flag englannista suomeksi
liputtaa, koristella lipuilla
antaa merkkejä lipulla
merkitä, merkitä lipulla
An exact representation of a flag (for example: a digital one used in websites).
A signal flag.
The use of a flag, especially to indicate the start of a race or other event.
A variable or memory location that stores a true-or-false, yes-or-no value, typically either recording the fact that a certain event has occurred or requesting that a certain optional action take place.
In a command line interface, a command parameter requesting optional behavior or otherwise modifying the action of the command being invoked.
A mechanical indicator that pops up to draw the pilot's attention to a problem or malfunction.
1966, Barry J. Schiff, ''All about Flying: An Introduction to the World of Flying'' (page 72)
- I was shooting an IFR approach down the San Francisco slot, when all of a sudden the ILS flag popped up.
1980, Paul Garrison, ''Flying VFR in marginal weather'' (page 139)
- (..) and then the OFF flag popped up and the needle went dead.
The game of the flag.
A sequence of faces of a given polytope, one of each dimension up to that of the polytope (formally, though in practice not always explicitly, including the null face and the polytope itself), such that each face in the sequence is part of the next-higher dimension face.
(quote-book)A ''regular polytope'' in ''X'' is a polytope ''P'' in ''X'' whose group of symmetries in acts transitively on its flags.
2002, Peter McMullen, Egon Schulte, ''Abstract Regular Polytopes'', Encyclopedia of Mathematics and Its Applications 92, page 31,
- We call ''P'' (''combinatorially'') ''regular'' if its automorphism group ''Γ''(''P'') is transitive on its flags.
2006, Peter McMullen, Egon Schulte, ''Regular and Chiral Polytopes in Low Dimensions'', Harold Scott Macdonald Coxeter, Chandler Davis, Erich W. Ellers (editors), ''The Coxeter Legacy: Reflections and Projections'', page 91,
- Roughly speaking, chiral polytopes have half as many possible automorphisms as have regular polytopes. More technically, the ''n''-polytope ''P'' is ''chiral'' if it has two orbits of flags under its group ''Γ''(''P''), with adjacent flags in different orbits.
To furnish or deck out with flags.
To mark with a flag, especially to indicate the importance of something.
To signal to, especially to stop a passing vehicle etc.
''Please flag down a taxi for me.''
To convey (a message) by means of flag signals.
''to flag an order to troops or vessels at a distance''
To note, mark or point out for attention.
''I've flagged up the need for further investigation into this.''
''Users of the Internet forum can flag others' posts as inappropriate.''
To signal (an event).
''The compiler flagged three errors.''
To set a program variable to ''true''.
''Flag the debug option before running the program.''
1885, (w), ''Hunting Trips of a Ranchman''
- This method of hunting, however, is not so much practised now as formerly, as the antelope are getting continually shyer and more difficult to flag.
To point the muzzle of a firearm at a person or object one does not intend to fire on.
To weaken, become feeble.
''His strength flagged toward the end of the race.''
- He now sees a spirit has been raised against him, and he only watches till it begin to flag.
(quote-journal) flagged and (w) signalled their top-four credentials by blowing the visitors away.
To hang loose without stiffness; to bend down, as flexible bodies; to be loose, yielding, limp.
- as loose it sail flagged around the mast
To let droop; to suffer to fall, or let fall, into feebleness.
''to flag the wings''
To enervate; to exhaust the vigour or elasticity of.
1670, (w), ''The Ground and Occasions of the Contempt of the Clergy''
- there is nothing that flags the Spirits, disorders the Blood, and enfeebles the whole Body of Man, as intense Studies.
ca. 1607, (w), ''Antony and Cleopatra'', Act I, sc. 3:
- The ebbed man, ne'er loved till ne'er worth love,
- Comes deared by being lacked. This common body,
- Like to a vagabond flag upon the stream,
- Goes to and back, lackeying the varying tide,
- To rot itself with motion.
1611, (w), Job 8:11:
- Can the rush grow up without mire? can the flag grow without water?
before 1899, Robert Seymour Bridges, ''There is a Hill'':
- And laden barges float
- By banks of myosote;
- And scented flag and golden flower-de-lys
- Delay the loitering boat.
Any hard, evenly stratified sandstone, which splits into layers suitable for flagstones.
''Fred is planning to flag his patio this weekend.''
A group of feathers on the lower part of the legs of certain hawks, owls, etc.
A group of elongated wing feathers in certain hawks.
The bushy tail of a dog such as a setter.
A plot or words of a character in an animation, etc., that would usually lead to a specific outcome or event, not logically or causally, but as a pattern of the animation, etc., for example the words like "I will stop doing evil after this one last job" from a character, who usually would not survive the "job". Also figurative.
flag (true-false variable)