foot englannista suomeksi
alapää, jalkopää, tyvi, alaosa
kavio, tassu, käpälä
(RQ:King James Version)
Travel by walking.
The part of a flat surface on which the feet customarily rest.
A short foot-like projection on the bottom of an object to support it.
Foot soldiers; infantry.
The end of a cigar which is lit, and usually cut before lighting.
The part of a machine which presses downward on the fabric, and may also serve to move it forward.
The base of a piece of type, forming the sides of the groove.
The bottom edge of a sail.
The end of a billiard or pool table behind the foot point where the balls are racked.
The point of intersection of one line with another that is perpendicular to it.
Fundamental principle; basis; plan.
- Answer directly upon the foot of dry reason.
Recognized condition; rank; footing.
May 20, 1742, (w), ''letter to Horace Mann''
- As to his being on the foot of a servant.
To pay (a bill).
To tread to measure of music; to dance; to trip; to skip.
1836, (w), ''The Phantom'', Act 1 (''Dramas 2'', p.217)
- There's time enough, I hope, To foot a measure with the bonnie bride,
(RQ:Shakespeare Merry Wives)
To foot on; to walk on.
*(quote-book)|Kensington Gardens|passage=(..) Or shepherd-boy, they featly foot the green
*1937, (w), ''Their Eyes Were Watching God'', Amistad 2013, p. 84:
- People who would not have dared to foot the place before crept in and did not come to the house.
To set on foot; to establish; to land.
(RQ:Shakespeare King Lear)
To renew the foot of (a stocking, etc.).
19th century, (w), ''Henry the Fourth Part 1'' (modern edited version)
To sum up, as the numbers in a column; sometimes with ''up''.
(alternative form of)