suomi-englanti sanakirja

heavy englannista suomeksi

  1. raskas

  2. tiivis

  3. roiston rooli

  4. syvä

  5. täynnä

  6. vaikea, vakava, rasittava

  7. painavasti

  8. paksu

  9. kovan luokan

  10. voimakas

  11. kova, ankara, vilkas

  12. pahis

  13. rankka

  14. raskauden loppuvaiheessa oleva

  15. painava

  16. raskasrakenteinen

  17. vakava rooli

  18. tukeva

  19. sikeä

  20. terävä

  21. musta

  22. pilvinen

  1. painava, raskas

  2. vakava, painava

  3. kova

  4. vuolas, kova

  5. kovis, pahis

heavy englanniksi

  1. Having great weight.

  2. (RQ:Churchill Celebrity)A silver snaffle on a heavy leather watch guard which connected the pockets of his corduroy waistcoat, together with a huge gold stirrup in his Ascot tie, sufficiently proclaimed his tastes.

  3. Serious, somber.

  4. Not easy to bear; burdensome; oppressive.

  5. (ux)

  6. (RQ:KJV)

  7. The hand of the Lord was heavy upon them of Ashdod.
  8. (RQ:Shakespeare Henry 5)

  9. 1814, (w), ''(w)''

  10. Sent hither by my Husband to impart the heavy news.
  11. Good.

  12. Profound.

  13. High, great.

  14. 1998, Stanley George Clayton, ""Menstruation" in ''Encyclopedia Britannica''

  15. The ovarian response to gonadotropic hormones may be erratic at first, so that irregular or heavy bleeding sometimes occurs
  16. Armed.

  17. Louder, more distorted.

  18. Hot and humid.

  19. Doing the specified activity more intensely than most other people.

  20. High in fat or protein; difficult to digest.

  21. Of great force, power, or intensity; deep or intense.

  22. 1918, (w), Land That Time Forgot (novel)|The Land That Time Forgot Chapter IV

  23. The surf was not heavy, and there was no undertow, so we made shore easily, effecting an equally easy landing.
  24. (quote-journal)| title=Out of the gloom| passage=solar plant schemes are of little help to industry or other heavy users of electricity. Nor is solar power yet as cheap as the grid. For all that, the rapid arrival of electric light to Indian villages is long overdue. When the national grid suffers its next huge outage, as it did in July 2012 when hundreds of millions were left in the dark, look for specks of light in the villages.

  25. Laden to a great extent.

  26. Laden with that which is weighty; encumbered; burdened; bowed down, either with an actual burden, or with grief, pain, disappointment, etc.

  27. (RQ:Homer Chapman Odysseys)

  28. (RQ:Shakespeare Merchant)

  29. 1613, (w), ''Britannia's Pastorals''

  30. Seating himselfe within a darkesome cave, / (Such places heavy Saturnists doe crave,) / Where yet the gladsome day was never seene (..)
  31. Slow; sluggish; inactive; or lifeless, dull, inanimate, stupid.

  32. (RQ:Shakespeare Midsummer)

  33. (RQ:Dryden Fables)

  34. a heavy, dull, degenerate mind
    Neither is his ear heavy, that it cannot hear.
  35. Impeding motion; cloggy; clayey.

  36. ''a heavy road; a heavy soil''

  37. Not raised or leavened.

  38. Having much body or strength.

  39. With child; pregnant.

  40. Containing one or more isotopes that are heavier than the normal one.

  41. Having high viscosity.

  42. In a heavy manner; weightily; heavily; gravely.

  43. ''heavy laden with their sins''

  44. To a great degree; greatly.

  45. (quote-book)

  46. very

  47. A villain or guy; the one responsible for evil or aggressive acts.

  48. ''With his wrinkled, uneven face, the actor always seemed to play the heavy in films.''

  49. A doorman, bouncer or bodyguard.

  50. ''A fight started outside the bar but the heavies came out and stopped it.''

  51. A newspaper of the (w).

  52. 1973, Allen Hutt, ''The changing newspaper'' (page 151)

  53. The comment may be offered here that the 'heavies' have been the Design Award's principal scorers, both in the overall bronze plaque days and, since, in the Daily/Sunday Class 1.
  54. 2006, Richard Keeble, ''The Newspapers Handbook''

  55. Reviewers in the heavies aim to impress with the depth of their knowledge and appreciation.
  56. (rfm-sense) A large multi-engined aircraft. (The term ''heavy'' normally follows the call-sign when used by air traffic controllers.)

  57. To make heavier.

  58. (usex)

  59. To sadden. (rfex)

  60. To use power or wealth to exert influence on, e.g., governments or corporations; to pressure.

  61. ''The union was well known for the methods it used to heavy many businesses.''

  62. 1985, Australian House of Representatives, ''House of Representatives Weekly Hansard'', Issue 11, Part 1, %22heavying%22+-intitle:%22%22+-inauthor:%22%22&dq=%22heavied%22|%22heavying%22+-intitle:%22%22+-inauthor:%22%22&hl=en&sa=X&ei=ckZ8T-nXG6vImAWHqNjzCw&redir_esc=y page 1570,

  63. (..)the Prime Minister sought to evade the simple fact that he heavied Mr Reid to get rid of Dr Armstrong.
  64. 2001, Finola Moorhead, ''Darkness More Visible'', Spinifex Press, Australia, %22heavying%22+-intitle:%22%22+-inauthor:%22%22&hl=en&sa=X&ei=ukp8T_a3CKnumAWc6szxCw&redir_esc=yv=onepage&q=%22heavied%22|%22heavying%22%20-intitle%3A%22%22%20-inauthor%3A%22%22&f=false page 557,

  65. But he is on the wrong horse, heavying me. My phone′s tapped. Well, he won′t find anything.
  66. 2005, David Clune, Ken Turner (editors), ''The Premiers of New South Wales, 1856-2005'', Volume 3: 1901-2005, %22heavying%22+-intitle:%22%22+-inauthor:%22%22&hl=en&sa=X&ei=40J8T-oO0dSYBaHrlO4L&redir_esc=yv=onepage&q=%22heavied%22|%22heavying%22%20-intitle%3A%22%22%20-inauthor%3A%22%22&f=false page 421,

  67. But the next two days of the Conference also produced some very visible lobbying for the succession and apparent heavying of contenders like Brereton, Anderson and Mulock - much of it caught on television.
  68. Having the heaves.

  69. ''a heavy horse''

  70. heavy; intense; serious; shocking (gloss)

  71. (syn)

  72. heavy (gloss)

  73. cool