suomi-englanti sanakirja

pack englannista suomeksi

  1. patikoida, vaeltaa, retkeillä

  2. täyttää

  3. paketti

  4. kopla

  5. tiivistää

  6. joukkio

  7. ahtaa

  8. reppu

  9. täyttää omilla kannattajilla

  10. pakkautua

  11. pitää mukanaan

  12. lauma

  13. naamio

  14. sulloa

  15. lastata

  16. kääre

  17. pakata

  18. sarja

  19. kantaa

  20. kääriä

  21. joukko

  1. taakka

  2. pakka

  3. lauma

  4. pakata

  5. Substantiivi

pack englanniksi

  1. A bundle made up and prepared to be carried; especially, a bundle to be carried on the back, but also a load for an animal, a bale.

  2. (ux)

  3. A number or quantity equal to the contents of a pack

  4. A multitude.

  5. A number or quantity of connected or similar things; a collective.

  6. A full set of cards

  7. The assortment of playing cards used in a particular game.

  8. A group of hounds or dogs, hunting or kept together.

  9. 2005, John D. Skinner and Christian T. Chimimba, ''The Mammals of the Southern African Subregion''

  10. African wild dogs hunt by sight, although stragglers use their noses to follow the pack.
  11. A wolfpack: a number of wolves, hunting together.

  12. (quote-book)

  13. A flock of knots.

  14. A group of people associated or leagued in a bad design or practice; a gang.

  15. A group of Scouts.

  16. A shook of cask staves.

  17. A bundle of sheet iron plates for rolling simultaneously.

  18. A large area of floating pieces of ice driven together more or less closely.

  19. An envelope, or wrapping, of sheets used in hydropathic practice, called ''dry pack'', ''wet pack'', ''cold pack'', etc., according to the method of treatment.

  20. A loose, lewd, or worthless person. (rfex)

  21. A tight group of object balls in sports. Usually the reds in snooker.

  22. The forwards in a rugby team (eight in Union, six in Rugby League) who with the opposing pack constitute the scrum.

  23. (quote-journal)| url=| text=If the pack wasn't pummelling England, Handre Pollard kept delivering telling blows.

  24. The largest group of blockers from both teams skating in close proximity.

  25. To put or bring things together in a limited or confined space, especially for storage or transport.

  26. To make a pack of; to arrange closely and securely in a pack; hence, to place and arrange compactly as in a pack

  27. 1712, (w), ''(w)'' Number 275

  28. strange materials wound up in that shape and texture, and packed together with wonderful art in the several cavities of the skull
  29. (RQ:Shakespeare Romeo and Juliet)

  30. To fill in the manner of a pack, that is, compactly and securely, as for transportation; hence, to fill closely or to repletion; to stow away within; to cause to be full; to crowd into.

  31. To wrap in a wet or dry sheet, within numerous coverings.

  32. To make impervious, such as by filling or surrounding with suitable material, or to fit or adjust so as to move without allowing air, water, or steam inside.

  33. To make up packs, bales, or bundles; to stow articles securely for transportation.

  34. To form a compact mass, especially in order for transportation.

  35. To gather together in flocks, herds, schools or similar groups of animals.

  36. To combine (telegraph messages) in order to send them more cheaply as a single transmission.

  37. To cheat.

  38. To sort and arrange (the cards) in the pack to give oneself an unfair advantage

  39. (RQ:Pope Essay on Man)

  40. To bring together or make up unfairly, in order to secure a certain result.

  41. 1687, (w), ''An answer to some considerations on the spirit of Martin Luther and the original of the Reformation''

  42. The expected council was dwindling into(..)a packed assembly of Italian bishops.
  43. To contrive unfairly or fraudulently; to plot.

  44. (RQ:Fuller Church History)upon a nice point subtilely devised and packed by his enemies.

  45. To put together for morally wrong purposes; to join in cahoots.

  46. (RQ:Shakespeare Much Ado About Nothing)

  47. To load with a pack

  48. to load; to encumber.

  49. (RQ:Shakespeare Henry 4-2)

  50. To move, send or carry.

  51. To cause to go; to send away with baggage or belongings; especially, to send away peremptorily or suddenly; – sometimes with off. See off.

  52. (RQ:Shakespeare Richard 3)

  53. To transport in a pack, or in the manner of a pack (on the backs of men or animals).

  54. To depart in haste; – generally with ''off'' or ''away''.

  55. 1723, (w), ''Stella at Wood-Park'':

  56. Poor Stella must pack off to town.
  57. 1842, (w), ''Dora'':

  58. You shall pack, / And never more darken my doors again.
  59. To carry weapons, especially firearms, on one's person.

  60. To block a shot, especially in basketball.

  61. To play together cohesively, specially with reference to their technique in the scrum.

  62. To wear an object, such as a prosthetic penis, inside one’s trousers to appear more male or masculine.

  63. (quote-book) Frequently I like to appear as masculine as I can, often passing for male on the street. (..) Sometimes I pack when I go out, putting my dildo in my pants and wearing my dick out of the house.|year=1995|author=Robin Sweeney|page=181|isbn=1560249501|editors=Naomi Tucker; Liz Highleyman; Rebecca Kaplan|pageurl=|chapter=Too Butch to Be Bi (or You Can't Judge a Boy by Her Lover)|publisher=The Haworth Press|location=Binghamton|url=

  64. pack (item of packaging)

  65. ice

  66. a rugby team

  67. (alt form)

  68. intimate; confidential

  69. pack, package

  70. kit, set, bundle

  71. sexual photos and videos, paid or not, sent over internet, network social; sexting photos

  72. a group of unwanted people, lower class people, trash

  73. stuff, things, luggage; (only used in)