suomi-englanti sanakirja

fall englannista suomeksi

  1. pudota

  2. pudotus

  3. viettää

  4. kaltevuus

  5. sattua

  6. tuho

  7. kaato

  8. mennä

  9. langeta

  10. kaatua

  11. osua

  12. joutua jhk, tulla joksikin, tulla jksk, joutua jkn piiriin

  13. tarttua jhk, ryhtyä jhk

  14. syksy

  15. heittäytyä

  16. tulla

  17. laskea

  18. syntyä

  19. lankeemus, lankeaminen

  20. laskeutua

  21. siirtyä perintönä

  22. tulla jkn osaksi

  23. synketä

  24. hämärä

  25. liikkua

  26. sortua, luhistua

  27. päätyä jllk

  28. saada surmansa

  29. kaatuminen

  30. kukistua

  31. sataa

  32. antautua

  33. lasku

  34. antautuminen

  1. kaatua, pudota, sataa rain

  2. laskeutua

  3. heittäytyä

  4. kaatua

  5. kaatua, hävitä, kukistua

  6. jäädä

  7. tulla + transiative

  8. putoaminen

  9. alasmeno

  10. tuho

  11. Substantiivi

  12. Verbi

fall englanniksi

  1. Fall

  1. ''To be moved downwards.''

  2. To move to a lower position under the effect of gravity.

  3. (ux)

  4. (RQ:Belloc Lowndes Lodger)

  5. There was a neat hat-and-umbrella stand, and the stranger's weary feet fell soft on a good, serviceable dark-red drugget, which matched in colour the flock-paper on the walls.
  6. To come down, to drop or descend.

  7. 1920, (w), ''(w)'', Ch.1:

  8. Her eyes fell on the table, and she advanced into the room wiping her hands on her apron.
  9. To come as if by dropping down.

  10. 1898, William Le Queux, ''Whoso Findeth a Wife'', page 256:

  11. Once or twice a noise fell upon his quick ear, and we halted, he standing revolver in hand in an attitude of defense. Each time, however, we ascertained that we had no occasion for alarm, the noise being made by some animal or bird  ...
  12. 1904, Bram Stoker, ''The Jewel of Seven Stars'', page 248:

  13. And then a sudden calm fell on us like a cloud of fear. There! on the table, lay the Jewel of Seven Stars, shining and sparkling with lurid light, as though each of the seven points of each of the seven stars gleamed through blood!
  14. 1971, Henry Raup Wagner, ''Spanish Explorations in the Strait of Juan de Fuca'':

  15. Shortly afterwards a breeze came up from the N (..) dark clouds closing in over everything. At 3 in the afternoon the breeze came up from the S with a thick drizzle. Thus night fell, and thus we passed the rest of it.
  16. {{quote-book|en|year=1981|author=Dan Kirby|title=Schreiber's Choice|publisher=Ace Books|isbn=9780441761982

  17. To come to the ground deliberately, to prostrate oneself.

  18. To be brought to the ground.

  19. ''To move downwards.''

  20. To let fall; to drop.

  21. (RQ:Shakespeare Lucrece)

  22. To sink; to depress.

  23. To fell; to cut down.

  24. ''To change, often negatively.''

  25. To become.

  26. (uxi)

  27. (RQ:Dickens Little Dorrit)

  28. At length they stood at the corner from which they had begun, and it had fallen quite dark, and they were no wiser.
    Shortly afterwards a breeze came up from the N and then it fell calm, (..)
  29. To collapse; to be overthrown or defeated.

  30. To die, especially in battle or by disease.

  31. To become lower (in quantity, pitch, etc.).

  32. 1612, (w), ''Discoverie of the True Causes why Ireland was never entirely subdued''

  33. The greatness of these Irish lords suddenly fell and vanished.
  34. 1835, Sir (w), Sir (w), ''Narrative of a Second Voyage in Search of a North-west Passage …, Vol.1'', pp.284-5:

  35. Towards the following morning, the thermometer fell to 5°; and at daylight, there was not an atom of water to be seen in any direction.
  36. (quote-journal)| title=Old soldiers?| passage=Whether modern, industrial man is less or more warlike than his hunter-gatherer ancestors is impossible to determine.(..)One thing that is true, though, is that murder rates have fallen over the centuries, as policing has spread and the routine carrying of weapons has diminished. Modern society may not have done anything about war. But peace is a lot more peaceful.

