hang englannista suomeksi
estää valamiehistön päätös
To be or remain suspended.
(RQ:Belloc Lowndes Lodger)
- On the dark-green walls hung a series of eight engravings, portraits of early Victorian belles, clad in lace and tarletan ball dresses, clipped from an old Book of Beauty. Mrs. Bunting was very fond of these pictures; she thought they gave the drawing-room a note of elegance and refinement.
To float, as if suspended.
To veer in one direction.
1979, ''New South Wales law reports'' (page 16)
- The jockey claimed that the horse hung towards the outside
To rebound unexpectedly or unusually slowly, due to backward spin on the ball or imperfections of the ground.
(RQ:King James Version)
*It is impossible but that offences will come: but woe unto him, through whom they come! It were better for him that a millstone were hanged about his neck, and he cast into the sea, than that he should offend one of these little ones.
(quote-journal)|date=10 March 2022|text=As things go from bad to worse for Putin in his maniacal, murderous attack on Ukraine, he could end up like Milosevic, or worse. The court could change its rules and hang him, the way the Allies hanged Nazi war criminals at the end of World War II.
(used in maledictions) To damn.
(quote-book)|publisher=Wordsworth Classics|location=London|year_published=1993|page=11|passage=He suddenly flung down his brush on the floor, said "Bother!" and "Oh blow!" and also "Hang spring-cleaning!" and bolted out of the house without even waiting to put on his coat.
2006, ''Scuba Diving'' (issues 1-6, page 49)
- He banned spearfishing wherever he could, started the first eco-moorings in the Caribbean, stopped others from coral- and shell-collecting, and had so much fun 24/7 that some unusually powerful people began to hang with him.
To exhibit (an object) by hanging.
To apply (wallpaper or drywall to a wall).
To decorate (something) with hanging objects.
To remain persistently in one's thoughts.
(RQ:Wells Time Machine)
To prevent from reaching a decision, especially by refusing to join in a verdict that must be unanimous.
''One obstinate juror can hang a jury.''
To stop responding to manual input devices such as keyboard and mouse.
To cause (a program or computer) to stop responding.
To cause (q) to become vulnerable to capture.
To be vulnerable to capture.
2010, Peter Golenbock, ''Dynasty: The New York Yankees, 1949-1964'', (ISBN), page 409
- McDougald then singled, and with a 3-2 count on Ellie Howard who was playing first base, Spahn hung a curve ball and Howard hit it over the wire fence in left field for a 4-4 tie.
To attach or cause to stick (a charge or accusation, etc.).
1848, ''The American Pulpit'' (volume 3, page 120)
- There were no whisperings, even from his opponents, that he was better than one ought to be|no better than he ought to be. Because, there was nothing wrong on which to hang a charge. As an eloquent orator, he carried with him the firm support of a good name.
1989 Faith Sullivan, ''The Cape Ann'', Penguin 1989, (ISBN), page 2
- Papa had wanted to call me Beverly Mary; Mary after the Blessed Virgin. Mama said she wouldn't hang a name like Beverly Mary on a pet skunk.
The way in which something hangs.
''This skirt has a nice hang.''
''He got the hang of it after only two demonstrations.''
1911, Alexander MacDonald, ''The Invisible Island: A Story of the Far North of Queensland'' (page 105)
- “I don't see the hang of so much talky-talky,” broke in Uncle Sam. “We've heard all that can be said about things, (..)
A slackening of motion.
An instance of ceasing to respond to input.
''We sometimes get system hangs.''
A mass of hanging material.
2014, Matthew Jobin, ''The Nethergrim'' (volume 1)
- They advanced in a crouch, dropping to their knees every few yards to pass under a hang of rock.
''I don't give a hang.''
''They don't seem to care a hang about the consequences.''
(alternative spelling of)
A support for hanging objects, such as a nail for a picture frame
A tendency, knack
(nl-verb form of)
snowdrift; blanket of snow
The people spoken, or written to, as an object.
The people spoken to or written to, as a subject.
(nonstandard spelling of)
(q) (inflection of)