hole englannista suomeksi
tehdä reikiä, rei'ittää
A hollow place or cavity; an excavation; a pit; a dent; a depression; a fissure.
(RQ:Shakespeare Antony and Cleopatra)
(RQ:Jefferies Amateur Poacher)
An opening that goes all the way through a solid body, a fabric, etc.; a perforation; a rent.
- The priest took a chest, and bored a hole in the lid.
1840, (w), (w):
- (..)her palfrey’s footfall shot Light horrors thro’ her pulses: the blind walls Were full of chinks and holes; and overhead Fantastic gables, crowding, stared:(..)
A subsurface standard-size hole, also called cup, hitting the ball into which is the object of play. Each hole, of which there are usually eighteen as the standard on a course, is located on a prepared surface, called the green, of a particular type grass.
The rear portion of the defensive team between the shortstop and the third baseman.
A card (also called a ''hole card'') dealt face down thus unknown to all but its holder; the status in which such a card is.
An excavation pit or trench.
2011, (band)|Fun - ''(w)''
- But between the drinks and subtle things / The holes in my apologies, you know / (nowrap)
A container or receptacle.
Sex, or a sex partner.
2011, Ahmariah Jackson, IAtomic Seven, ''Locked Up but Not Locked Down''
- Disciplinary actions can range from a mere write up to serious time in the hole.
An undesirable place to live or visit; a hovel.
Difficulty, in particular, debt.
To make holes in (an object or surface).
To go into a hole.
(quote-book)|||Good master Picklock, with your worming brain, And wriggling engine-head of maintenance, Which I shall see you hole with very shortly! A fine round head, when those two lugs are off, To trundle through a pillory!|section=Act IV, scene ii
To drive into a hole, as an animal, or a billiard ball or golf ball.
1799, ''Sporting Magazine'' (volume 13, page 49)
- If the player holes the red ball, he scores three, and upon holing his adversary's ball, he gains two; and thus it frequently happens, that seven are got upon a single stroke, by caramboling and holing both balls.
To cut, dig, or bore a hole or holes in.
''to hole a post for the insertion of rails or bars''
(obsolete spelling of).
1843, Sir George Webbe Dasent (translator), ''A grammar of the Icelandic or Old Norse tongue'' (originally by Rasmus Christian Rask)
- Such was the arrangement of the alphabet over the hole North.
(verb form of)
to relax, to enjoy oneself
(alternative form of)
a (l) (topics)