

  6. eläväinen

  7. säkkärä, kähärä, kähäräinen

  8. Substantiivi

  9. Verbi

  10. rapeuttaa, paistaa rapeaksi">paistaa rapeaksi

crisp englanniksi

  1. Sharp, clearly defined.

  2. (ux)

  3. Brittle; friable; in a condition to break with a short, sharp fracture.

  4. (RQ:Goldsmith Vica)

  5. The cakes at tea ate short and crisp.
  6. Possessing a certain degree of firmness and freshness.

  7. 1820, (w), ''The Indicator''

  8. It laurel has been plucked nine months, and yet looks as hale and as crisp as if it would last ninety years.
  9. Dry and cold.

  10. Quick and accurate.

  11. (quote-journal)

  12. Brief and to the point.

  13. 1999, John Hampton, Lisa Emerson, ''Writing Guidelines for Postgraduate Science Students'' (page 130)

  14. Another way of writing the last example is 'She brought along her favourite food which is chocolate cake' but this is less concise: colons can give your writing lean, crisp style.
  15. (RQ:Wodehouse Jeeves in the Offing)

  16. having a refreshing amount of acidity; having less acidity than green wine, but more than a flabby one.

  17. Lively; sparking; effervescing.

  18. (RQ:Beaumont Fletcher Comedies and Tragedies)

  19. Curling in stiff curls or ringlets.

  20. Curled by the ripple of water.

  21. *(RQ:Shakespeare Tempest) Leave your crisp channels.

  22. Not using logic; based on a binary distinction between true and false.

  23. A very thin slice of potato that has been deep fried, typically packaged and sold as a snack.

  24. (quote-book)

  25. (quote-book), (w)| Alan Partridge: Nomad||44| As I sit in front of the TV angrily eating crisps, it comes to me. I will challenge her to a race.

  26. A baked dessert made with fruit and crumb topping

  27. (syn)

  28. Anything baked or fried in thin slices and eaten as a snack.

  29. To make crisp.

  30. (circa) (w), ''English Housewifry,'' Leeds: James Lister, “To make Hare Soop,” p.(nbs)6,

  31. (..) put it into a Dish, with a little stew’d Spinage, crisp’d Bread, and a few forc’d-meat Balls.
  32. 1929, (w), ''(w),'' New York: Modern Library, Chapter(nbs)17, p.(nbs)230,

  33. Eliza was fretful at his absences, and brought him his dinner crisped and dried from its long heating in the oven.
  34. To become crisp.

  35. (RQ:Charlotte Bronte Shirley) the air chilled at sunset, the ground crisped, and ere dusk, a hoar frost was insidiously stealing over growing grass and unfolding bud.

  36. 1895, (w), “Letting in the Jungle” in ''(w),'' Garden City, NY: Doubleday, Page, p.(nbs)79,

  37. The dew is dried that drenched our hide
    Or washed about our way;
    And where we drank, the puddled bank
    Is crisping into clay.
  38. 2007, (w), ''(w),'' New York: Black Cat, Chapter(nbs)24, p.(nbs)154,

  39. Her hair feels fake, like a wig, but I think it is just crisping up under the dye and Frizz-Ease.
  40. 2009, (w), ''(w),'' New York: HarperCollins, Part(nbs)4, Chapter(nbs)2,

  41. (..) the flick of the wrist with which one rolls the half-set wafer on to the handle of a wooden spoon and then flips it on to the drying rack to crisp.
  42. To cause to curl or wrinkle (of the leaves or petals of plants, for example); to form into ringlets or tight curls (of hair).

  43. (RQ:Shakespeare Merchant of Venice) those crisped snaky golden locksWhich make such wanton gambols with the wind,

  44. 1609, ''(w),'' (w) 4.5,

  45. (..) the brimme therof was as it were the brimme of a chalice, or of a crisped lilie:
  46. 1630, (w), ''The Muses Elizium,'' London: John Waterson, “The Description of Elizium,” The fift Nimphall, p.(nbs)44,

  47. The Louer with the Myrtle Sprayes
    Adornes his crisped Tresses:
  48. 1800, (w), ''The View of Hindoostan,'' London: Henry Hughs, Volume(nbs)3, “China,” p.(nbs)172,

  49. (..) the well known rhubarb of our gardens, with roundish crisped leaves.
  50. (RQ:Douglass Bondage)

  51. (RQ:Kipling Kim) on their road to and from school would have crisped a Western boy’s hair.

  52. To become curled.

  53. (RQ:Gerard Herball)

  54. 1972, (w), ''(w),'' New York: Scribner, 1996, Chapter(nbs)50, p.(nbs)417,

  55. (..) a few shreds of purple bloom on a brown, crisping tuft of self-heal
  56. To cause to undulate irregularly (of water); to cause to ripple.

  57. (RQ:Milton Paradise Lost) the crisped Brooks,Rowling on Orient Pearl and sands of Gold

  58. 1818, (w), ''(w),'' Canto(nbs)4, London: John Murray, stanza(nbs)53, p.(nbs)29,

  59. I would not their vile breath should crisp the stream
    Wherein that image shall for ever dwell;
  60. (RQ:Ruskin Modern Painters) when the breeze crisps the pool, you may see the image of the breakers, and a likeness of the foam.

