suomi-englanti sanakirja

drive englannista suomeksi

  1. avauslyönti

  2. ajaa, kuskata

  3. kaivaa

  4. palautuslyönti

  5. motivoida, innostaa

  6. ajotie

  7. iskeä

  8. pyrkiä, aikoa

  9. pakottaa

  10. into, motivaatio, draivi

  11. ajelu

  12. käyttövoima

  13. tie

  14. vietti, pakottava tarve

  15. kuljettaa

  16. asema

  17. kulkea

  18. tempaus

  19. lyödä

  20. käyttää, ohjata, pyörittää

  21. karkottaa

  22. ajo

  23. ajella

  24. metsästää

  25. voimansiirto

  26. paimentaa

  1. Substantiivi

  2. tarmo, into, tahto, motivaatio, draivi

  3. ryntäys

  4. ajo, paimentaminen, ajaminen

  5. eteneminen

  6. käyttökoneisto, koneisto, moottori, veto, käyttö, ajo term depends on context

  7. ajo, ajomatka, matka, kyyti

  8. pihatie, sisääntulotie

  9. tie, väylä

  10. ajotie

  11. halu, tahto

  12. asema, levyasema

  13. levy, levyasema

  14. draivi

  15. laakapallo

  16. hyväntekeväisyystapahtuma, keräys, rahankeräys

  17. lauma animals

  18. Verbi

  19. ajaa, paimentaa

  20. ajaa

  21. iskeä, lyödä, pakottaa

  22. ohjata, pyörittää, käyttää

  23. motivoida

  24. pakottaa, ajaa

  25. pakottaa, ajaa, tehdä

  26. ajaa, kuljettaa, colloquial kuskata

drive englanniksi

  1. (senseid)Motivation to do or achieve something; ability coupled with ambition.

  2. (syn)


  3. (quote-book)

  4. (ux)

  5. Violent or rapid motion; a rushing onward or away; especially, a forced or hurried dispatch of business.

  6. 1881, (w), ''The Incompatibles''

  7. The Murdstonian drive in business.
  8. An act of driving (prompting) game animals forward, to be captured or hunted.

  9. 1955, (w), ''The Cone-Gatherers'', Canongate 2012, page 79:

  10. Are you all ready?’ he cried, and set off towards the dead ash where the drive would begin.
  11. An act of driving (prompting) livestock animals forward, to transport a herd.

  12. (synonyms)

  13. A sustained advance in the face of the enemy to take a strategic objective.

  14. (quote-journal)

  15. A mechanism used to power or give motion to a vehicle or other machine or machine part.

  16. 2001, Michael Hereward Westbrook, ''The Electric Car'', IET ((ISBN)), page 146:

  17. Heat engine-electric hybrid vehicles : The hybrid vehicle on which most development work has been done to date is the one that couples a heat engine with an electric drive system. The objective remains the same as it was in 1900:
  18. A trip made in a vehicle (now generally in a vehicle).

  19. 1859, Wilkie Collins, ''The Woman in White'':

  20. We merely waited to rouse good Mrs. Vesey from the place which she still occupied at the deserted luncheon-table, before we entered the open carriage for our promised drive.
  21. A driveway.

  22. (RQ:Churchill Celebrity)

  23. A type of public roadway.

  24. A place suitable or agreeable for driving; a road prepared for driving.

  25. Desire or interest.

  26. 1995 March 2, John Carman, "Believe it, You Saw It In Sweeps", SFGate

  27. On the latter show, former ''Playboy'' Playmate Carrie Westcott said she'd never met a man who could match her sexual drive.
  28. An apparatus for reading and writing data to or from a storage device such as a disk.

  29. (hypo)

  30. A storage device in which the mechanism for reading and writing data is integrated with the mechanism for storing data.

  31. A stroke made with a driver.

  32. (senseid) A ball struck in a flat trajectory.

  33. A type of shot played by swinging the bat in a vertical arc, through the line of the ball, and hitting it along the ground, normally between cover and midwicket.

  34. A straight level shot or pass.

  35. An offensive possession, generally one consisting of several plays and/ or downs, often leading to a scoring opportunity.

  36. A charity event such as a fundraiser, sale, or drive.

  37. A campaign aimed at selling more of a certain product, e.g. by offering a discount.

  38. An impression or matrix formed by a drift.

  39. A collection of objects that are driven; a mass of logs to be floated down a river.

  40. To provide an impetus for motion or other physical change, to move an object by means of the provision of force thereto.

  41. To provide an impetus for a non-physical change, especially a change in one's of mind.

  42. ''My wife's constant harping about the condition of the house threatens to drive me to distraction.''

  43. To displace either physically or non-physically, through the application of force.

  44. c. 1607, (w), ''(w)'', Act IV, Scene 7,

  45. One fire drives out one fire; one nail, one nail;
    Rights by rights falter, strengths by strengths do fail.
  46. To cause intrinsic motivation through the application or demonstration of force: to impel or urge onward thusly, to compel to move on, to coerce, intimidate or threaten.

