dip englannista suomeksi
lyhyt uinti, pulahdus
The action of dipping or plunging for a moment into a liquid.
A swim, usually a short swim to refresh.
1906, Fred L. Boalt, "The Snitcher", McClure's Magazine v.26, p.633
- The Moocher was a "dip" in a dilettante sort of way, and his particular graft was boarding street-cars with his papers and grabbing women's pocket-books.
A sauce for dipping.
The angle from horizontal of a planar geologic surface, such as a fault line.
(quote-book)|Snarleyyow, or the Dog Fiend|passage=by the feeble light of the dip, he beheld the pale, haggard face of Smallbones
A gymnastic or bodybuilding exercise on bars in which the performer, resting on his hands, lets his arms bend and his body sink until his chin is level with the bars, and then raises himself by straightening his arms.
A sudden drop followed by a climb, usually to avoid obstacles or as the result of getting into an airhole.
The act of out|missing out on seeing a sought after bird.
(quote-web)| url = https://twitter.com/bocaverite/status/1266309733574750209?s=21| passage = My Dad, God bless him, rarely cooked anything, but if he ever did he would make himself an egg banjo! Fried bread? Or ‘dip’?
To immerse oneself; to become plunged in a liquid; to sink.
(RQ:Wordsworth Coleridge Lyrical Ballads)
To decrease slightly.
To lower (a flag), particularly a national ensign, to a partially hoisted position in order to render or to return a salute. While lowered, the flag is said to be “at the dip.” A flag being carried on a staff may be dipped by leaning it forward at an approximate angle of 45 degrees.
(quote-book)|The Appeal of Iniured Innocence|new dipt Sectaries
c. 1722, (w), ''A rational illustration of the Book of Common Prayer''
- (..) during the reigns of King James and King Charles I, there were but very few children dipped in the font.
To wet, as if by immersing; to moisten.
To plunge or engage thoroughly in any affair.
- He was (..) dipt in the rebellion of the Commons.
To take out, by dipping a dipper, ladle, or other receptacle, into a fluid and removing a part; often with ''out''.
To perform the action of plunging a dipper, ladle. etc. into a liquid or soft substance and removing a part.
(RQ:L'Estrange Fables of Aesop)
To engage as a pledge; to mortgage.
(RQ:Dryden Juvenal Satires)
To incline downward from the plane of the horizon.
To lower the body by bending the knees while keeping the body in an upright position, as in movement to the rhythm of music.
To out on seeing a sought after bird.
A foolish person.
A (l) (gloss).
A minor depression, a short-lived sadness.