  37. (senseid) To occur (on a certain day of the week, date, or similar); to happen.

  38. 1978, Dwight David Eisenhower, Mamie Doud Eisenhower, ''Letters to Mamie'', Doubleday Books:

  39. (Thus D-day fell on June 6 rather than the planned June 5.)
  40. To be allotted to; to arrive through chance, fate, or inheritance.

  41. (RQ:Pope Rape of the Lock)

  42. To diminish; to lessen or lower.

  43. (RQ:Locke Value)

  44. To bring forth.

  45. (RQ:Shakespeare Merchant of Venice)did(..) fall part-colour'd lambs

  46. To issue forth into life; to be brought forth; said of the young of certain animals.

  47. (quote-book)

  48. To descend in character or reputation; to become degraded; to sink into vice, error, or sin.

  49. (RQ:KJV)

  50. To become ensnared or entrapped; to be worse off than before.

  51. To assume a look of shame or disappointment; to become or appear dejected; said of the face.

  52. (RQ:Addison Cato)

  53. To happen; to come to pass; to chance or light (upon).

  54. (RQ:Shakespeare Merchant of Venice)An the worst fall that ever fell, I hope I shall make shift to go without him.

  55. (RQ:Swift Nobles and Commons) ''(w)'' tells us, the beſt Government is that which conſiſts of three Forms, ''Regno'', ''Optimatium'', & ''Populi imperio''. Which may be fairly Tranſlated, the ''Kings'', ''Lords'' and ''Commons''. (..) the ''Romans'' fell upon this Model purely by chance, (which I take to have been Nature and common Reaſon) but the ''Spartans'' by Thought and Deſign.

  56. 1879, (w), ''Principles of Sociology'' Volume II – Part IV: ''Ceremonial Institutions''

  57. Primitive men(..)do not make laws, they fall into customs.
  58. To begin with haste, ardour, or vehemence; to rush or hurry.

  59. 1881, (w) ((w))

  60. They now no longer doubted, but fell to work heart and soul.
  61. To be dropped or uttered carelessly.

  62. To hang down (gloss).

  63. The act of moving to a lower position under the effect of gravity.

  64. A reduction in quantity, pitch, etc.

  65. (RQ:Ferguson Zollenstein)

  66. “I'm through with all pawn-games,” I laughed. “Come, let us have a game of lansquenet. Either I will take a farewell fall out of you or you will have your sevenfold revenge”.
  67. The time of the year when the leaves typically fall from the trees; autumn; the season of the year between the autumnal equinox and the winter solstice. (defdate)

  68. A loss of greatness or status.

  69. That which falls or cascades.

  70. A crucial event or circumstance.

  71. The action of a batsman being out.

  72. A defect in the ice which causes stones thrown into an area to drift in a given direction.

  73. An instance of a wrestler being pinned to the mat.

  74. A hairpiece for women consisting of long strands of hair on a woven backing, intended primarily to cover hair loss.

  75. Blame or punishment for a failure or misdeed.

  76. The part of the rope of a tackle to which the power is applied in hoisting (usu. plural).

  77. An old Scots of measure equal to six ells.

  78. A short, flexible piece of leather forming part of a bullwhip, placed between the thong and the cracker.

  79. The lid, on a piano, that covers the keyboard

  80. The cry given when a whale is sighted, or harpooned.

  81. The chasing of a hunted whale.

  82. telling

  83. bad

  84. cliff

  85. fall, drop

  86. case (qualifier)

  87. (verb form of)

  88. (verb form of)

  89. fall, drop

  90. case

  91. function; (gloss)

  92. (inflection of)

  93. a (l)

  94. case

  95. ''i fall - in case''

    ''i alle fall - in any case''

  96. (imperative of)

  97. (infl of)

  98. a fall (qualifier)

  99. a fall, loss of greatness or wealth, a bankruptcy

  100. (coi)

  101. a slope, a waterfall, the height of a slope or waterfall

  102. a (legal) case

  103. (sv-verb-form-imp)