last englannista suomeksi
(RQ:Maxwell Mirror and the Lamp), down the nave to the western door. (..) At a seemingly immense distance the surpliced group stopped to say the last prayer.
(quote-journal)| url=http://www.economist.com/news/science-and-technology/21578357-plan-assess-peoples-personal-characteristics-their-twitter-streams-no| passage=In America alone, people spent $170 billion on “direct marketing”—junk mail of both the physical and electronic varieties—last year.
Being the only one remaining of its class.
Supreme; highest in degree; utmost.
1802, (w), ''Reflections on War''
- Contending for principles of the last importance.
Lowest in rank or degree.
The (one) immediately before the present.
Closest in the past, or closest but one if the closest was very recent; of days, sometimes thought to specifically refer to the instance closest to seven days (one week) ago, or the most recent instance ''before'' seven days (one week) ago.
(RQ:Shakespeare Romeo and Juliet)
after everything else; finally
(RQ:Belloc Lowndes Lodger)
- Thus the red damask curtains which now shut out the fog-laden, drizzling atmosphere of the Marylebone Road, had cost a mere song, and yet they might have been warranted to last another thirty years. A great bargain also had been the excellent Axminster carpet which covered the floor;(nb..).
To hold out, continue undefeated or entire.
A tool for shaping or preserving the shape of shoes.
2006, Newman, Cathy, ''Every Shoe Tells a Story'', National Geographic (September, 2006), 83,
- How is an in-your-face black leather thigh-high lace-up boot with a four-inch spike heel like a man's black calf lace-up oxford? They are both made on a last, the wood or plastic foot-shaped form that leather is stretched over and shaped to make a shoe.
To shape with a last; to fasten or fit to a last; to place smoothly on a last.
A measure of weight or quantity, varying in designation depending on the goods concerned.
1624, John Smith, ''Generall Historie'', in Kupperman 1988, page 114:
- Now we so quietly followed our businesse, that in three moneths wee made three or foure Last of Tarre, Pitch, and Sope ashes ....
1866, James Edwin Thorold Rogers, ''A History of Agriculture and Prices in England'', Volume 1, page 169,
- The last of wool is twelve sacks.
An old English (and Dutch) measure of the carrying capacity of a ship, equal to two tons.
1942 (1601), T D Mutch, http://gutenberg.net.au/ebooks06/0600631h.html ''The First Discovery of Australia'', page 14,
- The tonnage of the Duyfken of Harmensz's fleet is given as 25 and 30 lasten.
A load of some commodity with reference to its weight and commercial value.
to last (gl)
A measure of volume, 3 cubic meter
(nl-verb form of)
(noun form of)
(verb form of)
load; a burden
load; a certain amount that can be processed at one time
load; a force on a structure
load; any component that draws current or power