  47. 1881, (w) (translator), ''(w)'' ''(w)'', Oxford: Clarendon, Volume I, Book 4, p. 247,

  48. (..) Demosthenes desired them first to put in at Pylos and not to proceed on their voyage until they had done what he wanted. They objected, but it so happened that a storm came on and drove them into Pylos.
  49. ''(especially of animals)'' To impel or urge onward by force; to push forward; to compel to move on.

  50. ''to drive twenty thousand head of cattle from Texas to the Kansas railheads''; ''to drive sheep out of a field''

  51. To direct a vehicle powered by a horse, ox or similar animal.

  52. c. 1605, (w), ''(w)'', Act II, Scene 6,

  53. There is a litter ready; lay him in’t
    And drive towards Dover, friend, where thou shalt meet
    Both welcome and protection.
  54. To cause animals to flee out of.

  55. (rfex) (ux)

  56. To move (something) by hitting it with great force.

  57. To cause (a mechanism) to operate.

  58. To operate (a wheeled motorized vehicle).

  59. To motivate; to provide an incentive for.

  60. To compel (to do something).

  61. To cause to become.

  62. 1855, (w), ''Maud'', XXV, 1. in ''(w)'', London: Edward Moxon, p. 90,

  63. And then to hear a dead man chatter
    Is enough to drive one mad.
  64. (senseid) To hit the ball with a drive.

  65. To travel by operating a wheeled motorized vehicle.

  66. To convey (a person, etc) in a wheeled motorized vehicle.

  67. To move forcefully.

  68. c. 1600, (w), ''(w)'', Act II, Chapter 2,

  69. (..) Unequal match’d,
    Pyrrhus at Priam drives, in rage strikes wide;
  70. 1697, (w) (translator), ''The (w)'', Book I, lines 146-148, in ''The Works of (w)'', Volume 2, London: J. Tonson, 1709, 3rd edition, pp. 306-307,

  71. Thus while the Pious Prince his Fate bewails,
    Fierce ''Boreas'' drove against his flying Sails.
    And rent the Sheets (..)
  72. 1833, (w), “(w)” in ''Poems'', London: Edward Moxon, p. 113,

  73. Time driveth onward fast,
    And in a little while our lips are dumb.
  74. 1855, (w), ''History of the Reign of Philip the Second, King of Spain'', Boston: Phillips, Sampson & Co., Volume I, Chapter 1, p. 7,

  75. Charles, ill in body and mind, and glad to escape from his enemies under cover of the night and a driving tempest, was at length compelled to sign the treaty of Passau (..)
  76. {{quote-journal|en|date=December 29, 2010|author=Mark Vesty|work=BBC

  77. To be moved or propelled forcefully (''especially of a ship'').

  78. c. 1608, (w), ''(w)'', Act III, Prologue,

  79. (..) as a duck for life that dives,
    So up and down the poor ship drives:
  80. 1743, (w), ''The Pleasant, and Surprizing Adventures of Mr. Robert Drury, during his Fifteen Years Captivity on the Island of Madagascar'', London, p. 12,

  81. (..) the Captain (..) order’d the Cable to be cut, and let the Ship drive nearer the Land, where she soon beat to pieces:
  82. To urge, press, or bring to a point or state.

  83. 1590, (w), ''(w)'', London: William Ponsonbie, Book 2, Chapter 19, p. 186,

  84. He driuen to dismount, threatned, if I did not the like, to doo as much for my horse, as Fortune had done for his.
  85. c. 1591, (w), ''(w)'', Act V, Scene 4,

  86. But darkness and the gloomy shade of death
    Environ you, till mischief and despair
    Drive you to break your necks or hang yourselves!
  87. To carry or to keep in motion; to conduct; to prosecute.

  88. 1694, (w), ''Miscellanies in Five Essays'', London: Sam. Keeble & Jo. Hindmarsh, “Of General Kindness,” p. 69,

  89. You know the Trade of Life can’t be driven without ''Partners;'' there is a reciprocal Dependance between the ''Greatest'' and the ''Least''.
  90. To clear, by forcing away what is contained.

  91. 1697, (w) (translator), ''The (w)'', Book I, lines 744-745, in ''The Works of (w)'', Volume 2, London: J. Tonson, 1709, 3rd edition, p. 328,

  92. We come not with design of wastful Prey,
    To drive the Country, force the Swains away:
  93. To dig horizontally; to cut a horizontal gallery or tunnel.

  94. (RQ:Tomlinson Usefu)

  95. If the miners find no ore, they drive or cut a gallery from the pit a short distance at right angles to the direction of the lodes found
  96. To put together a drive (''n.''): to string together offensive plays and advance the ball down the field.

  97. To distrain for rent.

  98. To separate the lighter (feathers or down) from the heavier, by exposing them to a current of air.

  99. To be the dominant party in a sex act. (rfex)

  100. to (l), (l), (l) (q)

  101. to (l) (q)

  102. to (l) in, (l) (q)

  103. to (l), (l) (q)

  104. (l) (q)

  105. (l) (q)

  106. (inflection of)

  107. to move; turn

  108. to pursue

  109. to deviate

  110. to float; drift

  111. to operate; run

  112. to follow

  113. to (l), (l)

  114. (alternative form of)

  115. (l) (gloss)

  116. a (l)

  117. a forceful blow, a (l)

  118. to (l)