suomi-englanti sanakirja

drift englannista suomeksi

  1. viettää rentoa elämää

  2. ajaa

  3. ajautua

  4. kasautuma, kasaantuma, kasa

  5. virta

  6. kinostua

  7. sivupoikkeama, sorto

  8. ajelehtia

  9. kuljeskella

  10. suuntaus

  11. kaivoskäytävä

  12. kulkeutua, harhailla, hortoilla

  13. ajatus

  1. Substantiivi

  2. ajautuminen, ajelehtiminen

  3. suunta

  4. taipumus

  5. ajautuva adjective, ajelehtiva adjective, ajo-">ajo- as a compound

  6. ajautuva adjective, ajelehtiva adjective

  7. kasa, kasaantuma, kasautuma

  8. lauma

  9. vaakavoima, vaakapaine

  10. moreeni

  11. tuurna, merasin, tamppi, avennin, ulospakotin

  12. survin

  13. poikkeama

  14. tunneli, perä

  15. etenemä

  16. sortokulma

  17. sorto, sortuma

  18. kupu

  19. väkipyörien etäisyys">väkipyörien etäisyys, pylpyröiden etäisyys">pylpyröiden etäisyys, plokien etäisyys">plokien etäisyys

  20. välys

  21. ajautuma

  22. ajopuu

  23. ryömintä, vaeltelu, ajautuminen

  24. Verbi

  25. ajelehtia, ajautua

  26. harhailla, hortoilla, kuljeskella

  27. ajautua

  28. kuljettaa

  29. kinostaa, nietostaa of snow

  30. kinostua, nietostua of snow

  31. ajaa perä">ajaa perä

  32. aventaa

  33. driftata, ajaa luisussa">ajaa luisussa

drift englanniksi

  1. Movement; that which moves or is moved.

  2. Anything driven at random.

  3. (RQ:Dryden Annus Mirabilis)

  4. A mass of matter which has been driven or forced onward together in a body, or thrown together in a heap, etc., especially by wind or water.

  5. (ux)

  6. (RQ:Pope Odyssey)

  7. 1855, (w), ''Arctic explorations: The second Grinnell expedition in search of Sir John Franklin''

  8. We (..) got the brig a good bed in the rushing drift ice.
  9. 2012, David L. Culp, ''The Layered Garden: Design Lessons for Year-Round Beauty from Brandywine Cottage'', Timber Press, page 168:

  10. Many of these ground-layer plants were placed in naturalistic drifts to make it appear as if they were sowing themselves.
  11. The distance through which a current flows in a given time.

  12. A drove or flock, as of cattle, sheep, birds.

  13. 1655, (w), ''The History of the University of Cambridge since the Conquest''

  14. cattle coming over the bridge (with their great drifts doing much damage to the high ways)
  15. A collection of loose earth and rocks, or boulders, which have been distributed over large portions of the earth's surface, especially in latitudes north of forty degrees, by the retreat of glaciers, such as that which buries former river valleys and creates young river valleys.

  16. 1867, E. Andrews, "Observations on the Glacial Drift beneath the bed of Lake Michigan," ''American Journal of Science and Arts'', vol. 43, nos. 127-129, page 75:

  17. It is there seen that at a distance from the valleys of streams, the old glacial drift usually comes to the surface, and often rises into considerable eminences.
  18. Driftwood included in flotsam washed up onto the beach.

  19. A driving; a violent movement.

  20. 1332, author unknown, ''(w)''

  21. The dragon drew him self away with drift of his wings.
  22. Course or direction along which anything is driven; setting.

  23. 1589, (w) ''The Principal Navigations''

  24. Our drift was south.
  25. That which is driven, forced, or urged along.

  26. (quote-book)

  27. The act or motion of drifting; the force which impels or drives; an overpowering influence or impulse.

  28. 1678, (w), ''Prevention of Sin an unvaluable Mercy'', sermon preached at Christ-Church, Oxon on November 10, 1678

  29. A bad man, being under the drift of any passion, will follow the impulse of it till something interpose.
  30. A place (a ford) along a river where the water is shallow enough to permit crossing to the opposite side.

