motion englannista suomeksi
A state of progression from one place to another.
- This is the great wheel to which the clock owes its motion.
A change from one place to another.
1839, Denison Olmsted, ''A Compendium of Astronomy'' Page 95
- Secondly, When a body is once in motion it will continue to move forever, unless something stops it. When a ball is struck on the surface of the earth, the friction of the earth and the resistance of the air soon stop its motion.
A parliamentary action to propose something. A similar procedure in any official or business meeting.
(RQ:Shakespeare Henry 6-3)
1644, (w), ''(w)''
- when God gave him reason, he gave him freedom to choose, for reason is but choosing; he had bin else a meer artificiall ''Adam'', such an ''Adam'' as he is in the motions.
1662, (w), ''Antidote Against Atheism|An Antidote Against Atheism'', Book II, A Collection of Several Philosophical Writings of Dr. Henry More, p. 53:
- "I say, it is no uneven jot, to pass from the more faint and obscure examples of ''Spermatical'' life to the more considerable effects of ''general Motion'' in ''Minerals'', ''Metalls'', and sundry ''Meteors'', whose easie and rude shapes may have no need of any Principle of Life, or ''Spermatical form'' distinct from the ''Rest'' or ''Motion'' of the particles of the ''Matter''."
Movement of the mind, desires, or passions; mental act, or impulse to any action; internal activity.
(RQ:South Twelve Sermons)
A movement of the bowels; the product of such movement.
Change of pitch in successive sounds, whether in the same part or in groups of parts. (''Conjunct motion'' is that by single degrees of the scale. ''Contrary motion'' is when parts move in opposite directions. ''Disjunct motion'' is motion by skips. ''Oblique motion'' is when one part is stationary while another moves. ''Similar'' or ''direct motion'' is when parts move in the same direction.)
1878, (w), ''A Dictionary of Music and Musicians''
- The independent motions of different parts sounding together constitute counterpoint.
A puppet, or puppet show.
(RQ:Beaumont Fletcher Comedies and Tragedies)
A piece of moving mechanism, such as on a locomotive.
To gesture indicating a desired movement.
To introduce a motion in procedure.
(RQ:Shakespeare Henry 6-1)
exercise (physical activity)