fill englannista suomeksi
(circa) (w), translator, ''(w)'', part 2, book 5, chapter 4:
- (..)the drums began to thunder, the sound of trumpets filled the air, the earth trembled beneath their feet, and the hearts of the gazing multitude throbbed with suspense and expectation(..)
(circa) (w), s:Great Expectations|''Great Expectations'', chapter 38:
- And now that I have given the one chapter to the theme that so filled my heart, and so often made it ache and ache again, I pass on, unhindered, to the event that had impended over me longer yet(..).
1950, (w), ''The Bachelors of Broken Hill'', chapter 11:
- She continued to frown as she filled Bony's cup and added brandy to her own.
2005, (w), What You Won't Do for Love (novel)|''What You Won't Do for Love'', 2006 edition, (ISBN), page 10 http://google.com/books?id=D8d9M2Lhe3IC&pg=PA10&dq=fill:
- She forgave him the pain as he filled the cavity in her back molar. Three weeks later, she let him fill a more intimate cavity.
2006, (w), ''Sante Fe Woman'', Publishing Group|B&H, page 95 http://google.com/books?id=LepY_wtPjvIC&pg=PA95&dq=%22filled+his+plate%22:
- Grat Herendeen was the first man, a huge man with his bull whip coiled and over his shoulder seeming almost a part of him. He grinned at her as she filled his plate with the eggs and motioned toward the bacon. "Help yourself, Grat."
1910 May 13, John C. Sherwin, opinion, ''Delashmutt et al. ''v.'' Burlington and Quincy Railroad|Chicago, B. & Q. R. Co. et al.'', reprinted in volume 126, ''(w)'', page 359, at 360:
- In the evening of the 14th of July, there was a rainfall of 3 or 3½ inches in that locality. The water filled the ditch so full that it overflowed the levees on both sides in many places(..).
2004, Peter Westen, ''The Logic of Consent'', Publishing|Ashgate, (ISBN), page 322 http://google.com/books?id=17bAKRvHBkcC&pg=PA322&dq=%22as+the+crowd+filled%22:
- As the crowd filled the aisles, ''S'' repeated loudly what he had announced upon entering the stadium: 'I don't want anyone to touch me, and I will call the police if anyone does.'
To become full.
To become pervaded with something.
1891 January 23, Allen Morse, opinion, ''Lawrence ''v.'' Hanley'', reprinted in volume 47, ''Northwestern Reporter'', page 753, at 755:
- The board of supervisors called a specal(SI) election to fill the office, and at such special election Henry C. Andrews was elected judge of probate to fill out the said term.
(ante) "Intimate Diagnosis of Diseased Teeth", in ''Items of Interest: A Monthly Magazine of Dental Art, Science and Literature'', volume 13, number 11, November 1891, page 657 http://google.com/books?id=eS21AAAAIAAJ&pg=PA657&dq=%22filled+the+molar%22:
- Be that as it may, had the disturbance continued after our having filled the molar, and presuming that nothing had been done to the bicuspid, we might have been still as far as ever from knowing where the trouble lay.
To fill or supply fully with food; to feed; to satisfy.
- Whence should we have so much bread in the wilderness, as to fill so great a multitude?
(RQ:Bacon Sylva Sylvarum)
A sufficient or more than sufficient amount.
''Don't feed him any more: he's had his fill.''
1885, (w), ''(w)'':
- Then they set somewhat of food before me, whereof I ate my fill, and gave me somewhat of clothes wherewith I clad myself anew and covered my nakedness; after which they took me up into the ship, (..)
An amount that fills a container.
''The mixer returned to the plant for another fill.''
The filling of a container or area.
''That machine can do 20 fills a minute.''
''This paint program supports lines, circles, and textured fills.''
Inexpensive material used to occupy empty spaces, especially in construction.
''The ruins of earlier buildings were used as fill for more recent construction.''
Soil and/or human-created debris discovered within a cavity or cut in the layers and exposed by excavation; soil.
2008, Martha E. Green, ''Pioneers in Pith Helmets''
- It was a challenge to learn to harness him, guide him slowly back between the fills of the carriage, then to fasten the right buckles and snaps, making the harness and buggy all ready for travel to church or to town.
(genitive singular of)