suomi-englanti sanakirja

low englannista suomeksi

  1. alhainen

  2. halpa

  3. matala

  4. ammua

  5. vähäinen

  6. vaimea

  7. matalapaine

  8. nolattu

  9. masentunut

  10. pohjalukema

  11. ala-

  12. matalalla

  1. matala, alhainen

  2. matala

  3. alhainen

  4. alakuloinen

  5. alhainen, matala

  6. hiljainen, matala

  7. alhainen, ala-arvoinen

  8. alhainen e.g. pulse; heikko weak, feeble

  9. vaatimaton character; vaatimaton, alhainen status

  10. yksinkertainen complexity; alhainen development

  11. pieni of gears

  12. ala-

  13. niukka

  14. pohja

  15. alakulo

  16. matala, matalapaine

  17. ykkönen, ykkösvaihde

  18. hiljaa

  19. halvalla

  20. Verbi

low englanniksi

  1. Low

  1. Situated close to, or even below, the ground or another normal reference plane; not high or lofty.

  2. (ux) (ux) (ux)

  3. 2012, Tyler Jo Smith, Dimitris Plantzos, ''A Companion to Greek Art'' ((ISBN)):

  4. Narrative friezes in low relief were characteristic of Ionic architecture.
  5. Pertaining to (or, especially of a language: spoken in) in an area which is at a lesser elevation, closer to sea level (especially near the sea), than other regions.

  6. (ux)

  7. Below the batter's knees.

  8. Of less than normal height or upward extent or growth, or of greater than normal depth or recession; below the average or normal level from which elevation is measured.

  9. 1607 (edition of 1967), Edward Topsell, ''The history of four-footed beasts'':

  10. It is a little low hearb (..)
  11. 1795, James Cavanah Murphy, ''Travels in Portugal'', page 15:

  12. The men are well-proportioned, rather low than tall, have a brown complexion, and reserved countenance.
  13. 1911(?), Anthony Trollope, ''Framley Parsonage'', page 13:

  14. "Now you mention her, I do remember the young lady," said Mrs. Grantly; "a dark girl, very low, and without much figure. She seemed to me to keep very much in the background."
  15. Low-cut.

  16. 1878, Mary Eliza Joy Haweis, ''The Art of Beauty'', London : Chatto & Windus, page 83:

  17. Again, observe the unmeaningness of the low neck fashion. Our mothers wore low dresses and bare arms all day long; they knew if their shoulders and arms were beautiful they would look as well by daylight as by candlelight; (..)
  18. 1917, George Amos Dorsey, ''Young Low'', page 195:

  19. Why do girls wear low dresses?
  20. Not high in status, esteem{{, or rank, dignity, or quality. (q).

  21. (ux) (ux) (ux) (ux) (ux) (ux)

  22. 1971, ''Keystone Folklore Quarterly'', volume 16, page 208:

  23. Therefore they must have been common in the 16th century also among the folk first of all not as a high festival food but rather as a low festival and Sunday food, if our experience proves accurate.
  24. 1720, ''The Delphick oracle'', page 35:

  25. Low-Sunday, is the Sunday after Easter, and is so call'd, because it is a low Festival in Comparison of that Day whereon Christ arose from Death to Life again.
  26. Humble, meek, not haughty.

  27. (quote-book)

  28. Disparaging; assigning little value or excellence.

  29. ''She had a low opinion of cats. He took a low view of dogs.''

  30. 1826, Ebenezer Erskine, ''The Whole Works of the Rev. Ebenezer Erskine'', Sermon VII, page 103:

  31. The humble soul has low thoughts of his own person; as David, 'I am a worm, and no man.'
  32. Being a nadir, a bottom.

  33. 2012, Faith Hartmann, ''Only a Fool Would Have Believed It in the First Place'' ((ISBN)):

  34. Virginia, for example, reached such a low point in her junior year that she briefly considered suicide ...
  35. Depressed in mood, dejected, sad.