  61. (RQ:Joyce Portrait) he saw a flying squall darkening and crisping suddenly the tide.

  62. To undulate or ripple.

  63. 1630, (w) (translator), ''Certaine selected epistles of (w),'' Saint-Omer: The English College Press, “The Epitaphe of S. Paula,” p.(nbs)96,

  64. Hitherto we haue sayled with a fore-wind, & our sliding ship hath plowed vp the crisping waues of the Sea at ease.
  65. 1832, (w), “The Lotos-Eaters,” Choric Song, V., in ''Poems,'' London: Moxon, p.(nbs)114,

  66. To watch the crisping ripples on the beach,
    And tender curving lines of creamy spray:
  67. 1908, (w), “The Seeing Hand” in ''The World I Live In,'' New York: The Century Co., p.(nbs)11,

  68. (..) the quick yielding of the waves that crisp and curl and ripple about my body.
  69. To wrinkle, contort or tense (a part of one's body).

  70. 1741, (w), ''(w),'' Dublin: George Faulkner, Chapter(nbs)10, p.(nbs)82,

  71. (..) he consider’d what an infinity of Muscles these laughing Rascals threw into a convulsive motion at the same time; whether we regard the spasms of the Diaphragm and all the muscles of respiration, the horrible ''rictus'' of the mouth, the distortion of the lower jaw, the crisping of the nose, twinkling of the eyes, or sphaerical convexity of the cheeks, with the tremulous succussion of the whole human body:
  72. 1895, (w), ''(w),'' New York: Harper, 1896, Part(nbs)4, Chapter(nbs)3, p.(nbs)266,

  73. Phillotson saw his wife turn and take the note, and the bend of her pretty head as she read it, her lips slightly crisped, to prevent undue expression under fire of so many young eyes.
  74. 1914, (w), ''(w),'' Garden City, NY: Doubleday, Page, Chapter(nbs)15, p.(nbs)242-243,

  75. (..) a slow torsion and crisping of all his nerves, beginning at his ankles, spread to every corner of his body till he had to shut his fists and teeth against the blind impulse to leap from his bed screaming.
  76. 1915, (w), ''The Freelands,'' London: Heinemann, Chapter(nbs)27, p.(nbs)252,

  77. Ah, here was a fellow coming! And instinctively he crisped his hands that were buried in his pockets, and ran over to himself his opening words.
  78. 1952, (w), ''(w),'' New York: Scribner,

  79. They shark’s teeth were shaped like a man’s fingers when they are crisped like claws.
  80. To become contorted or tensed (of a part of the body).

  81. 1935, (w) and Robert G. Curtis, ''The Man Who Changed His Name,'' London: Hutchinson, Chapter(nbs)10,

  82. (..) she gave no sign of the wave of repugnance that swept over her except that her fingers suddenly crisped.
  83. To interweave (of the branches of trees).

  84. 1938, (w), ''(w),'' Open Road Media, 2012, Book(nbs)2,

  85. (..) the hot pavement by the playing field where the trees crisp together.
  86. To make a sharp or harsh sound.

  87. 1860, George Tolstoy (translator), “The Night of Christmas Eve: A Legend of Little Russia” in ''Cossack Tales'' by (w), London: Blackwood, p.(nbs)1,

  88. (..) everything had become so still that the crisping of the snow under foot might be heard nearly half a verst round.
  89. 1904, (w), ''The Seeker,'' New York: Doubleday, Page, Chapter(nbs)10, p.(nbs)239,

  90. (..) the wheels the carriage made their little crisping over the fine metal of the driveway.
  91. 1915, (w) (as Richard Dehan), “A Dish of Macaroni” in ''Off Sandy Hook,'' New York: Frederick A. Stokes, p.(nbs)39,

  92. (..) her light footsteps and crisping draperies retreated along the passage,
  93. 1915, (w), ''Adrift in the Arctic Ice Pack,'' New York: Outing Publishing Company, 1916, Chapter(nbs)16, p.(nbs)291,

  94. The same peculiar crisping or crackling sound (..) was heard this morning in every direction (..) the ‘noise accompanying the aurora,’
  95. 1948, (w), “Honor Bright” in ''The Cosmopolitan'', November 1948,

  96. Jericho had placed in my hand a glass in which the bubbles broke with a crisping sound.
  97. To colour (something ''with'' highlights); to add small amounts of colour to (something).

  98. 1876, (w), “The Secret Chamber” in ''(w),'' Volume(nbs)120, December(nbs)1876, p.(nbs)718,

  99. It was the form of a man of middle age, the hair white, but the beard only crisped with grey,
  100. 1921, (w), ''(w),'' New York: Thomas Seltzer, Chapter(nbs)2, p.(nbs)55,

  101. (..) Monte Pellegrino, a huge, inordinate mass of pinkish rock, hardly crisped with the faintest vegetation, looming up to heaven from the sea.
  102. 1925, (w), ''(w),'' New York: Grosset & Dunlap, 1926, Chapter(nbs)7, p.(nbs)66,

  103. The leaves of the chestnut were crisped with gold.
  104. curly, curled

  105. curly-haired

  106. crinkly or wavy

  107. A kind of curled pastry.

  108. A kind of crinkly fabric.