suomi-englanti sanakirja

full englannista suomeksi

  1. leveästi leikattu, väljä

  2. kasvaa

  3. täysikuu

  4. pöyhentää

  5. kokonainen

  6. täysi

  7. täysin, aivan

  8. kylläinen, täynnä, täynnä oleva

  9. ilmeinen

  10. pöyhöttää

  11. täydellinen, koko

  12. täyteläinen

  1. täysi

  2. täydellinen

  3. koko, kokonainen

  4. täynnä, kylläinen

  5. väljä

  6. täyteläinen, muhkea

  7. täydellisyys

  8. huovuttaa, vanuttaa

  9. Substantiivi

full englanniksi

  1. Containing the maximum possible amount that can fit in the space available.

  2. (ux)

  3. Complete; with nothing omitted.

  4. (quote-journal)| title=Focus on Everything| passage=Not long ago, it was difficult to produce photographs of tiny creatures with every part in focus.(..)A photo processing technique called focus stacking has changed that. Developed as a tool to electronically combine the sharpest bits of multiple digital images, focus stacking is a boon to biologists seeking full focus on a micron scale.

  5. Total, entire.

  6. (quote-book)

  7. Completely empowered, authorized or qualified (in some role); not limited.

  8. (co)

  9. Having eaten to satisfaction, having a "full" stomach; replete.

  10. Replete, abounding with.

  11. Plump, round.

  12. Having its entire face illuminated.

  13. 1969, Alan S. Feinstein, ''Folk tales from Siam'', page 82:

  14. For on those evenings, when the moon is full and bright and clear, mothers and fathers in Siam tell their children to look up at the moon and then ask them what they see there.
  15. Of a size that is ample, wide, or having ample folds or pleats to be comfortable.

  16. Having depth and body; rich.

  17. Having the mind filled with ideas; stocked with knowledge; stored with information.

  18. (RQ:Bacon Essayes)

  19. Having the attention, thoughts, etc., absorbed in any matter, and the feelings more or less excited by it.

  20. (RQ:Locke Education)

  21. Everyone is now full of the miracles done by cold baths on decayed and weak constitutions.
  22. Filled with emotions.

  23. 1848, (w), ''The Vision of Sir Launfal''

  24. The heart is so full that a drop overfills it.
  25. Impregnated; made pregnant.

  26. (RQ:Dryden Aeneis) full of Mars.

  27. Said of the three cards of the same rank in a house.

  28. Drunk, intoxicated.

  29. 1925, United States House Committee on the Judiciary, Subcommittee No. 1, ''Charges Against William E. Baker, U.S. District Judge'':

  30. Mr. Coniff: That is the only evidence you gave of his being intoxicated, that his hat was on the side? (..) Mr. Coniff: That is the only indication you gave the committee when you were asked if the judge was full, that his hat was on the side of his head; is that right?
  31. Fully; quite; very; thoroughly; completely; exactly; entirely.

  32. (RQ:Shakespeare Tempest):I have done nothing but in care of thee,Of thee, my dear one, thee, my daughter, whoArt ignorant of what thou art; naught knowingOf whence I am, nor that I am more betterThan Prospero, master of a full poor cell,And thy no greater father.

  33. (RQ:Dryden Aenei)

  34. (..) full in the centre of the sacred wood
  35. 1819, (w), ''Otho the Great'', Act IV, Scene I, verse 112

  36. You know full well what makes me look so pale.
  37. 1880, (w), ''William Blake'', lines 9–12

  38. This cupboard(..) this other one, His true wife's charge, full oft to their abode Yielded for daily bread the martyr's stone,
  39. 1874, Thomson (B.V.)|James Thomson, ''(w)'', IX

  40. It is full strange to him who hears and feels, When wandering there in some deserted street, The booming and the jar of ponderous wheels,(nb..)
  41. (RQ:Hough Purchase Price)She put back a truant curl from her forehead where it had sought egress to the world, and looked him full in the face now,(nb..).

  42. Utmost measure or extent; highest state or degree; the state, position, or moment of fullness; fill.

  43. (RQ:Shakespeare Antony and Cleopatra)

  44. (RQ:Dryden Juvenal Satires)

  45. 1911, Berthold Auerbach, Bayard Taylor, ''The villa on the Rhine'':

  46. (..) he had tasted their food, and found it so palatable that he had eaten his full before he knew it.
  47. The phase of the moon when its entire face is illuminated, moon.

  48. ''a''. 1622, (w), ''Natural History'', in ''The works of Francis Bacon'', 1765, page 322

  49. It is like, that the brain of man waxeth moister and fuller upon the full of the moon: ...
  50. ''a''. 1656, Hall (bishop)|Joseph Hall, Pratt|Josiah Pratt (editor), ''Works'', Volume VII: Practical Works, Revised edition, 1808 page 219,

  51. This earthly moon, the Church, hath her fulls and wanings, and sometimes her eclipses, while the shadow of this sinful mass hides her beauty from the world.
  52. An aerialist maneuver consisting of a backflip in conjunction and simultaneous with a complete twist.

  53. To become full or wholly illuminated.

  54. 1888 September 20, "The Harvest Moon," ''New York Times'' (retrieved 10 April 2013):

  55. The September moon fulls on the 20th at 24 minutes past midnight, and is called the harvest moon.
  56. 1905, Fellows Johnston|Annie Fellows Johnston, ''The Little Colonel's Christmas Vacation'', ch. 4:

  57. "By the black cave of Atropos, when the moon fulls, keep thy tryst!"
  58. 1918, Douglas Wiggin|Kate Douglas Wiggin, ''The Story Of Waitstill Baxter'', ch. 29:

  59. "The moon fulls to-night, don't it?"
  60. To baptise.

  61. (RQ:Foxe Actes and Monuments)

  62. To make cloth denser and firmer by soaking, beating and pressing, to waulk, walk

  63. sheet of paper

  64. (l)

  65. overflowing, packed, crowded

  66. very, really

  67. (uxi)

  68. house

  69. house, boat

  70. (l) (q)

  71. drunk

  72. (l) (qualifier)

  73. (l), (l)

  74. (l), filled, complete, entire

  75. a beaker

  76. a cup, especially one with liquor in it

  77. (inflection of)

  78. (l) (gloss)

  79. drunk, intoxicated

  80. (syn)