lunar

suomi-englanti sanakirja

lunar englannista suomeksi

  1. lunaarinen, kuu-

  1. kuu-">kuu-, lunaarinen

  2. lunaarinen

  3. kuunsirpin muotoinen">kuunsirpin muotoinen

  4. hopea-">hopea-, kuu-">kuu-

  5. kuu-">kuu-

  6. Substantiivi

lunar englanniksi

  1. Of, pertaining to, or resembling the Moon (that is, Luna, the Earth's moon).

  2. (synonyms)

    (ux)

  3. (quote-journal) towards the (smallcaps), Undertaken by His Majesty’s Command in'' 1773. By Phipps, 2nd Baron Mulgrave|Constantine John Phipps. 4to. Nourse.|editor=Sylvanus Urban (w)|magazine=The Gentleman's Magazine|The Gentleman’s Magazine, and Historical Chronicle|location=London|publisher=Printed(nb...), for David Henry, and sold by Newbery (publisher)|Francis Newbery,(nb...)|month=September|year=1774|volume=XLIV|section=paragraph 25|page=421|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=mHpIAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA421|column=2|oclc=192374019|passage=By two lunar obſervations the longitude was 9° 57′ 30″ E. agreeing within 37′ by the watch, though the day before the long. by moon and watch differed 2° 35′.

  4. (quote-book)|location=Norwich, Norfolk|publisher=Printed by J. Crouse, for the author, and sold by M. Booth,(nb...)|year=1782|page=8|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=2vdaAAAAcAAJ&pg=PA4|oclc=642293824|passage=Lunar eclipſes are not quite ſo complicated in theory, nor near ſo tedious and difficult in calculation, as ſolar ones. The latter are only apparent, the former really ſuch; that is, the Moon is really deprived of its light, and therefore muſt appear obſcured to all the inhabitants of the earth equally, by whom ſhe can be ſeen; whereas the Sun, not being deficient in light, will ever appear reſplendent to thoſe who do not happen to live on that part of the earth where the lunar ſhadows pass.

  5. (quote-book)|year=1783|volume=I|page=104|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=PNAHsjtYM4IC&pg=PA104|oclc=741691698|passage=You know nothing about fixing the lunar rays into a ſolid ſubſtance, but you muſt not therefore ſay that this is impoſſible. It can be done, and I can do it. Theſe rays, reduced to a ſubtle powder, and blown on the ſurface of the infant brain, ſtimulate it in future life, by their quality of pricking.

  6. (quote-book)

  7. (quote-journal)

  8. (quote-book)|year=1991|section=section 2.1 (Lunar Exploration)|page=5|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=7Q49AAAAIAAJ&pg=PA5|isbn=978-0-521-33444-0|passage=Beyond Earth, the Moon is the only body in space that has been systematically sampled. ... These samples were collected by the six U.S. Apollo and three U.S.S.R. Luna missions from known locations on the lunar surface. ... Each Apollo landing increased in exploration complexity and returned even greater amounts of lunar samples.

  9. Shaped like a moon; lunate.

  10. (RQ:Dryden Miscellaneous Works)

  11. (quote-journal)|magazine=The Gentleman's Magazine|The Gentleman’s Magazine, and Historical Chronicle|location=London|publisher=Printed(nb...), for David Henry, and sold by Newbery (publisher)|Francis Newbery,(nb...)|month=August|year=1774|volume=XLIV|page=367|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=mHpIAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA367|column=2|oclc=192374019|passage=The images therefore which Laban worſhipped were probably lunar amulets, or types of the ark in the form of a creſcent.

  12. (Believed to be) influenced by the Moon, as in character, growth, or properties.

  13. (RQ:Bacon Sylva Sylvarum)

  14. Of or pertaining to silver (which was symbolically associated with the Moon by alchemists).

  15. (quote-journal); and sold by Thomas Becket,(nb...)|month=April|year=1805|year_published=1794|volume=XLVI|page=379|pageurl=https://archive.org/details/monthlyreview56grifgoog/page/n392/mode/1up|oclc=901376714|passage=''On the Poison of Serpents.'' By W. Boag, Esq. ... Supposing the fatal effect a snakebite to be produced by the sudden subtraction of oxygen from the blood, this gentleman recommends, by way of antidote, the employment of those substances which contain oxygen in its greatest abundance, and part with it with the greatest facility; and, as lunar caustic &91;nitrate&93; possesses these properties in a singular degree, he concludes that no medicine is better calculated to resist the effects of the poison of serpents.

  16. Of or pertaining to travel through space between the Earth and the Moon, or exploration and scientific investigation of the Moon.

  17. (quote-journal)|year=1963|volume=21|issue=2|page=20|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=u8giAQAAMAAJ&pg=RA9-PA20|issn=0037-6639|oclc=942690637|passage=Several initial experimental firings of the various stages of Saturn V into earth orbit will precede the planned lunar flight. The astronauts will practice rendezvous techniques in the earth's orbit. ... Before they reach the moon the astronauts will have another difficult maneuver to perform—turning their command module around so that its nose is attached to the top of the lunar excursion module. Two of the crew members will transfer from the command module to the lunar excursion module.

  18. The middle bone of the proximal series of the carpus in the wrist, which is shaped like a half-moon.

  19. (synonyms)

  20. (quote-book)|edition=7th|location=London|publisher=Printed for Longman, Orme, & Co.;(nb...)|year=1838|page=451|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=Kxo4AQAAMAAJ&pg=PP477|column=1|oclc=865546489|passage=The carpal bones are usually described as being capable of being luxated from the lower end of the radius forwards or backwards, inwards or outwards. The case backwards, which has been stated to be the most frequent, is facilitated by the direction of the convex articular surfaces of the scaphoid, lunar, and cuneiform bones, which slope more backwards than forwards.|brackets=on

  21. (quote-book)|year=1888|page=16|pageurl=https://archive.org/details/b28087859/page/16/mode/1up|column=1|oclc=820748583|passage=There are two larger bones of the wrist called the scaphoid and lunar; these form a large ball, and this is received into the lower end of the radius.

  22. An observation of a (l), especially for establishing the longitude of a ship at sea.

  23. (quote-journal); and J. D. Potter,(nb...)|month=October|year=1859|volume=XXVIII|issue=10|page=511|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=SvksF0lHDNoC&pg=PA511|oclc=845531299|passage=Young beginners cannot be too often cautioned that a single lunar is of little or no value until the observer knows the usual difference between his lunars taken on opposite sides of the moon; and these should be taken with the same instrument, using the same screens and telescope, for he must remember that they may be expected to differ. My star lunars differ from three to four minutes, or say fifty miles of longitude; my sun lunars from one to two minutes, or say twenty minutes of longitude.

  24. (l)

  25. mole

  26. lunar

  27. mole, birthmark

  28. (syn)

  29. mole, birthmark, mark

  30. dot