put englannista suomeksi
To place something somewhere.
(quote-book)|chapter=8| title=http://openlibrary.org/works/OL5535161W Mr. Pratt's Patients| passage=Philander went into the next room(..)and came back with a salt mackerel that dripped brine like a rainstorm. Then he put the coffee pot on the stove and rummaged out a loaf of dry bread and some hardtack.
(quote-book)|title=(w)| chapter=20| url=http://openlibrary.org/works/OL2004261W| passage=‘No. I only opened the door a foot and put my head in. The street lamps shine into that room. I could see him. He was all right. Sleeping like a great grampus. Poor, poor chap.’
To express something in a certain manner.
1846, (w), ''The Mission of the Comforter''
- All this is ingeniously and ably put.
To throw a heavy iron ball, as a sport. (qualifier)
To steer; to direct one's course; to go.
- His fury thus appeased, he puts to land.
To play a card or a hand in the game called put.
To attach or attribute; to assign.
To lay down; to give up; to surrender.
- No man hath more love than this, that a man put his life for his friends.
1708-1710, (w), ''Philosophical Commentaries or Common-Place Book''
- Put the perceptions and you put the mind.
(RQ:Orwell Animal Farm)
- Now if there was one thing that the animals were completely certain of, it was that they did not want Jones back. When it was put to them in this light, they had no more to say.
To incite; to entice; to urge; to constrain; to oblige.
(RQ:Swift The Last Speech of Ebenezer Ellisto)
- These wretches put us upon all mischief.
(RQ:Milton Paradise Lost)
A right to sell something at a predetermined price.
c. 1900, ''Universal Cyclopaedia'' Entry for ''Stock-Exchange''
- A put and a call may be combined in one instrument, the holder of which may either buy or sell as he chooses at the fixed price.
The act of putting; an action; a movement; a thrust; a push.
(RQ:L'Estrange Fables of Aesop)
An old game.
(quote-book)|title=(w)| chapter=Costermongers|passage=Among the in-door amusements of the costermonger is card-playing, at which many of them are adepts. The usual games are all-fours, all-fives, cribbage, and put.
1733, (w), "The Man of Taste":
- Queer Country-puts extol Queen Bess's reign,
- And of lost hospitality complain.
1749, Henry Fielding, ''Tom Jones'', Folio Society 1973, page 244:
- The old put wanted to make a parson of me, but d—n me, thinks I to myself, I'll nick you there, old cull; the devil a smack of your nonsense shall you ever get into me.
1848, (w), ''Vanity Fair'', Chapter 11:
- The Captain has a hearty contempt for his father, I can see, and calls him an old ''put'', an old ''snob'', an old ''chaw-bacon'', and numberless other pretty names.
1870, (w), "The Romance of the Peerage: Lothair," ''Fortnightly Review'':
- Any number of varlet to be had for a few ducats and what droll puts the citizens seem in it all!
1953, Samuel Beckett, ''Watt''
- And Mrs. Penny-a-hoist Pim, said Mr. Gorman. That old put, said Mr. Nolan.
(ca-verb form of)
(nl-verb form of)
2|putt, imitating the sound of a low speed internal combustion engine, usually repeated at least twice: put, put.
(alternative spelling of)
(qualifier)'' (lv-inflection of)
(verb form of)
body as a totality of physical properties and sensitivities
time (with adjectives, ordinals and demonstratives indicating order in the sequence of actions or occurrences)