out englannista suomeksi
ei enää vallassa, ei enää vallassa oleva
tuoda julki homoutensa
''The magician tapped the hat, and a rabbit jumped out.''
''Once they had landed, the commandos quickly spread out along the beach.''
''For six hours the tide flows out, then for six hours it flows in.''
''Let's eat out tonight''
Outside; not indoors.
''Last night we slept out under the stars.''
Away from; at a distance.
Into a state of non-operation or non-existence.
''Turn the lights out.''
''Put the fire out.''
''I painted out that nasty mark on the wall.''
To the end; completely.
''I haven't finished. Hear me out.''
- Deceitful men shall not live out half their days.
''The place was all decked out for the holidays.''
So as to be visible in the sky, and not covered by clouds, fog, etc.
''The sun came out after the rain, and we saw a rainbow.''
''Wilson was bowled out for five runs.''
*c. 1608, (w), ''Coriolanus'', V.2:
- Can you, when you have pushed out your gates the very defender of them, and in a violent popular ignorance given your enemy your shield, think to front his revenges with the easy groans of old women, the virginal palms of your daughters, or with the palsied intercession of such a decayed dotant as you seem to be?
*1830, (w), "Adeline":
- Thy roselips and full blue eyes / Take the heart from out my breast.
*2012, (w), ''Woman in the Window'':
- After she'd made her single cup of coffee she sat looking out the window into the slushy, halficy backyard and dialed Tony's number on Staten Island.
''They wrote the law to give those organizations an out.''
(senseid) A state in which a member of the batting team is removed from play due to the application of various rules of the game such as out, hitting a ball which is caught by the fielding team before bouncing, etc.
A dismissal; a state in which a member of the batting team finishes his turn at bat, due to the application of various rules of the game, such as the bowler knocking over the batsman's wicket with the ball.
A card which can make a hand a winner.
2005, Alison M. Pendergast, ''Play Winning Poker in No Time'' (page 57)
- As a beginner, when you are in a hand, you should practice counting your outs, or those live cards left in the deck that can improve your hand.
2006, David Apostolico, ''Lessons from the Professional Poker Tour'' (page 21)
- If he did have a bigger ace, I still had at least six outs — the case ace, two nines, and three tens. I could also have more outs if he held anything less than A-K.
A trip out; an outing.
1852-53, (w), ''(w)''
- Us London lawyers don't often get an out; and when we do, we like to make the most of it, you know.
One who, or that which, is out; especially, one who is out of office.
1827, Benjamin Chew, ''A Sketch of the Politics, Relations, and Statistics, of the Western World'' (page 192)
- This memoir has nothing to do with the question between the ''ins'' and the ''outs''; it is intended neither to support nor to assail the administration; it is general in its views upon a general and national subject; (..)
A place or space outside of something; a nook or corner; an angle projecting outward; an open space.
1689, (w), ''Table Talk''
- a king outed of his country
1674, (w), ''Cosmographie in four bookes''
- The French have been outed from their holds.
To come or go out; to get out or away; to become public, revealed, or apparent.
(quote-journal)|date=28 September 2016|passage=In those opening minutes City looked like a team that were not ready for Celtic's intensity. They looked a bit shocked to be involved in a fight. Class will out, though.
To reveal (a secret).
''A Brazilian company outed the new mobile phone design.''
2015, Juliet Jacques, ''Trans: A Memoir'', Verso Books ((ISBN)):
- Trans Media Watch had recently spoken at the Leveson Inquiry about how the ''Sun'' and the ''Daily Mail'' routinely outed trans people, publishing old names and photos, for no reason other than because they could.
*(quote-web) I outed myself to my sister, which was super positive and is(si) now my biggest supporter (love u sis!).|title=Kathy's Favorite Photo (of Kathy!)|date=December 30, 2015|author=Kathy
2016, Molly Booth, ''Saving Hamlet'', Little, Brown Books for Young Readers ((ISBN)):
- The Parkses were strict and narrowminded, and not knowing what to do with their recently outed bisexual teenage daughter, their obvious solution was to cut her off from her friends and keep her from leaving the house.
