suomi-englanti sanakirja

neat englannista suomeksi

  1. huolellinen

  2. upea, siisti, hieno, hyvä

  3. raaka

  4. taitava, taidokas

  1. siisti, puhdas

  2. raaka

  3. puhdas

  4. tyylikäs

  5. taitava, etevä

  6. siisti

  7. nauta

  8. Substantiivi

  9. Verbi

neat englanniksi

  1. Clean, tidy; free from dirt or impurities.

  2. (ux)

  3. (RQ:BLwnds TLdgr)

  4. Then his sallow face brightened, for the hall had been carefully furnished, and was very clean. ¶ There was a neat hat-and-umbrella stand, and the stranger's weary feet fell soft on a good, serviceable dark-red drugget, which matched in colour the flock-paper on the walls.
  5. (quote-book)|title=(w)

  6. Free from contaminants; unadulterated, undiluted. Particularly of liquor and cocktails; see usage below.

  7. 1595, (w), ''The Old Wives' Tale (play)|The Old Wives’ Tale'', The Malone Society Reprints, 1908, lines 464-465,

  8. A cup of neate wine of ''Orleance'',
    That never came neer the brewers of England.
  9. 1756, (w), ''Catharine and Petruchio'', London: J. & R. Tonson and S. Draper, Prologue,

  10. From this same Head, this Fountain-head divine,
    For different Palates springs a different Wine!
    In which no Tricks, to strengthen, or to thin ’em—
    Neat as imported—no ''French'' Brandy in em’—
  11. 1932, (w), ''Painting as a Pastime'', New York: Cornerstone Library, 1965,

  12. At one side of the palette there is white, at the other black; and neither is ever used ‘neat.’
  13. Conditions with a liquid reagent or gas performed with no standard solvent or cosolvent.

  14. With all deductions or allowances made; net.

  15. 1720, William Bond, ''The History of the Life and Adventures of Mr. Duncan Campbell'', London: E. Curll, Chapter 4, pp. 55-56,

  16. Why without telling the least title of Falshood, within the space of the last Week’s Play, the Gains of Count ''Cog'', really amounted to no less than Twenty Thousand Pounds Sterling neat Money.
  17. 1752, (w), ''Political Discourses'', Edinburgh: A. Kincaid & A. Donaldson, Discourse 5, p. 81,

  18. Dr. ''Swift'' (..) says, in his ''short view of the state of'' Ireland, that the whole cash of that kingdom amounted to 500,000 ''l''. that out of this they remitted every year a neat million to ''England'', and had scarce any other source to compensate themselves from (..)
  19. 1793, (w), ''The Alteration of the Constitution of the House of Commons, and the Inequality of the Land-Tax, Considered Jointly'', London: J. Evans, Section III, p. 52,

  20. It may be said, that the increase of the tax is an uncompensated reduction of the neat income of the landlord (..)
  21. Having a simple elegance or style; clean, trim, tidy, tasteful.

  22. Well-executed or delivered; clever, skillful, precise.

  23. Facile; missing complexity or details in the favor of convenience or simplicity.

  24. Good, excellent, desirable.

  25. {{quote-journal|en|date=June 20, 2011|author=Phil Mickelson (being quoted)|work=BBC News

  26. (n-g)

  27. An intelligence researcher who believes that solutions should be elegant, clear and provably correct. Compare (m).

  28. A bull or cow.

  29. 1570, (w), ''A Hundreth Good Pointes of Husbandry Lately Maried unto a Hundreth Good Poynts of Huswifery'', “Januarye,” stanza 54,

  30. Who both by his calfe, & his lambe wil be known,
    may well kill a neate and a shepe of his owne.
    And he that wil reare up a pyg in his house,
    hath cheaper his bacon, and sweter his souse.
  31. 1596-99, (w), ''(w)'', Act I, scene i:

  32. Thanks, i'faith; for silence is only commendable / In a neat's tongue dried.
  33. 1611, Shakespeare, ''(w)'', Act II, Scene 2,

  34. (..) he’s a present for any emperor that ever trod on neat’s leather.
  35. 1663, Butler (poet)|Samuel Butler, ''Hudibras'', Part 1, Canto 2, p. 51,

  36. Sturdy he was, and no less able,
    Then ''Hercules'' to clense a Stable;
    As great: Drover, and as great
    A Critick too, in Hog or Neat,
  37. 1756, (w), ''The Life of John Buncle, Esq.'', London: J. Noon, Chapter 28, p. 165,

  38. (..) I sat down by this water in the shade to dine, on a neat’s tongue I had got from good Mrs. ''Price'' (..)
  39. Cattle collectively.

  40. 1596, (w), ''(w)'', London: William Ponsonbie, Book Six, Canto 9, p. 467,

  41. From thence into the open fields he fled,
    Whereas the Heardes were keeping of their neat
    And shepheards singing to their flockes, that fed,
  42. 1610, (w), ''(w)'', Act I, Scene 2,

  43. And yet the steer, the heifer, and the calf
    Are all call’d neat.
  44. 1648, (w), ''Hesperides'', "To his Muse":

  45. Thou on a Hillock thou may sing
    Unto a handsome Shepardling
    Or to a Girlie (that keeps the Neat)
    With breath more sweat than Violet.
  46. basket

  47. (inflection of)

  48. cow, ox; animal

  49. nothing