public

suomi-englanti sanakirja

public englannista suomeksi

  1. yleinen, julkinen

  2. yleisö

  1. julkinen

  2. julkinen, yleinen

  3. pörssi / pörssi-

  4. julkinen, julkisoikeudellinen

  5. yleistä etua ajava">yleistä etua ajava

  6. kaikille avoin">kaikille avoin

  7. yleisö

  8. pubin kaikille avoin osa">pubin kaikille avoin osa

  9. Substantiivi

public englanniksi

  1. (senseid) Able to be known or seen by everyone; happening without concealment; open to general view. (defdate)

  2. (RQ:Shakespeare Henry 6-1)

  3. (RQ:Hooker Laws)

  4. (RQ:Hall Contemplations)'s firſt publique miracle graceth a marriage; It is an ancient and laudable inſtitution, that the rites of matrimony ſhould not vvant a ſolemne celebration; VVhen are feaſts in ſeaſon, if not at the recouery of our loſt ribbe?

  5. (quote-book)|location=The Hague|publisher=(...) Vlacq|Adrian Vlack|year=1660|page=4|pageurl=https://archive.org/details/relationinformof00lowe/page/n17/mode/1up|oclc=78891221|passage=The Parliament alſo permitted General Monck, 1st Duke of Albemarle|(quote-gloss) Monck to ſend M(sup) Clarges|(quote-gloss) Clarges his brother-in-law, accompanied vvith ſome Officers of the Army, to aſſure his Majeſty (quote-gloss) of the fidelity and obedience of the Army; vvhich had made publick and ſolemn proteſtations thereof, after the Letter and Declaration vvas communicated unto them by the General.

  6. (RQ:Tatler)

  7. (RQ:Dickens Christmas Carol)

  8. (RQ:Guardian) Godwin had to make a public apology to the family of Daniel Morgan after the collapse of a £30m inquiry into his murder in 1987.

  9. (quote-journal)

  10. (senseid) Open to all members of a community, opposed to only a segment of it; especially, provided by national or local authorities and supported by money from taxes. (defdate)

  11. (coi)

  12. (RQ:Shakespeare Antony and Cleopatra)

  13. (RQ:Gaskell Mary Barton) are some fields near Manchester, well known to the inhabitants as "Green Heys Fields," through which runs a public footpath to a little village about two miles distant.

  14. (quote-journal),(nb...); London: Trübner|Trübner and Company|month=January|year=1861|volume=VII|issue=XXXIX|page=114|pageurl=https://archive.org/details/atlantic07bostuoft/atlantic07bostuoft/page/114/mode/1up|column=1|oclc=932565813|passage=Our late distinguished townsman, Noah Dow, Esquire, as is well known, bequeathed a large portion of his fortune to this establishment,—"being thereto moved," as his will expressed it, "by the desire of ''N. Dowing'' some publick Institution for the benefit of Mankind."

  15. (RQ:Buchan Three Hostages)

  16. (RQ:Guardian)

  17. (senseid) Of a company: having shares of stock traded publicly, for example, through a market.

  18. (senseid) Pertaining to the people a whole, as opposed to a group of people; concerning the whole community or country. (defdate)

  19. (RQ:Glanvill Witches)

  20. (RQ:Ray Low-countries)

  21. (RQ:Swift Modest Proposal)

  22. (RQ:Swift Works)

  23. (RQ:Mill Political Economy) Everything forms therefore a part of wealth, which has a power of purchasing; for which anything useful or agreeable would be given in exchange.

  24. (quote-journal) The public realm is privatised, the regulations restraining the ultra-wealthy and the companies they control are abandoned, and Edwardian levels of inequality are almost fetishised.

  25. (senseid) Officially representing the community; out|carried out or funded by the government or state on behalf of the community, rather than by a private organization. (defdate)

  26. (RQ:Suetonius Holland Caesars) ſhould huiſher him before, and the Serjeants or Lictours follovv after behinde.

