form

suomi-englanti sanakirja

form englannista suomeksi

  1. rakenne
  2. luokka
  3. muoto
  4. muodostaa
  5. muotoilla
  6. muovata
  7. vire, kunto
  8. mallinukke
  9. kanta
  10. muotti
  11. hahmo
  12. tyyppi, laji
  13. lomake
  14. siirtää
  15. muodostua
  1. Substantiivi

  2. muoto

  3. lomake

  4. Verbi

  5. muotoilla, muodostaa

  6. muodostua

  7. muodostaa

form englanniksi

  1. To do with shape.

  2. The shape or visible structure of a thing or person.

  3. 1699, (w), ''Heads designed for an essay on conversations''

  4. Study gives strength to the mind; conversation, grace: the first apt to give stiffness, the other suppleness: one gives substance and form to the statue, the other polishes it.
  5. (quote-book)

  6. {{quote-journal|en|date=2013-05-10|author=Audrey Garric|volume=188|issue=22|page=30

  7. A thing that gives shape to other things as in a mold.

  8. Characteristics not involving atomic components. (rfex)

  9. A long bench with no back.

  10. (quote-book)&93;|title=Wills and Inventories from the Registry at Durham. Part II|series=The Publications of the (w)|seriesvolume=XXXVIII|location=Durham|publisher=Published for the Society by George Andrews, Durham; London: Whittaker and Co., 13 (w); T. and W. Boone, 29 Street|New Bond Street; Edinburgh: (publishing house)|Blackwood and Sons|year=1585–1586 January 18&8203;|year_published=1860|page=132|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=qy48AAAAIAAJ&pg=PA132|oclc=931289584|passage=''In the hall.'' One large table, with frame. 10s. ij cobbordes 8s. j fourme, j chaire, and j kenninge measure, 12d.

  11. 1981, (w), ''(w)'', New York 2007, page 10:

  12. I can see the old schoolroom yet: the broken-down desks and the worn-out forms with knots in that got stuck into your backside(nb..).
  13. 2010, (w), ''(w)'':

  14. The prefect grabbed me by the shoulders and steered me down a passageway, and down another and finally through a door that led into a long, low dining-room crowded with loudly breakfasting boys sitting on long, shiny oak forms, as benches used to be called.
  15. The boundary line of a material object. In painting, more generally, the human body.

  16. The combination of planes included under a general crystallographic symbol. It is not necessarily a closed solid.

  17. To do with structure or procedure.

  18. An order of doing things, as in religious ritual.

  19. Established method of expression or practice; fixed way of proceeding; conventional or stated scheme; formula.

  20. (rfdate) (w)

  21. Those whom form of laws / Condemned to die.
  22. Constitution; mode of construction, organization, etc.; system.

  23. (ux)

  24. Show without substance; empty, outside appearance; vain, trivial, or conventional ceremony; conventionality; formality.

  25. Though well we may not pass upon his life / Without the form of justice.
  26. A class or rank in society.

  27. ladies of a high form
  28. A record; loosely, past history (in a given area).

  29. 2011, Jane Martinson, ''The Guardian'', 4 May:

  30. It's fair to say she has form on this: she has criticised David Cameron's proposal to create all-women shortlists for prospective MPs, tried to ban women wearing high heels at work as the resulting pain made them take time off work, and tried to reduce the point at which an abortion can take place from 24 to 21 weeks.
  31. A class or year of school pupils (often preceded by an number to specify the year, as in (m)).

  32. 1928, George Bickerstaff, ''The mayor, and other folk''

  33. One other day after afternoon school, Mr. Percival came behind me and put his hand on me. "Let me see, what's your name? Which form are you in?(nb..)"
  34. 1976, Ronald King, ''School and college: studies of post-sixteen education''

  35. From the sixth form will come the scholars and the administrators.
  36. A blank document or template to be filled in by the user.

  37. Level of performance.

  38. ''The team's form has been poor this year.''

    ''The orchestra was on top form this evening.''

  39. A grouping of words which maintain grammatical context in different usages; the particular shape or structure of a word or part of speech.

  40. The den or home of a hare.

  41. (RQ:Florio Montaigne Essayes).

  42. (RQ:RBrtn AntmyMlncl), I.iii.1.2:

  43. The Egyptians therefore in their hieroglyphics expressed a melancholy man by a hare sitting in her form, as being a most timorous and solitary creature.
  44. 1974, (w), ''(w)'', Faber & Faber 1992, p.275:

  45. Hares left their snug ‘forms’ in the cold grass.
  46. A window or box.

  47. 1998, Gary Cornell, ''Visual Basic 6 from the ground up'' (p.426)

  48. While it is quite amazing how much one can do with Visual Basic with the code attached to a single form, to take full advantage of VB you'll need to start using multiple forms and having the code on all the forms in your project interact.
  49. Neil Smyth, ''C Essentials''

  50. Throughout this chapter we will work with a form in a new project.
  51. An infraspecific rank.

  52. The type or other matter from which an impression is to be taken, arranged and secured in a chase.

  53. A quantic.

  54. A specific way of performing a movement.

  55. To assume (a certain shape or visible structure).

  56. {{quote-journal|en|year=2013|month=May-June|author=William E. Conner

  57. To give (a shape or visible structure) to a thing or person.

  58. ''Roll out the dough to form a thin sheet.''

  59. To take shape.

  60. {{quote-journal|en|year=2013|month=July-August|author=Stephen P. Lownie, David M. Pelz

  61. To put together or bring into being; assemble.

  62. ''The socialists did not have enough MPs to form a government.''

    ''Paul McCartney and John Lennon formed The Beatles in Liverpool in 1960.''

  63. To create (a word) by inflection or derivation.

  64. To constitute, to compose, to up.

  65. the diplomatic politicians(..)who formed by far the majority
  66. (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..).

  67. 1948 May, Stanley Pashko, “The Biggest Family”, in ''(w)'', Volume 38, Number 5, Boy Scouts of America, ISSN 0006-8608, p.10:

  68. Insects form the biggest family group in nature's kingdom, and also the oldest.
  69. To mould or model by instruction or discipline.

  70. 'Tis education forms the common mind.
    Thus formed for speed, he challenges the wind.
  71. To provide (a hare) with a form.

  72. The melancholy hare is formed in brakes and briers.
  73. 1819, John Mayer, ''The Sportsman's Directory, or Park and Gamekeeper's Companion''

  74. This is the time that the horseman are flung out, not having the cry to lead them to the death. When quadruped animals of the venery or hunting kind are at rest, the stag is said to be harboured, the buck lodged, the fox kennelled, the badger earthed, the otter vented or watched, the hare formed, and the rabbit set. When you find and rouse up the stag and buck, they are said to be imprimed: (..)
  75. To treat (plates) to prepare them for introduction into a storage battery, causing one plate to be composed more or less of spongy lead, and the other of lead peroxide. This was formerly done by repeated slow alternations of the charging current, but later the plates or grids were coated or filled, one with a paste of lead and the other with litharge, introduced into the cell, and formed by a direct charging current.

  76. (l)

  77. shape

  78. mould

  79. tin (gloss)

  80. (de-verb form of)

  81. (de-verb form of)

  82. a (l) (q)

  83. (imperative of)

  84. a form, a shape

  85. a form, a mold, a dish, a tray, a tin, a piece of ovenware