  36. Lacking health or vitality, strength or vivacity; feeble; weak.

  37. Dead. (q).

  38. 1830, George Gordon Byron Baron Byron, ''Byron's Poems'', page 511:

  39. And wilt thou weep when I am low?
  40. (RQ:Tennyson Wellington)

  41. Small, not high (in amount or quantity, value, force, energy, etc).

  42. 1989, Bernard Smith, ''Sailloons and Fliptackers: The Limits to High-speed Sailing'' ((ISBN)):

  43. Unfortunately, low winds were the rule over the local waters and this craft was no better, if as good, as ordinary sailboats under such conditions.
  44. (quote-journal)| url=http://www.economist.com/news/finance-and-economics/21579860-g8-pledges-tackle-three-ts-t-time|title=T time| passage=The ability to shift profits to low-tax countries by locating intellectual property in them, which is then licensed to related businesses in high-tax countries, is often assumed to be the preserve of high-tech companies. current tax rules make it easy for all sorts of firms to generate “stateless income”: profit subject to tax in a jurisdiction that is neither the location of the factors of production that generate the income nor where the parent firm is domiciled.

  45. Having a small or comparatively smaller concentration of (a substance, which is often but not always linked by "in" when predicative).

  46. (ux)   (ux)

  47. Depleted, or nearing deletion; lacking in supply.

  48. Simple in complexity or development.

  49. 1870, Edward Burnett Tylor, ''Researches Into the Early History of Mankind and the Development of Civilization'', page 80:

  50. In the case of languages spoken by very low races, like the Puris and the Tasmanians, the difficulty of deciding such a point must be very great.
  51. Favoring simplicity (see e.g. (m), Low Tory).

  52. 1881, Anthony Trollope, ''Dr. Wortle's School: A Novel'', page 6:

  53. Among them there was none more low, more pious, more sincere, or more given to interference. To teach Mr. Worth his duty as a parish clergyman was evidently a necessity to such a bishop.
  54. 1889, Reginald Garton Wilberforce, ''Life of Samuel Wilberforce, Bishop of Oxford and Winchester'', page 152:

  55. (..) and give a judgment against not only Denison, but the Church&39;s doctrine; and that, it having once been given, we shall not get it reversed; and that the Church of England will seem to be committed to Low doctrine, which (..)
  56. Being near the equator.

  57. Grave in pitch, due to being produced by relatively slow vibrations (wave oscillations); flat.

  58. Quiet; soft; not loud.

  59. (RQ:Shakespeare Much Ado About Nothing)

  60. Made with a relatively large opening between the tongue and the palate; made with (part of) the tongue positioned low in the mouth, relative to the palate.

  61. Lesser in value than other cards, denominations, suits, etc.

  62. Not rich or seasoned; offering the minimum of nutritional requirements; plain, simple. (defdate)

  63. *1789, (w), ''Zeluco'', Valancourt 2008, p. 173:

  64. The Physicians ordered a low diet, and cooling ptisans in great abundance.
  65. Designed for a slow (or the slowest) speed.

  66. A low point or position, literally (as, a depth) or or figuratively (as, a nadir, a time when things are at their worst, least, minimum, etc).

  67. ''Unemployment has reached a ten-year low.''

  68. (quote-journal)

  69. The minimum atmospheric temperature recorded at a particular location, especially during one 24-hour period.

  70. ''Today's low was 32 °F.''

  71. A period of depression; a depressed mood or situation.

  72. ''He is in a low right now.''   ''the highs and lows of bipolar disorder''

  73. An area of low pressure; a depression.

  74. ''A deep low is centred over the British Isles.''

  75. The lowest-speed gearing of a power-transmission system, especially of an automotive vehicle.

  76. ''Shift out of low before the car gets to eight miles per hour.''

  77. The lowest trump, usually the deuce; the lowest trump dealt or drawn.

  78. A cheap, cost-efficient, or advantageous price.

  79. ''He got the brand new Yankees jersey for the low.''

  80. Close to the ground.

  81. Of a pitch, at a lower frequency.

  82. (RQ:Shakespeare Twelfth Night)

  83. With a low voice or sound; not loudly; gently.

  84. (RQ:Tennyson Poems 1833)

  85. Under the usual price; at a moderate price; cheaply.

  86. In a low mean condition; humbly; meanly.

  87. (quote-journal) (Sport)|date=21 October 2014|passage=But ever since the concept of "hamartia" recurred through (w)'s ''(Aristotle)|Poetics'', in an attempt to describe man's ingrained iniquity, our impulse has been to identify a telling defect in those brought suddenly and dramatically low.