  27. (RQ:Richardson Pamela)

  28. (RQ:Boswell Johnson)

  29. (RQ:Alcott Little Women) she excited the suspicions of public librarians by asking for works on poisons; (..)

  30. (RQ:Maxwell Mirror and the Lamp)

  31. Pertaining to a person in the capacity in which they with other people on a formal or official basis, as opposed to a personal or private capacity; official, professional.

  32. (RQ:Austen Mansfield Park) who can say any thing new or striking, any thing that rouses the attention, without offending the taste, or wearing out the feelings of his hearers, is a man whom one could not (in his public capacity) honour enough.

  33. (senseid) Of an object: accessible to the program general, not only to a class or subclass.

  34. Pertaining to nations collectively, or to nations regarded as civilized; international, supernational.

  35. (RQ:Erasmus Newe Testamente) (w) had not affirmed him (quote-gloss) to be a prophete, but ſayde: whoſoeuer he be, he ought not after our common, or rather publike law, (that is to ſaye, a lawe which indifferently perteyneth to all men of euery ſtate) to be condemned, except his cauſe be knowen before.

  36. (RQ:Boyle Occasional Reflections)

  37. ''Now chiefly in'' spirit ''and'' public-spirited: seeking to further the best interests or well-being of the community or nation.

  38. (RQ:Giraffi Howell Naples) ''Palumbo'' vvas reſtrain'd to Saint ''Lorenzo''; but being a popular man, and one knovvn to be a good Patriot, and of a publick ſoul, and a perſon of integrity; there vvere four thouſand of the beſt armed men joyn'd together, to vindicate and free the ſaid ''Palumbo'', (..)

  39. (RQ:Howard Four New Plays)

  40. (RQ:Thomson Winter)

  41. (RQ:Emerson Representative Men)

  42. ''Now only in'' figure: famous, prominent, well-known.

  43. (RQ:Defoe Jack) not ſo publick here, as to be very vvell knovvn, at leaſt by any one that had Knovvledge of me in the Country vvhere I liv'd; and this vvas indeed my ſafety aftervvard, as you vvill ſoon hear; (..)

  44. In some older universities in the Kingdom: open or pertaining to the whole university, as opposed to a constituent college or an individual staff member or student.

  45. (RQ:Erasmus Udall Apophthegmes) did not practiſe Phiſike of whiche facultee he was a Doctour, and a publique reader: I auaile moche more, ſaieth he, in that I teach all thother Phiſiciãs (quote-gloss).

  46. Of or pertaining to the race as a whole; common, universal.

  47. (RQ:Dryden Georgics)

  48. (RQ:Hawthorne French and Italian Notebooks)

  49. ''Chiefly in'' make public: of a work: printed or otherwise published.

  50. (RQ:Robertson America) firſt of his (quote-gloss)'s diſpatches has never been made public. It vvas ſent from Vera-Cruz, July 16th, 1519.

  51. ''Chiefly preceded by'' the: members of the community or the people general, regardless of membership of any particular group.

  52. (ux)

  53. (RQ:Sidney Arcadia), you are a Prince, & a father of people, vvho ought vvith the eye of vviſdome, the hand of fortitude, and the hart of iuſtice to ſet dovvne all priuate conceits, in compariſon of vvhat for the publike is profitable.

  54. (RQ:Jonson Catiline His Conspiracy)

  55. (RQ:Blackstone Commentaries) are, firſt, the making or publiſhing of the book or vvriting; and ſecondly, vvhether the matter be criminal: and, if both theſe points are againſt the defendant, the offence againſt the public is complete.

  56. (RQ:Orczy Miss Elliott), were looked forward to with palpitating interest.

  57. (RQ:Guardian) Bush and Blair|(quote-gloss) Blair stand condemned by their own publics and face imminent political extinction.

  58. ''Preceded by a (glossary) such as'' my'','' your'', or'' their: a group of people who support a particular person, especially a performer, a writer, etc.; an audience, a following.

