heave englannista suomeksi
To lift with difficulty; to raise with some effort; to lift (a heavy thing).
''We heaved the chest-of-drawers on to the second-floor landing.''
''They heaved rocks into the pond.''
''The cap'n hove the body overboard.''
To rise and fall.
''Her chest heaved with emotion.''
- Frequent for breath his panting bosom heaves.
(RQ:Byron Childe Harold)
To utter with effort.
''She heaved a sigh and stared out of the window.''
- (RQ:Shakespeare As You Like It)
To pull up with a rope or cable.
''Heave up the anchor there, boys!''
1647, (w), ''Noble Numbers''
- Here a little child I stand, / Heaving up my either hand.
To be thrown up or raised; to rise upward, as a tower or mound.
- where heaves the turf in many a mouldering heap
17 June, 1857, (w), ''The Statue of Warren''
- the heaving sods of Bunker Hill
To displace (a vein, stratum).
To cause to swell or rise, especially in repeated exertions.
''The wind heaved the waves.''
To move in a certain direction or into a certain position or situation.
''to heave the ship ahead''
(quote-book)| title=At the Earth's Core| url=http://www.gutenberg.org/files/123/123-h/123-h.htm| publisher=The Gutenberg Project| passage=Pausing there I waited until the foremost Sagoth hove into sight.
''The smell of the old cheese was enough to make you heave.''
To make an effort to raise, throw, or move anything; to strain to do something difficult.
(RQ:Atterbury Sermons), ''An Answer to some Considerations on the Spirit of Martin Luther, and the Original of the Reformation at Oxford''
- She Church of England had struggled and heaved at a reformation ever since Wickliff's days.
(quote-book)| editor=Bullen, Arthur Henry| chapter=(w)| title=The Works of Thomas Middleton| volume=4| pages=128–129| section=Act 5, Scene 1| url=https://archive.org/details/cu31924013133420| passage=Ben mort, shall you and I heave a bough, mill a ken, or nip a bung, and then we'll couch a hogshead under the ruffmans, and there you shall wap with me, and I'll niggle with you.
An effort to raise something, such as a weight or one's own body, or to move something heavy.
An upward motion; a rising; a swell or distention, as of the breast in difficult breathing, of the waves, of the earth in an earthquake, etc.
(RQ:Cleland Fanny Hill)
The measure of extent to which a nautical vessel goes up and down in a short period of time. Compare (m).
A forceful shot in which the ball follows a high trajectory