habitual

suomi-englanti sanakirja

habitual englannista suomeksi

  1. tavallinen

  1. tavanomainen

  2. tavallinen, tavanomainen

  3. tapa / tapa-, tavanomainen

  4. Substantiivi

habitual englanniksi

  1. Of or relating to a habit; established as a habit; performed over and over again; recurrent, recurring.

  2. (ux)

  3. (quote-book)|title=The Svmme of Christian Religion, Deliuered Zacharias Vrsinvs in His Lectures vpon the Catechism|Catechisme, (...) Translated into English(nb...), and Lately Conferred with the Last and Best Latine Edition(nb...)|location=London|publisher=Imprinted by H. L. and are to be sold by Arthur Iohnson,(nb...)|year=1617|section=3rd part (Of Mans Thankefulnes), section 4 (What are the Causes of Conuersion)|page=861|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=5nE9AQAAMAAJ&pg=PA861|oclc=54203254|passage=(w) attributeth preparation vnto free-vvill, but not conuerſion. Now this preparation hee thus coloureth, that it is indeed ''a furtherance to the habituall grace of cõuersion, but yet through the free aſsiſtance of God mouing vs inwardly''.

  4. (RQ:Donne Devotions)

  5. (quote-book)|location=London|publisher=Printed by Robert White for Thomas Underhil and Francis Tyton,(nb...)|year=1655|page=421|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=vPM7AQAAMAAJ&pg=RA3-PA421|oclc=896147378|passage=There is an actual Grace removing the Power of ſin, before habitual or ſanctifying Grace, the Spirit in Christianity|Holy Spirit doing it immediately by an omnipotent act, by that which is called actuating moving Grace; Chriſt can and muſt firſt bind the ſtrong man and caſt him out by this working or actual Grace, before he dwels in the houſe of mans heart by habitual and ſanctifying Grace: ...

  6. (quote-book)|chapter=Sect. XIV. Of Diseases Relating to the Lungs and Organs of Respiration.|title=Etmullerus Abridg’d: Or, A Compleat System of the Theory and Practice of Physic. (...) Translated from the Last Edition of the Works(nb...)|edition=2nd corrected and much improved|location=London|publisher=Printed for Andrew Bell(nb...), and Richard Wellington,(nb...)|year=1703|section=1st book, chapter II (Of Inspiration Deprav’d, or Difficult Breathing), article III (Of the Night Mare)|page=144|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=1jlfAAAAcAAJ&pg=PA144|oclc=1102939417|passage=The Night-Mare is either Accidental or Habitual. ... The Habitual is occaſioned by ſome Acid Lymph that diſorders the Spirits and Creates a Paralytic or Convulſive Diſpoſition of the Nerves of the Middriff and Muſcles of the Breast; which by conſent Cramp thoſe of the Wind-Pipe, whoſe Contraction raiſes a ſenſe of ſtrangling, and aboliſhes the power of an Articulate Voice.

  7. (quote-book); and J. Mathews,(nb...)|year=1774|page=11|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=qwNeAAAAcAAJ&pg=PA11|oclc=723467285|passage=But by a long and habitual courſe of giving way to evil tempers, and indulging ſinful paſſions, a perſon may be ſo blinded thereby as not to ſee the evil thereof, and ſo hardened therein as not to feel the bad effects of them.

  8. (quote-book)|year2=December 1796|volume2=LVIII (volume III, New Series)|page2=832|pageurl2=https://books.google.com/books?id=g14AAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA832|column2=1|oclc2=810532611|passage=The nation, which indulges towards another an habitual hatred, or an habitual fondneſs, is in ſome degree a ſlave: it is a ſlave to its authority or its affection, either of which is ſufficient to lead it aſtray from its duty and its intereſt.

  9. (RQ:Crawfurd Indian Archipelago)

  10. (RQ:Cooper Deerslayer)

  11. (quote-book)

  12. Regular or usual.

  13. (synonyms)

  14. (quote-book)|year=1653|page=83|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=lv8CAAAAQAAJ&pg=PA83|oclc=228722045|passage=Our ''hearts'' are ſaid ''to be purified by faith''; ''of the Apostles|Acts'' 15. 9. not our lives onely in the acts of holineſſe and purity, but our heart in the habituall frame of them.

  15. (quote-book)|location=Gravenhagh Hague|publisher=By John Ramzey|year=1658|page=54|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=geoCAAAAQAAJ&pg=PA54|oclc=54297651|passage=Now he &91;(w)&93; was deprived, and had no more to doe with the Bishoprick of London, then with the Bishoprick of ''Conſtantinople'', he had the habituall power of the Keies, but had no flock to exercise it upon.

  16. (RQ:Eliot Daniel Deronda)

  17. Of a person or thing: engaging in some behaviour as a habit or regularly.

  18. (quote-book)|location=London|publisher=Printed by E. Tyler, for John Starkey,(nb...)|year=1658|page=95|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=LvwqAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA95|oclc=950943790|passage=No drunkard (''i.e.'') no Habituall, Impenitent drunkard, ſhall come into Gods Kingdome.

