suomi-englanti sanakirja

fret englannista suomeksi

  1. olla huolissaan, hermoilla

  2. kiusata, harmittaa

  3. otenauha

  4. ärsyttää

  5. koristella yhteen punotulla kuviolla

  6. hangata, kuluttaa

  7. koristekuvio

  8. huolestuneisuus, hermoilu, levottomuus

  9. kulunut kohta

  10. harmitella

  11. varustaa otenauhalla

  12. kalvaa

  13. kaivertaa kuvio

  1. hermoilla, olla huolissaan">olla huolissaan

  2. nakertaa, syövyttää, kuluttaa

  3. koristekuvio

  4. otenauha

  5. Substantiivi

fret englanniksi

  1. ''Especially'' when describing animals: to consume, devour, or eat.

  2. (RQ:Langland Piers Plowman)

  3. (quote-book), transl.|chapter=XIV|title=The Roman Historie, containing Such Acts and Occurrents as Passed under Constantius, Iulianus, Iovianus, Valentinianus, and Valens, Emperours|location=London|publisher=Printed by Adam Islip|year=1609|volume_plain=book IX|page=322|oclc=228715047|passage=Their hearts alreadie fretted and cankered at the very roote, for the last disgrace received.

  4. (quote-book) ''et al.''|editor=Bruce Ingham Granger|title=Proteus Echo (1727–28): A Series of Essays and Poems ... that Appeared in the New-England Weekly Journal ...|series=History of Psychology Series|seriesvolume=420|location=Delmar, N.Y.|publisher=(w)|year=1727–1728|year_published=1986|page=75|isbn=978-0-8201-1420-0|passage=And could we let a Light into their Bosoms, we should see them generally fretted and cankered with this secret and corroding Venom.

  5. To chafe or irritate; to worry.

  6. (quote-book)

  7. (quote-journal)

  8. To make rough, to agitate or disturb; to cause to ripple.

  9. (ux)

  10. (RQ:Shakespeare Lucrece)

  11. ''In the form'' fret out: to squander, to waste.

  12. To gnaw; to consume, to away.

  13. (RQ:Jack Straw)

  14. (quote-journal), 15, London|Waterloo Place|date=5 January 1886|volume=XXXVII (Comprising the Report of the Proceedings for the Session 1885–86)|page=159|pageurl=|oclc=643569396|passage=In all the present cases it is the aortic valves that are the source of the mischief. Vegetations, massive, tough, and often calcareous have formed upon these valves, and as they were drive to and fro by the blood-stream have fretted the parts with which they came into contact, and aneurysm at these spots has been the frequent result.

  15. To be chafed or irritated; to be angry or vexed; to utter peevish expressions through irritation or worry.

  16. (RQ:King James Version)

  17. (RQ:Dryden Fables)

  18. To be away|worn away; to chafe; to fray.

  19. To be anxious, to worry.

  20. (RQ:Austen Pride and Prejudice)

  21. To be agitated; to rankle; to be in violent commotion.

  22. (quote-book)|title=The Poetical Works of Walter Scott: Complete in One Volume|location=Frankfurt|publisher=Printed by and for H. L. Brœnner|year=1815|year_published=1826|section=canto I|page=130|pageurl=|oclc=985773635|passage=And mid-way through the channel met / Conflicting tides that foam and fret, / And high their mingled billows jet, / As spears, that, in the battle set, / Spring upward as they break.

  23. (quote-journal); London: Warne & Co.|Frederick Warne & Co.|month=June|year=1891|volume=IX|issue=6|page=700|pageurl=|column=2|oclc=310889397|passage=The sea frets itself around it &91;(w), Wales, UK&93; and gurgles in the cavern; ledges and reefs abut on it.

  24. To have fermentation (fermentation occurring after the conversion of sugar to alcohol in beers and wine) take place.

  25. (RQ:Dictionaire Oeconomique)

  26. Agitation of the surface of a fluid by fermentation or some other cause; a rippling on the surface of water.

  27. (quote-book)|title=Silva: Or, A Discourse of Forest-trees, and the Propagation of Timber in His Majesty’s Dominions: ... In Two Books. ...|edition=5th|location=London|publisher=Printed for J. Walthoe ''et al.''|year=1724|page=91|pageurl=|oclc=863595867|passage=Now though ''Cider'' uſed in my Method ſhould not ''ferment'' at all, till it come into the ''Bottle'', and then but a little; yet the Cauſe of ''Fermentation'' being in a great Degree taken away, the reſt can do no conſiderable Harm to thoſe who drink it, ... It is in your ''Power'' to give the ''Cider'' juſt as much ''fret'' as you pleaſe, and no more; and that by ſeveral ways: For either you may ''bottle'' it ſooner or later, as you pleaſe: Or you may ''bottle'' it from two ''Taps'' in your ''Veſſel'', and that from the ''higher'' Tap will have leſs ''Fret'', and the ''lower'' more: ...

  28. (quote-book), publishers, successors to (w), 13, (w)|year=1857|volume=III|page=4|pageurl=|oclc=13352571|passage=The place was a little below Gravesend, quite out of the fret and bustle of the narrower river, and there was not even a steamboat pier to disturb the quiet of this cluster of harmless houses, though they watched upon their beach the passage of great navies down the greatest thoroughfare of England.

  29. (quote-book)|year=1877|volume=I (Acetic Acid – Gas)|page=315|pageurl=|column=2|oclc=3451281|passage=When the pitching heat is high, and the yeast is of a good quality and in sufficient abundance, the fermentation proceeds so rapidly and with such energy that it becomes ungovernable; some means must therefore be employed to check the heat. For this purpose coils of pipe, through which water circulates, are fitted up in the tun. Unless this is done the whole of the glutinous constituents of the gyle is not removed in the yeast, and the liquor does not cleanse satisfactorily, in consequence of an after fermentation which sets in, which is technically known as the "fret."