  59. (hyponyms)

  60. (RQ:Scott Quentin Durward), one of the few fine old specimens of nobility who are still to be found in France; (..)

  61. (short for); also , ''in full'' public bar: the more basic bar in a public house, as contrasted with the lounge bar or saloon bar which has more comfortable seats, personalized service, etc.

  62. (synonyms)

  63. (RQ:Scott Redgauntlet)

  64. (quote-book)

  65. ''Often preceded by'' the ''and a qualifying word'': a particular demographic or group of people, or segment of the population, sharing some common characteristic.

  66. (RQ:Coleridge Biographia Literaria) Wordsworth's admirers. They were found too not in the lower classes of the reading public, but chiefly among young men of strong sensibility and meditative minds; and their admiration (inflamed perhaps in some degree by opposition) was distinguished by its intensity, I might almost say, by its ''religious'' fervour.

  67. (RQ:Ruskin Arrows) Newton's Naturalis Principia Mathematica|Principia, the "public" means little more than the Royal Society. With reference to one of Wordsworth|(quote-gloss) Wordsworth's poems, it means all who have hearts.

  68. A group of people sharing some common cultural, political, or social interest, but not necessarily having any interactions with each other.

  69. ''Chiefly preceded by'' the: a collective body of a politically organized nation or state; a politic, a nation, a state; also, the interest or well-being of such a collective body; the good.

  70. (sense) (synonyms)

  71. At (w): a penalty imposed on a student involving a grade reduction which is communicated to the student's parents or guardian.

  72. ''Chiefly in'' public: the presence of spectators or people generally; the open.

  73. (RQ:Shakespeare Winter's Tale)

  74. (RQ:Evelyn Diary)

  75. (RQ:Burney Evelina) But ſhe aſſured me, that if ever I did ſo again, ſhe vvould never more take me into public.

  76. (RQ:Austen Emma)

  77. (RQ:Bulwer-Lytton What will He Do with It)

  78. To make (something) openly or widely known; to publicize, to publish.

  79. (RQ:Joyce Finnegans Wake)

  80.  An internet publication.

  81. (quote-web)

  82. (quote-web)|location=Kaunas|author=Iryna Rudia; Vaiva Zuzevičiūtė; Olena Gogorenko|issue=34|work=Public Security and Public Order|page=219 of 218–225|passage=Complex inductions are unconscious powerful components of influence. They include the following varieties: 4) Truisms. The term comes from the English word "true", which means "truth". Therefore, under truism it is accepted to understand banal truths, i.e. something that in principle does not require confirmation, but it is so banal and common knowledge that it is rather strange to base on it, but here again there is a "but". In our subconsciousness we perceive it as a certain axiom, and this axiom is interpreted by our subconsciousness itself. As an example, the phrase "In matters of war, Russia is Russia, and Ukraine is Ukraine" was repeatedly encountered in Russian publics. In principle, there is no sense in this phrase, because not a single fact is given. However, each of the readers interpreted it for himself, and putting the word "Russia" in the foreground makes a hint that Russia is stronger than Ukraine in military terms, but the phrase itself does not express such a meaning extra-linguistically.

  83. (l) (gloss)

  84. of the people as a whole; (l) (datedef)

  85. (uxi)

  86. (l); seen or known by everyone (datedef)

  87. (l); representing the state on behalf of the community (datedef)

  88. (syn)

  89. (l); open to all (datedef)

  90. (l) (people in general) (datedef)

  91. audience (datedef)

  92. (quote-song)|author=Claudine Monfette; Robert Charlebois; Pierre Nadeau|title=Ordinaire|url=https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fx7Hg7w4eyI|text=Quand je chante, c'est pour le public|translation=When I sing, it's for the audience

  93. (monikko) lld|publich

  94. (l)

  95. (ant)

  96. (l), audience

  97. (l) (not private; available to the general populace)

  98. the (l)