suomi-englanti sanakirja

lift englannista suomeksi

  1. korko

  2. korottaa

  3. kyyti

  4. nostaa

  5. korottaa ääntään, huutaa

  6. kohottaa

  7. maksaa pois

  8. kohota

  9. kohoama

  10. kerros

  11. noste

  12. korjata satoa

  13. pölliä

  14. tehdä kasvojenkohotusleikkaus

  15. varastaa

  16. hissi

  17. nousta

  18. pihistää

  19. kasvojenkohotusleikkaus

  20. poistaa

  21. ilmakuljetus

  22. kohoaminen

  23. nosto

  24. lennättää

  25. apu

  1. nostaa to raise, nousta to rise

  2. varastaa

  3. kumota

  4. helpottaa, keventää

  5. nostaa

  6. yletä

  7. kannattaa, tukea

  8. periä dues; kerätä donations etc.

  9. nostaminen, nosto

  10. kyyti

  11. hissi, nostin

  12. noste, nostovoima

  13. nousu

  14. nosto

  15. nostin

  16. mielialan parannus">mielialan parannus

  17. nostokorkeus

  18. porras

  19. korkolappu

  20. Substantiivi

lift englanniksi

  1. To raise or rise.

  2. (ux)

  3. c1490, ''Of Penance and Confession be master Jhon Yrland''ː

  4. Liftand (lifting) thy hands and thy eyen to Heaven.
  5. 1900, (w), ''The House Behind the Cedars'', Chapter I,

  6. Their walk had continued not more than ten minutes when they crossed a creek by a wooden bridge and came to a row of mean houses standing flush with the street. At the door of one, an old black woman had stooped to lift a large basket, piled high with laundered clothes.
  7. (quote-journal) (London)|date=7 February 2015|page=G8|passage=Once it snowdrop variety became established, some bulbs were lifted and passed on to be chipped (i.e. cut into small pieces and grown on).

  8. To steal.

  9. 1919, (w), ''Ditties and Ballads and Barrack-Room Ballads/The Ballad of East and West|The Ballad of East and West''

  10. Kamal is out with twenty men to raise the Border side,And he has lifted the Colonel's mare that is the Colonel's pride.
  11. (RQ:Wodehouse Jeeves in the Offing) Does any thought occur to you?” “It most certainly does. I am thinking of your uncle's collection of old silver.” “Me, too.” “It presents a grave temptation to the unhappy young man.” “I don't know that I'd call him unhappy. He probably thoroughly enjoys lifting the stuff.”

  12. To source directly without acknowledgement; to plagiarise.

  13. (quote-journal)

  14. To arrest (a person).

  15. 2000, Marie Smyth, Marie-Therese Fay, ''Personal Accounts From Northern Ireland's Troubles''

  16. Maybe the police lifted him and he's in Castlereagh Centre because he'd been lifted three or four times previously and took to Castlereagh. They used to come in and raid the house and take him away.
  17. To remove (a ban, restriction, etc.).

  18. To alleviate, to lighten (pressure, tension, stress, etc.)

  19. to cause to move upwards.

  20. To lift weights; to weight-lift.

  21. To try to raise something; to exert the strength for raising or bearing.

  22. (RQ:Locke Conduc)

  23. strained by lifting at a weight too heavy
  24. To elevate or improve in rank, condition, etc.; often with ''up''.

  25. (RQ:Addison Cato)

  26. The Roman virtues lift up mortal man.
  27. (RQ:KJV)

  28. being lifted up with pride
  29. To bear; to support.

  30. (RQ:Spenser Faerie Queene)

  31. To collect, as moneys due; to raise.

  32. To transform (a function) into a corresponding function in a different context.

  33. (quote-book)

  34. To buy a security or other asset previously offered for sale.

  35. To take (hounds) off the existing scent and move them to another spot.

  36. 1885, Lina Chaworth Musters, ''Book of Hunting Songs and Sport'' (page 144)

  37. I lifted the hounds (hoping to catch the leading ones there) to the far side of Hallaton Thorns.
  38. An act of lifting or raising.

  39. The act of transporting someone in a vehicle; a ride; a trip.

  40. ''He gave me a lift to the bus station.''

  41. Mechanical device for vertically transporting goods or people between floors in a building; an elevator.

  42. An upward force, such as the force that keeps aircraft aloft.

  43. The difference in elevation between the upper pool and lower pool of a waterway, separated by lock.

  44. A thief.

  45. 1977, Gãmini Salgãdo, ''The Elizabethan Underworld'', Folio Society 2006, page 32:

  46. The lift came into the shop dressed like a country gentleman, but was careful not to have a cloak about him, so that the tradesman could see he had no opportunity to conceal any goods about his person.
  47. The lifting of a dance partner into the air.

  48. Permanent construction with a built-in platform that is lifted vertically.

  49. An improvement in mood.

  50. November 17 2012, BBC Sport: ''Arsenal 5-2 Tottenham''

  51. The dismissal of a player who left Arsenal for Manchester City before joining Tottenham gave the home players and fans a noticeable lift.
  52. The amount or weight to be lifted.

  53. The space or distance through which anything is lifted.

  54. A rise; a degree of elevation.

  55. A liftgate.

  56. A rope leading from the masthead to the extremity of a yard below, and used for raising or supporting the end of the yard.

  57. One of the steps of a pulley.

  58. A layer of leather in the heel of a shoe.

  59. That portion of the vibration of a balance during which the impulse is given.

  60. Air.

  61. The sky; the heavens; firmament; atmosphere.

  62. 1836, (w), ''Witchcraft'', Act 1, p.13

  63. No, no, Leddy! the sun maun be up in the lift whan I venture to her den.
  64. The non-commercial act of transporting someone in a vehicle: ride

  65. boost

  66. carrycot

  67. elevator

  68. lift

  69. A lift, an elevator.

  70. A free ride, a (l).

  71. (nl-verb form of)

  72. (l)

  73. lift, elevator

  74. (l), mechanical device for vertically transporting goods or people between floors in a building; an elevator.

  75. lift / elevator operator

  76. topspin

  77. elevator, lift

  78. (syn)

  79. A stroke that gives the ball an upward trajection.

  80. sky, firmament

  81. air, atmosphere

  82. (l), elevator

  83. an elevator, lift

  84. altitude adjustor