know

suomi-englanti sanakirja

know englannista suomeksi

  1. osata

  2. tietää

  3. ymmärtää

  4. tuntea

  5. maata jkn kanssa, olla sukupuoliyhteydessä jkn kanssa

  6. tunnistaa

  7. tiedostaminen, tietoisuus

  8. erottaa

  9. olla selvillä

  10. myöntää

  1. Verbi

  2. tietää

  3. tuntea

  4. ymmärtää

  5. kokea, tuntea

  6. Substantiivi

know englanniksi

  1. To perceive the truth or factuality of; to be certain of or that.

  2. 1991, (w), ''Liar|The Liar'', p. 35:

  3. ‘I know whether a boy is telling me the truth or not.’‘Thank you, sir.’Did he hell. They never bloody did.

    (ux)

  4. To be aware of; to be cognizant of.

  5. (quote-book)| chapter=1| title=http://openlibrary.org/works/OL5535161W Mr. Pratt's Patients| passage=I stumbled along through the young pines and huckleberry bushes. Pretty soon I struck into a sort of path that, I cal'lated, might lead to the road I was hunting for. It twisted and turned, and, the first thing I knew, made a sudden bend around a bunch of bayberry scrub and opened out into a big clear space like a lawn.

  6. To be acquainted or familiar with; to have encountered.

  7. (quote-book)|title=(w)|chapter=1|passage=I was about to say that I had known the Celebrity from the time he wore kilts. But I see I will have to amend that, because he was not a celebrity then, nor, indeed, did he achieve fame until some time after I left New York for the West.

  8. 2016, VOA Learning English (public domain)

  9. ''Marsha is my roommate. — I know Marsha. She is nice.''
    : (audio)
  10. To experience.

  11. 1991, Irvin Haas, ''Historic Homes of the American Presidents'', p.155:

  12. The Truman family knew good times and bad,(nb..).
  13. To be able to distinguish, to discern, particularly by contrast or comparison; to recognize the nature of.

  14. (RQ:KJV)

  15. (RQ:RnhrtHpwd Bat)

  16. The Bat—they called him the Bat.(nb..). He'd never been in stir, the bulls had never mugged him, he didn't run with a mob, he played a lone hand, and fenced his stuff so that even the fence couldn't swear he knew his face.
  17. 1980, ''Armored and mechanized brigade operations'', p.3−29:

  18. Flares do not know friend from foe and so illuminate both. Changes in wind direction can result in flare exposure of the attacker while defenders hide in the shadows.
  19. To recognize as the same (as someone or something previously encountered) after an absence or change.

  20. (circa) (w), ''Translation of Part of (w) Arbiter's (w)''

  21. At nearer view he thought he knew the dead, / And call'd the wretched man to mind.
  22. 1818, (w), ''(w)'':

  23. Ernest also is so much improved, that you would hardly know him:(nb..).
  24. To understand or have a grasp of through experience or study.

  25. (quote-journal)|title=The machine of a new soul|passage=The yawning gap in neuroscientists’ understanding of their topic is in the intermediate scale of the brain’s anatomy. Science has a passable knowledge of how individual nerve cells, known as neurons, work. It also knows which visible lobes and ganglia of the brain do what. But how the neurons are organised in these lobes and ganglia remains obscure.

  26. To have sexual relations with. This meaning normally specified in modern English as e.g. to ’someone in the biblical sense’ or to ‘know Biblically.’

  27. (RQ:Authorized Version)

  28. To have knowledge; to have information, be informed.

  29. (RQ:Frgsn Zlnstn)

  30. “My Continental prominence is improving,” I commented dryly. ¶ Von Lindowe cut at a furze bush with his silver-mounted rattan. ¶ “Quite so,” he said as dryly, his hand at his mustache. “I may say if your intentions were known your life would not be worth a curse.”
  31. (quote-journal)|title=Subtle effects|passage=Manganism has been known about since the 19th century, when miners exposed to ores containing manganese, a silvery metal, began to totter, slur their speech and behave like someone inebriated.

  32. 2016, VOA Learning English (public domain)

  33. ''Marsha knows.''
  34. To be or become aware or cognizant.

  35. 1749, Henry Fielding, ''The History of Tom Jones, a Foundling''

  36. “A gentleman!” quoth the squire, “who the devil can he be? Do, doctor, go down and see who ‘tis. Mr Blifil can hardly be come to town yet.—Go down, do, and know what his business is.”
  37. To be acquainted (with another person).

  38. 1607, (w), ''(w)'', (nowrap):

  39. You and I have known, sir.
  40. To be able to play or perform (a song or other piece of music).

  41. Knowledge; the state of knowing.

  42. 1623, (w), ''(w)'' (1623 first folio edition), act 5, scene 2:

  43. That on the view and know of these Contents, (..) He should the bearers put to (..) death,
  44. nuts

  45. (alternative form of)