police

suomi-englanti sanakirja

police englannista suomeksi

  1. valvoa

  2. poliisi

  1. Substantiivi

  2. poliisi

  3. Verbi

police englanniksi

  1. A public agency charged with enforcing laws and maintaining public order, usually being granted special privileges to do so, particularly (defdate)

  2. 1943, Charles Reith, ''British Police and the Democratic Ideal'', pp. 3–4:

  3. There are nine (w):...7 ''To maintain at all times a relationship with the public that gives reality to the historic tradition that the police are the public and that the public are the police; the police being only members of the public who are paid to give full-time attention to duties which are incumbent on every citizen, in the interests of community welfare and existence.
  4. (quote-book) |title=(w) |chapter=18 |url=http://openlibrary.org/works/OL2004261W |passage=‘Then the father has a great fight with his terrible conscience,’ said Munday with granite seriousness. ‘Should he make a row with the police (..)? Or should he say nothing about it and condone brutality for fear of appearing in the newspapers?

  5. 1990 Sept. 13, David Black & al., "(w)", ''(w)'', 00:00:01:

  6. In the criminal justice system, the People are represented by two separate yet equally important groups: the police, who investigate crime, and the attorneys, who prosecute the offenders.
  7. *(quote-video game)|title=(w)|location=Redwood City|publisher=Electronic Arts|year=2008|platform=PC|scene=Citadel Station: Citadel Security Services (C-Sec) Codex entry|isbn=9780784546642|oclc=246633669|text=Citadel Security is a volunteer police service answering to the Citadel Council. The 200,000 constables of C-Sec are responsible for maintaining public order in the densely populated Citadel.

  8. (ux)

  9. (quote-av) |(w) |role=Peter Foley |writers=(w) and (w) |publisher=(w) |date=2012 July 16 |passage=There’s only one police in this town.

  10. A department of government|local (usually municipal) government responsible for general enforcement.

  11. A branch of the Office responsible for general enforcement within a specific territory.

  12. (ux) for London but because of their importance they have special jurisdiction for some crimes across the United Kingdom.

  13. Any of the formally enacted enforcement agencies at various levels of government.

  14. The staff of such a department or agency, particularly its officer|officers; an individual officer. (defdate)

  15. 2006 Sept. 17, (w), "(w)", ''(w)'', 00:06:50:

  16. ''Pearlman:'' Very clever, Lester. You got it all figured, huh?''Freamon:'' Me? I'm just a police.
  17. {{quote-book|en|2006|David Simon|Homicide: A Year on the Killing Streets|page=440|url=http://books.google.com/books?id=gf3Z9K2rb6AC|isbn=0805080759

  18. People who try to enforce norms or standards if granted authority similar to the police.

  19. (quote-book)|title=It's a Don's Life|ISBN=9781847652461|page=147|passage=Then there were the taste police, who thought that this bulky modern machine was an inappropriate intrusion (..)

  20. (quote-journal)

  21. Cleanup of a military facility, as a formal duty.

  22. 1907, ''Hearings Before the Committee on Military Affairs, United States Senate, concerning the Affray at Brownsville, Tex. on the Night of August 13 and 14, 1906'' (volume 2)

  23. Q. (..) What did you do that day? — A. I was cleaning up around quarters.Q. You had been on guard and went on police duty? You were policing, cleaning up around the barracks? — A. Yes, sir.
  24. (synonym of), the regulation of a community or society. (defdate)

  25. 2002, (w), ''The Greta Nation'', Penguin 2003, page 218:

  26. The notion of ‘police’ – that is, rational administration – was seen as a historical force which could bring civilized improvement to societies.
  27. (alternative form of). (defdate)

  28. (alternative form of), civilization, a regulated community. (defdate)

  29. To enforce the law and keep order among (a group).

  30. {{quote-journal|en|date=May 24, 2012|author=Nathan Rabin|work=The Onion AV Club

  31. (quote-journal)|author=Schumpeter

  32. To clean up an area.

  33. 1900, Association of Military Surgeons of the United States, ''Proceedings of the eighth annual meeting''

  34. This comes to him through the company housekeeping, for in the field each organization takes care of itself, cooks its own food, makes its own beds, does its own policing (cleaning up); (..)
  35. 1986, Oliver Stone, ''Platoon'' (film script)

  36. ELIAS: Police up your extra ammo and frags, don't leave nothing for the dinks.
  37. 2006, (w), ''Hundred-Dollar Baby'', Putnam, (ISBN), page 275,

  38. "Fire off several rounds in a residential building and stop to police the brass?"
  39. To enforce norms or standards upon.

  40. ''to police a person's identity''

  41. shelf (a structure)

  42. policy (an insurance contract)

  43. (l)

  44. (cot)

    (uxi)

  45. cop (gloss)

  46. (syn)

  47. policy

  48. fount, font

  49. (inflection of)

  50. governance; management

  51. 1577, Jean d'Ogerolles, D''iscours sur la contagion de peste qui a esté ceste presente annee en la ville de Lyon'', front cover

  52. contenant les causes d'icelle, l'ordre, moyen et police tenue pour en purger, nettoyer et delivrer la ville (subheading)
    : containing the causes, the order, means and management employed to purge, clean and deliver the city
  53. (l)