  19. (quote-book)|location=London|publisher=Printed for Sherwood, Neely and Jones,(nb...)|year=a. 1806|year_published=1810|page=123|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=TL1JAAAAIAAJ&pg=PA123|oclc=613208334|passage=The habitual drunkard, the habitual fornicator, the habitual cheat must be converted. The breaking off a habit, especially when we had placed much of our gratification in it, is alone so great a thing, and such a step in our Christian life, as to merit the name of conversion.

  20. (RQ:Stowe Uncle Tom's Cabin)

  21. (quote-journal)

  22. (quote-book)|year=2006|page=205|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=5q3c-kxWRb0C&pg=PA205|isbn=978-1-84542-249-3|passage=While some novice entrepreneurs have no intention of becoming a habitual entrepreneur, others do. ... Accordingly, while 'pure' novice entrepreneurs represent the group of novice entrepreneurs that will remain one-time entrepreneurs, 'transient'; novice entrepreneurs will at least attempt to become habitual entrepreneurs.

  23. Pertaining to an action performed customarily, ordinarily, or usually.

  24. (syn)

  25. (quote-book)|year=1976|year_published=1998|section=section 1.2.1.1 (Habitual and Other Aspectual Values)|page=30|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=Z4FM00GAwlUC&pg=PA30|isbn=978-0-521-21109-3|passage=In English, for instance, the Habitual Aspect (''used to'' construction) can combine freely with Progressive Aspect, to give such forms as ''used to be playing''.

  26. (quote-book)|year=1999|section=section 6.4 (Other Verbal Categories)|page=93|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=EF7GueYuQt0C&pg=PP358|isbn=978-0-521-57021-3|passage=The majority of South Arawak, Pareci-Xingu, and Peruvian Arawak languages have a three-fold aspect distinction: completive (completed, perfective or telic action); progressive (action/state in progress; also a durative meaning); and habitual.

  27. One who does something habitually, such as a serial criminal offender.

  28. (quote-book)|series=(w)|seriesvolume=1870, no. 21|location=Albany, N.Y.|publisher=The Argus Company, printers|date=20 January 1870|page=433|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=OtwJAAAAIAAJ&pg=PA433|oclc=78760099|passage=It has been suggested that we should classify prisoners as casuals and habituals. If a casual is to be distinguished from an habitual simply by the length of his sentence, this classification would hardly answer.

  29. (quote-book)|year=2014|isbn=978-0-446-58325-1|passage=Habituals, generally speaking, are the people who might in the context of college admissions be referred to as "legacies." These are people who choose to go into finance either because their parents or siblings work in finance, or because they've grown up with financiers in their immediate social circle. Strictly speaking, most Habituals make it to Wall Street on their own, but their upbringings (in wealthy or upper-middle-class communities) and their educational opportunities (at private high schools and top-tier colleges) have made finance a destination that, if not inevitable, is at least a known and respected option for people in their circumstances.

  30. A construction representing something done habitually.

  31. (quote-book)|year=1976|year_published=1998|section=section 1.2.1.1 (Habitual and Other Aspectual Values)|page=30|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=Z4FM00GAwlUC&pg=PA30|isbn=978-0-521-21109-3|passage=Since any situation that can be protracted sufficiently in time, or that can be iterated a sufficient number of times over a long enough period – and this means, in effect, almost any situation – can be expressed as a habitual, it follows that habituality is in principle combinable with various other aspectual values, namely those appropriate to the kind of situation that is prolonged or iterated.

  32. (quote-book)|year=2001|page=191|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=xKUvDFTARR8C&pg=PA191|isbn=978-0-521-80035-8|passage=Indeed, Givon|Thomas Givón (1994: 323) suggests the habitual is a 'hybrid modality', sharing some features of realis (higher assertive certainty) and some of irrealis ('lack of specific temporal reference; lack of specific evidence; …').

  33. (quote-book)|year=2004|section=section 5 (Giorgi & Pianesi: The Demise of the Infinitival Ending and Aspect)|page=221|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=e7yG6WSuwi8C&pg=PA221|isbn=978-90-272-2795-9|issn=0166-0829|passage=Stative verbs such as ''know'' and ''see'' are not associated with +perf since, like habituals, they are associated with a generic operator.

  34. (quote-book)|year=2007|page=216|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=p3vDuPNG7nUC&pg=PA216|isbn=978-0-521-85299-9|passage=As an expression of the iterative habitual suffixal ''-s'' is by no means recent. It is found in emigrant letters from the early nineteenth century. ... O'Hara's uses as an inflected first person singular as an iterative habitual, e.g. ''I hopes the''   ''family are well …, I hopes you will except sic! my thanks for the same …'' (Kean O'Hara, 1818–19). This usage is still to be found in east coast varieties of Irish English.

  35. (quote-book) or (underline) (‘He shouted (underline)’), or it may be part of the meaning of the verb (‘The bird (underline) its wings’).

  36. habitual; usual

  37. habitual

  38. common

  39. (l) (gloss)

  40. usual

  41. beans