invert englannista suomeksi
''to invert a cup, the order of words, rules of justice, etc.''
(RQ:Cowper Table Tal)
- Such reasoning falls like an inverted cone, / Wanting its proper base to stand upon.
To move (the root note of a chord) up or down an octave, resulting in a change in pitch.
To divert; to convert to a wrong use.
To turn (the foot) inwards.
*1897, W. Havelock Ellis, ''Sexual Inversion'', p. 202:
- We can seldom, therefore, congratulate ourselves on the success of any "cure" of inversion. The success is unlikely to be either permanent or complete, in the case of a decided invert; and in the most successful cases we have simply put into the invert's hands a power of reproduction which it is undesirable he should possess.
The base of a tunnel on which the road or railway may be laid and used when construction is through unstable ground. It may be flat or form a continuous curve with the tunnel arch. invert (in'‑vert) The floor or bottom of the internal cross section of a closed conduit, such as an aqueduct, tunnel, or drain - The term originally referred to the inverted arch used to form the bottom of a masonry‑lined sewer or tunnel (Jackson, 1997) Wilson, W.E., Moore, J.E., (2003) ''Glossary of Hydrology,'' Berlin: Springer
The lowest point inside a pipe at a certain point.
An elevation of a pipe at a certain point along the pipe.
Subjected to the process of inversion; inverted; converted.