dead englannista suomeksi
epäkunnossa oleva, epäkunnossa, rikki
No longer living. (q)
1968, Ray Thomas, "Legend of a Mind", The Moody Blues, ''In Search of the Lost Chord''.
''Have respect for the dead.''
''The villagers are mourning their dead.''
''The dead are always with us, in our hearts.''
Devoid of life.
(quote-book)|title=(w)|section=Act III, Scene 3|passage=When a man's verses cannot be understood, nor a man's good wit seconded with the forward child, understanding, it strikes a man more dead than a great reckoning in a little room.
Without interest to one of the senses; dull; flat.
Unable to emit power, being discharged (flat) or faulty.
No longer used or required.
1984, Winston Smock, ''Technical Writing for Beginners'', page 148:
- No mark of any kind should ever be made on a dead manuscript.
2017, Zhaomo Yang and Brian Johannesmeyer, "Dead Store Elimination (Still) Considered Harmful":
- In this paper, we survey the set of techniques found in the wild that are intended to prevent data-scrubbing operations from being removed during dead store elimination.
Not imparting motion or power by design.
Not in play.
Full and complete.
''After sitting on my hands for a while, my arms became dead.''
Constructed so as not to transmit sound; soundless.
Bringing death; deadly.
(RQ:Shakespeare King John)
Cut off from the rights of a citizen; deprived of the power of enjoying the rights of property.
Indifferent to, no longer subject to or ruled by (sin, guilt, pleasure, etc).
1839, William Jenks, ''The Comprehensive Commentary on the Holy Bible: Acts-Revelation'', page 361:
- ''He was dead to the law.'' Whatever account others might make of it, yet, for his part, he was dead to it. (..) But though he was thus ''dead to the law'', yet he (..) was far from thinking himself discharged from his duty to God' on the contrary, he was dead to the law, ''that he might live unto God''.
1849, Robert Haldane, ''Exposition of the Epistle to the Romans'', page 255:
- But he died to the guilt of sin—to the guilt of his people's sins which he had taken upon him; and they, dying with him, as is above declared, die to sin precisely in the same sense in which he died to it. (...) He was not justified from it till his resurrection, but from that moment he was dead to it. When he shall appear the second time, it will be "without sin."
''dead right''; ''dead level''; ''dead flat''; ''dead straight''; ''dead left''
''He hit the target dead in the centre.''
''dead wrong''; ''dead set''; ''dead serious''; ''dead drunk''; ''dead broke''; ''dead earnest''; ''dead certain''; ''dead slow''; ''dead sure''; ''dead simple''; ''dead honest''; ''dead accurate''; ''dead easy''; ''dead scared''; ''dead solid''; ''dead black''; ''dead white''; ''dead empty''
''He stopped dead.''
As if dead.
''dead tired''; ''dead quiet''; ''dead asleep''; ''dead pale''; ''dead cold''; ''dead still''
- I was tired of reading, and dead sleepy.
''The dead of night.'' ''The dead of winter.''
To prevent by disabling; stop.
1826, ''The Whole Works of the Right Rev. Edward Reynolds, Lord Bishop of Norwich'', collected by Edward Reynolds, Benedict Riveley, and Alexander Chalmers. pp. 227. London: B. Holdsworth.
- “What a man should do, when finds his natural impotency dead him in spiritual works”
To make dead; to deaden; to deprive of life, force, or vigour.
(RQ:Homer Chapman Odysseys)
to succeed (in doing something well, "killing it")