  31. The tendency of an act, argument, course of conduct, or the like; object aimed at or intended; intention; hence, also, import or meaning of a sentence or discourse; aim.

  32. (RQ:Marlowe Tamburlaine)

  33. c. early 1700s, (w), ''A Discourse on Ancient and Modern Learning''

  34. He has made the drift of the whole poem a compliment on his country in general.
  35. (RQ:Scott Ivanhoe)

  36. (quote-book), transl.|title=Canterbury Tales|The Canterbury Tales: Translated into Modern English|series=(w)|publisher=(w)|year=1951|year_published=1977|page=216|passage=Besides, you lack the brains to catch my drift. / If I explained you wouldn't understand.

  37. The horizontal thrust or pressure of an arch or vault upon the abutments1876, (w), ''American Mechanical Dictionary''.

  38. A tool.

  39. A slightly tapered tool of steel for enlarging or shaping a hole in metal, by being forced or driven into or through it; a broach.

  40. A tool used to pack down the composition contained in a rocket, or like firework.

  41. A tool used to insert or extract a removable pin made of metal or hardwood, for the purpose of aligning and/or securing two pieces of material together.

  42. A deviation from the line of fire, peculiar to obloid projectiles.

  43. Minor deviation of audio or video playback from its correct speed.

  44. 1975, ''Broadcast Management/engineering'' (volume 11)

  45. Reference sync servo system — permits minimal time-base error, assuring minimum jitter and drift.
  46. The situation where a performer gradually and unintentionally moves from their proper location within the scene.

  47. 1970, Michael Pate, ''The Film Actor: Acting for Motion Pictures and Television'' (page 64)

  48. There is another form of drift when playing in a scene with other actors.
  49. A passage driven or cut between shaft and shaft; a driftway; a small subterranean gallery; an adit or tunnel.

  50. Movement.

  51. The angle which the line of a ship's motion makes with the meridian, in drifting.

  52. The distance a vessel is carried off from her desired course by the wind, currents, or other causes.

  53. The place in a deep-waisted vessel where the sheer is raised and the rail is cut off, and usually terminated with a scroll, or driftpiece.

  54. The distance between the two blocks of a tackle.

  55. The difference between the size of a bolt and the hole into which it is driven, or between the circumference of a hoop and that of the mast on which it is to be driven.

  56. A sideways movement of the ball through the air, when bowled by a bowler.

  57. Slow, cumulative change.

  58. To move slowly, especially pushed by currents of water, air, etc.

  59. (quote-book)|chapter=11

  60. To move haphazardly without any destination.

  61. To deviate gently from the intended direction of travel.

  62. {{quote-journal|en|date=January 15, 2011|author=Saj Chowdhury|work=BBC

  63. To drive or carry, as currents do a floating body.

  64. *1865-1866, (w), ''Apologia Pro Vita Sua''

  65. I was drifted back first to the ante - Nicene history , and then to the Church of Alexandria
  66. To drive into heaps.

  67. To accumulate in heaps by the force of wind; to be driven into heaps.

  68. To make a drift; to examine a vein or ledge for the purpose of ascertaining the presence of metals or ores; to follow a vein; to prospect.

  69. To enlarge or shape, as a hole, with a drift.

  70. To oversteer a vehicle, causing loss of traction, while maintaining control from entry to exit of a corner. See (w).

  71. (l), (l) (q)

  72. (l) (q)

  73. (l), (l), (l)

  74. (l) (q)

  75. passion

  76. strong and sudden upwelling of anger: a fit

  77. urge, strong desire

  78. violent tendency

  79. flock (of sheep or oxen)

  80. deviation of direction caused by wind: drift

  81. path along which cattle are driven

  82. snowdrift

  83. (l) ((l) / of)

  84. (l) (''being carred by currents'')

  85. (l) (''motivation'')

  86. urge, instinct

  87. operation, management (singular only)