2020, Jos Twist, Meg-John Barker, Kat Gupta, Benjamin Vincent, ''Non-Binary Lives: An Anthology of Intersecting Identities'', Jessica Kingsley Publishers ((ISBN)), page 116:
- As of 2018, I chair the workforce committee and lead on diversity and inclusion, including heading up a policy review on gender identity and trans inclusion, although that led me to be publicly outed as non-binary in the ''Sunday Times''.
Not inside a place one might otherwise be expected to be, especially a place one was formerly or is customarily inside:
Not at home, or not at one's office or place of employment.
''I'm sorry, Mr Smith is out at the moment.''
Not in jail, prison, or captivity; freed from confinement
Not inside or within something.
''I worked away cleaning the U-bend until all the gunge was out.''
Not fitted or inserted into something.
''The TV won't work with the plug out!''
Of the ball or other playing implement, falling or passing or being situated outside the bounds of the playing area.
''I thought the ball hit the line, but the umpire said it was out.''
Not (or no longer) in consideration, play, availability, or operation:
Dismissed from play under the rules of the game.
''He bowls, Johnson pokes at it ... and ... Johnson is out! Caught behind by Ponsonby!''
Discarded; no longer a possibility.
''Right, so that idea's out. Let's move on to the next one.''
Not available; of service.
''Power is out in the entire city.''
''My wi-fi is out.''
Not having availability of a service, such as power or communications.
''Most of the city got service back yesterday, but my neighborhood is still out.''
Not shining or burning.
''I called round to the house but all the lights were out and no one was home.''
(quote-av) I had to be there after high school, I mean, after school was out, and after college was out, I had to go straight home.|date=2012-10-23|medium=radio|network=National Public Radio
''school is out tomorrow due to snow''; ''when college is out for the summer, I'll head back to my home state''
''when school gets out today''; ''after school's out I go to the library until my mom gets off work''
No longer popular or in fashion.
''Black is out this season. The new black is white.''
Open or public (about something).
2011, Allan Bérubé, ''My Desire for History: Essays in Gay, Community, and Labor History'':
- I had not come out yet and he was out but wasn't; quite ungay, I would say, and yet gay.
2018, Matthew Waites, ''Supporting Young Transgender Men: A Guide for Professionals'', Jessica Kingsley Publishers ((ISBN)), page 40:
- However, for a transgender man, while living stealth can be a feasible option for some, key people will need to know (..) Not everyone has to be out, loud and proud or march down the streets holding trans flags (..)
2014, Arlene Stein, ''Reluctant Witnesses: Survivors, Their Children, and the Rise of Holocaust Consciousness'', Oxford University Press ((ISBN)):
- She was “out” as a survivor for the first time in her life. “I had friends who had known me many, many years who are totally astounded, shocked,” she said. “They could not believe that I was a Holocaust survivor. ...”
Freed from from secrecy.
Available to be seen, or to be interacted with in some way:
''The garden looks beautiful now that the roses are out.''
Visible in the sky; not obscured by clouds.
''The sun is out, and it's a lovely day.''
(RQ:Austen Mansfield Park)
Of the tide, at or near its lowest level.
''You can walk to the island when the tide's out.''
Without; no longer in possession of; not having more
''Do you have any bread? Sorry, we're out.''
Containing errors or discrepancies; in error by a stated amount.
''Nothing adds up in this report. All these figures are out.''
''The measurement was out by three millimetres.''
A radio procedure word meaning that the station is finished with its transmission and does not expect a response.
''Destruction. Two T-72s destroyed. Three foot mobiles down. Out.''
1606, (w), ''(w)''
- Out, damned spot! Out, I say!
to be outdated