  88. In a time approaching our own.

  89. (RQ:Locke Government) even as low down as Abraham's time, they wandered with their flocks and herds.

  90. In a path near the equator, so that the declination is small, or near the horizon, so that the altitude is small; said of the heavenly bodies with reference to the diurnal revolution.

  91. ''The moon runs low, i.e. comparatively near the horizon when on or near the meridian.''

  92. To lower; to make low.

  93. 1654 (edition of 1762), Andrew Gray, ''The Works of ... Andrew Gray by R. Trail and J. Stirling'', page 112:

  94. I shall only say this, that all the other graces must low the sail to faith, and so it is faith must carry us through, being that last triumphing grace, (..)
  95. 1661 (edition of 1885), Joseph Glanvill, ''Scepsis Scientifica: ... Vanity of Dogmatizing'', page 85:

  96. Now to use these as ''Hypotheseis'', as himself in his Word, is pleas'd to ''low'' himself to our capacities, is allowable:
  97. 1790, Andrew Shirrefs, ''Poems, Chiefly in the Scottish Dialect'', page 219:

  98. The merry fowks that were the ben, / By this time &39;gan to low their strain
  99. 1807, James Ruickbie, ''The Way-side Cottager; ... Miscellaneous Poems'', page 178:

  100. She was quite free of bad inventions, / But was a bitch o high pretenfions, / For the grit folk o&39; a dimensions, / Ran for her breed; / Dog-officers may low their pensions, / Since Venie&39;s dead, &39;Twas past the art o&39;man to cure her, / (..)
  101. 1899 May 6, ''Shetland News'':

  102. Dat 'ill be somtin' ta hise an' low wi' a ütterly breeze.
  103. (inflection of).

  104. To moo.

  105. (quote-book)| author=(w)| section=A Voyage to Brobdingnag| chapter=The Lamentations of Glumdalclitch for the Loss of Grildrig| passage=In peals of thunder now she roars--and now / She gently whimpers like a lowing cow| year=1726

  106. (Q)|(w)|quote=The lowing herd wind slowly o'er the lea.|year=1750

  107. (RQ:Trollope He Knew)

  108. A flame; fire; blaze.

  109. 1815, Walter Scott, ''Guy Mannering'', page 85:

  110. She was, as one of them expressed himself, in a light low (bright flame) when they observed a king&39;s ship, with her colours up, heave in sight from behind the cape. The guns of the burning vessel discharged themselves (..)
  111. 1843, John Wilson, ''The Noctes Ambrosianœ of "Blackwood".'', page 478:

  112. A boy fell aff his chair a&39; in a low, for the discharge had set him on fire (..)
  113. 1849, Charlotte Brontë, ''Shirley, by Currer Bell'', page 76:

  114. (..) and he was sure to light of a verse blazing wi&39; a blue brimstone low that set all straight.
  115. To burn; to blaze.

  116. 1724 (edition of 1788), Allan Ramsay, ''The Tea-Table Miscellany'', page 23:

  117. Driest wood will eithest low,
  118. {{quote-book

  119. 1870, Edward Peacock, ''Ralf Skirlaugh, the Lincolnshire Squire: A Novel'', page 197:

  120. (..) in every crevice; and each individual brick shone and “lowed” with the intense heat. “As I am a Christian man,” thought he, “this is verily the mouth of the pit; and I am lost — lost for ever, for —”
  121. 1894, Samuel Rutherford Crockett, ''The Raiders'', page 82:

  122. Sand, striking a light with his flint and steel, and transferring the flame when it lowed up to the bowl of his tiny elf&39;s pipe, so small that it just let in the top of his little finger as he settled the tobacco in it as it began to burn.
  123. 1895, Robert Louis Stevenson, ''Works'', page 382:

  124. The next I saw, James parried a thrust so nearly that I thought him killed; and it lowed up in my mind that this was the girl&39;s father, and in a manner almost my own, and I drew and ran in to sever them.
  125. Barrow, mound, tumulus.

  126. (quote-text)

  127. A hill.

  128. Of low stature; uncivilized; uncouth.

  129. (zh-x)

  130. to allow, permit

  131. to justify