neck englannista suomeksi
The corresponding part in some other anatomical contexts.
A reduction in size near the end of an object, formed by a groove around it.
''a neck forming the journal of a shaft''
A person's life.
''to risk one's neck; to save someone's neck''
shapeshifting water spirits in Germanic mythology and folklore
To drink rapidly.
2006, Sarah Johnstone, Tom Masters, ''London''
- In the dim light, punters sit sipping raspberry-flavoured Tokyo martinis, losing the freestyle sushi off their chopsticks or necking Asahi beer.
(quote-journal) pseudonym|title=(w) review – the agony and ecstasy of a great everyman|editor=(w)|newspaper=(w)|archiveurl=https://web.archive.org/web/20190408062100/https://www.theguardian.com/music/2019/jan/26/the-streets-mike-skinner-review-o2-academy-leeds|archivedate=8 April 2019|location=London|publisher=Media Group|Guardian News & Media|date=26 January 2019|issn=0261-3077|oclc=229952407|passage=The 40-year-old &91;Skinner (musician)|Mike Skinner&93; is happy to put his body on the line in other ways, swapping a mug of tea for a fan's double pint of lager and messily necking it in one.
To decrease in diameter.
2007, John H. Bickford, ''Introduction to the Design and Behavior of Bolted Joints'', page 272
- Since this temperature would place the bolt in its creep range, it will slowly stretch, necking down as it does so. Eventually it will get too thin to support the weight, and the bolt will break.