  30. Agitation of the mind marked by complaint and impatience; disturbance of temper; irritation.

  31. (RQ:Pope Arbuthnot)

  32. (quote-journal)|magazine=Review|The Quarterly Review|location=London|publisher=Murray (publisher)|John Murray, (w)|month=December|year=1836|volume=LVIII|issue=CXVI|page=524|pageurl=|oclc=1009026207|passage=It was our good fortune last autumn to escape from the feverish excitement and moral tension of this vast metropolis, from the hurry and fret of business, the glut of pleasure, the satiety of delight, the weariness of politics, and the exhausting duties of our critical function, into that favoured corner of our fortunate island, the West of England; ...

  33. (quote-journal)'s ''(w)'',&93; I.iii.10–19): ... In her effort to cheer Rosalind, Celia compares these frets to ''burs'', meaning the rough and prickly flowerheads: "They are but burs, cousin, thrown upon thee in holiday foolery."

  34. Herpes; (l).

  35. (quote-book)|year=1860|section=book I (Diseases of the Skin)|page=57|pageurl=|oclc=14847783|passage=''Vesiculæ, or vesicles'', are small, circumscribed elevations of the scarf-skin, containing serum, at first (both in their coats and contents) transparent, afterwards white and opaque, and terminating in the formation of scurf or thin scales. Under this head are ranged varicella (chicken-pox), sudamina, eczema (red fret), herpes (fret), scabies (itch).

  36. The worn sides of riverbanks, where ores or stones containing them accumulate after being washed down from higher ground, which thus indicate to miners the locality of veins of ore.

  37. An ornamental pattern consisting of repeated vertical and horizontal lines, often in relief.

  38. (quote-book)|year=2007|volume=2 (South-west Wales)|page=136|isbn=978-0-7083-1963-5|passage=Square unit of nondescript frets which interlace in the centre to form a cruciform shape.

  39. A saltire interlaced with a mascle.

  40. (quote-book), in heraldry, the dividing of a field in planes, like fret-work, and filling the ſame with variety of figures. This chiefly obtains on bordures, which are diapered or fretted over, and the frets charged with things proper for bordures.

  41. To decorate or ornament, ''especially'' with an interlaced or interwoven pattern, or with carving or relief (raised) work.

  42. (RQ:Spenser Faerie Queene)

  43. To form a pattern on; to variegate.

  44. (RQ:Shakespeare Julius Caesar)

  45. To cut through with a fretsaw, to create fretwork.

  46. A ferrule, a ring.

  47. (senseid) One of the pieces of metal, plastic or wood across the neck of a guitar or other instrument that marks where a finger should be positioned to depress a string as it is played.

  48. (quote-book)|title=New Grove Dictionary of Music and MusiciansA Dictionary of Music and Musicians|A Dictionary of Music and Musicians (A.D. 1450–1880) ... In Three Volumes|location=London|publisher=Publishers|Macmillan and Co.|year=1880|volume=II|page=175|pageurl=|column=2|oclc=19025639|passage=The long-necked Egyptian ''Nefer'' was certainly depicted in the 4th dynasty; and wall-painting of the time of Moses, preserved in the British Museum, shows that it then had frets.

  49. (quote-book), editor-in-chief; Benjamin Lambord|title=The Orchestra and Orchestral Music|series=The Art of Music: A Comprehensive Library of Information for Music Lovers and Musicians|seriesvolume=8|location=New York, N.Y.|publisher=The National Society of Music|year=1916|section=section III|page=69|pageurl=|oclc=8911479|passage=The frets of the lute marked whole tones, while those of the guitar were a semi-tone apart.

  50. To bind, to tie, originally with a loop or ring.

  51. (non-gloss definition)

  52. To fit (l) on to (a musical instrument).

  53. To press down the string behind a fret.

  54. (quote-book).

  55. (senseid) A channel, a strait; a fretum.

  56. (RQ:Hakluyt Principall Navigations)|chapter=A Discourse Written by Sir Humfrey Gilbert Knight, to Prooue a Passage by the Northwest to Cathaia, and the East Indies|section=chapter 1 (To Prooue by Authoritie a Passage to be on the North Side of America, to Go to Cathaia, and the East India)|page=597|url=|passage=I came in fine to the fourth part of the world, commonly called America, which by all deſcriptions I found to be an Iſland enuironed around about with the Sea, hauing on the Southſide of it, the frete, or ſtraight of Magellan, ...

  57. (quote-book), at Shakespear's-Head, over-against Katherine-street in the London|Strand|year=1721|page=56|pageurl=|oclc=228675360|passage=The river ''Velino'', after having found its way from among the rocks where it falls, runs into the ''Nera''. The channel of this laſt river is white with rocks, and the ſurface of it, for a long ſpace, covered with froth and bubbles; for it runs all along upon the fret, and is ſtill breaking againſt the ſtones that oppoſe its paſſage: ...

  58. A channel or passage created by the sea.

  59. A fog or mist at sea, or coming inland from the sea.

  60. ferret, ''putorius furo''

  61. (l), on the neck on for example a guitar

  62. freight, cargo fees: the cost of transporting cargo by boat

  63. rental of a ship, in whole or in part

  64. freight, cargo, payload (qualifier)

  65. 2008 March 9, (w), “L'ATV Jules Verne né sous une bonne étoile”,

  66. (quote)
  67. (romanization of)

  68. up|Eating up; wearing away.

  69. A decoration or adornment.

  70. A netted headcovering.

  71. A thin saltire.

  72. A tie or loop.

  73. A fee (gloss).

  74. (alt form)

  75. charge (gloss)

  76. (past participle of)