feed englannista suomeksi
syödä, käyttää ravintonaan
- If thine enemy hunger, feed him.
To eat (qualifier).
(RQ:Jefferies Amateur Poacher)The linen-press and a chest on the top of it formed, however, a very good gun-carriage; and, thus mounted, aim could be taken out of the window at the old mare feeding in the meadow below by the brook, and a 'bead' could be drawn upon Molly, the dairymaid, kissing the fogger behind the hedge,(nb..).
(quote-book)| year=1983| publisher=Knopf| ISBN=0679722106| passage=While feeding, the basking shark swims at about two knots per hour, and this enables it to eat and breathe in the same motion.|page=89
To give (someone or something) to (someone or something else) as food.
2012 December 25 (airdate), (w), ''The Snowmen'' (''Doctor Who'')
- DR SIMEON: I said I'd feed you. I didn't say who to.
To satisfy, gratify, or minister to (a sense, taste, desire, etc.).
1596-97, (w), ''(w)'', Act I, Scene iiihttp://www.opensourceshakespeare.org/views/plays/play_view.php?WorkID=merchantvenice&Scope=entire&pleasewait=1&msg=pl:
- If I can catch him once upon the hip, / I will feed fat the ancient grudge I bear him.
- feeding him with the hope of liberty
To supply with something.
- Once in three years, or every other year, feed your mowing-lands.
To pass to.
(quote-journal) then played a pivotal role in West Brom's equaliser, powering through the middle and feeding (w), whose low, teasing right-wing cross was poked in by (w) at the far post
To create the environment where another phonological rule can apply; to be applied before another rule.
To create the syntactic environment in which another syntactic rule is applied; to be applied before another syntactic rule.
(quote-journal)| author2=(w)| jstor=413900| page=506| passage=This orthodox analysis (..) leads to the conclusion that (..) Subject–Auxiliary Inversion (SAI) is fed by the contraction operation.
Something supplied continuously.
The part of a machine that supplies the material to be operated upon.
The forward motion of the material fed into a machine.
184?, Henry Mayhew, ''London Labour and the London Poor''
- One proposed going to Hungerford-market to do a feed on decayed shrimps or other offal laying about the market; another proposed going to Covent-garden to do a 'tightener' of rotten oranges, to which I was humorously invited; (..)
(quote-book)|publisher=William Heinemann|location=London|page=257|passage="There won't be any more blessed concerts for a million years or so; there won't be any Royal Academy of Arts, and no nice little feeds at restaurants."
A gathering to eat, especially in quantity.
2020, Oliver Double, ''Alternative Comedy: 1979 and the Reinvention of British Stand-Up'' (page 38)
- Don Ward is often described as a former comic, having some experience in this area as a young man, acting as a feed for the comic actor David Lodge at Parkins Holiday Camp in Jersey (..)
encapsulated online content, such as news or a blog, that can be subscribed to; a (l)
a mechanism on social media for users to receive updates from their network