range

suomi-englanti sanakirja

range englannista suomeksi

  1. ulottua

  2. vuoristo, vuorijono

  3. kantaa

  4. ampumarata

  5. valikoima

  6. vaihdella

  7. laidunalue, laidunmaa, laidun

  8. järjestää riviin

  9. liesi

  10. kulkea, liikkua, vaellella

  11. vaeltaa

  12. etäisyys

  13. arvojoukko

  14. kantama

  15. laiduntaa

  16. asettaa

  17. rajat

  1. Substantiivi

  2. vuoristo, vuorijono mountains; talojono buildings

  3. liesi

  4. valikoima selection; joukko array

  5. ampumarata

  6. harjoitusalue

  7. etäisyys, matka

  8. kantama

  9. laidun, laidunmaa

  10. laajuus, peitto, peittoalue, kantama

  11. arvojoukko

  12. vaihteluväli

  13. ulottuma

  14. ääniala

  15. levinneisyysalue

  16. väli

  17. luokka

  18. vaeltelu

  19. Verbi

  20. kulkea jonkin yli">kulkea jonkin yli, kulkea jonkin läpi">kulkea jonkin läpi

  21. hallita

  22. sijoittaa, asettaa

  23. vaihdella

  24. olla linjassa jonkin kanssa">olla linjassa jonkin kanssa to range with something; olla rivissä">olla rivissä to form a row

  25. tulla pannuksi järjestykseen">tulla pannuksi järjestykseen to be placed in order; tulla luokitelluksi">tulla luokitelluksi to be ranked

  26. järjestää riviin">järjestää riviin; järjestää jonoon">järjestää jonoon

  27. asettaa, sijoittaa; asettua to range oneself

  28. olla kotoisin">olla kotoisin to be native to; esiintyä to live

  29. purjehtia jonkin suuntaisesti">purjehtia jonkin suuntaisesti, purjehtia jotakin pitkin">purjehtia jotakin pitkin

range englanniksi

  1. driving range, golf range

  1. A line or series of mountains, buildings, etc.

  2. A fireplace; a fire or other cooking apparatus; now specifically, a large cooking stove with many hotplates.

  3. (RQ:Spenser Faerie Queene)

  4. (RQ:L'Estrange Fables of Aesop)

  5. Selection, array.

  6. (quote-book)|title=Internal Combustion| chapter=2| url=http://openlibrary.org/works/OL4103950W| passage=But through the oligopoly, charcoal fuel proliferated throughout London's trades and industries. By the 1200s, brewers and bakers, tilemakers, glassblowers, pottery producers, and a range of other craftsmen all became hour-to-hour consumers of charcoal.

  7. (quote-journal)| volume=189| issue=6| page=18| magazine=(w)| title=Where Dr Pangloss meets Machiavelli| passage=Hidden behind thickets of acronyms and gorse bushes of detail, a new great game is under way across the globe. Some call it geoeconomics, but it's geopolitics too. The current power play consists of an extraordinary range of countries simultaneously sitting down to negotiate big free trade and investment agreements.

  8. (ux)

  9. An area for practicing shooting at targets.

  10. An area for military training or equipment testing.

  11. (syn)

  12. The distance from a person or sensor to an object, target, emanation, or event.

  13. Maximum distance of capability (of a weapon, radio, detector, fuel supply, etc.).

  14. An area of open, often unfenced, grazing land.

  15. Extent or space taken in by anything excursive; compass or extent of excursion; reach; scope.

  16. (quote-book)|title=(w)|location=London|publisher=J. and P. Knapton| year_published=1748| section=epistle I, lines 207–210| page=29| pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=yA0UAAAAQAAJ&pg=PA29| passage=Far as Creation’s ample range extends, / The ſcale of Senſual, Mental pow’rs aſcends : / Mark how it mounts, to Man’s imperial race, / From the green myriads in the peopled graſs !

  17. (quote-book)| edition=2nd| location=London| publisher=J. Flesher| year_published=1662| page=99| pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=HGk9AQAAMAAJ&pg=PA99&lpg=PA99| passage=As to acquir’d habits and abilities in ''Learning,'' his Writings having given the World ſufficient account of them, there remains onely to obſerve, that the range and compaſs of his knowledge fill’d the whole Circle of the Arts, and reach’d thoſe ſeverals which ſingle do exact an entire man unto themſelves, and full age.

  18. (quote-book)

  19. The set of values (points) which a function can obtain.

  20. (ant)

  21. The length of the smallest interval which contains all the data in a sample; the difference between the largest and smallest observations in the sample.

  22. The defensive area that a player can cover.

  23. The scale of all the tones a voice or an instrument can produce.

  24. The geographical area or zone where a species is normally naturally found.

  25. A sequential list of values specified by an iterator.

  26. An aggregate of individuals in one rank or degree; an order; a class.

  27. (RQ:Hale Primitiv)

  28. The next Range of Beings above him are the pure and immaterial Intelligences , the next below him is the sensible Nature.
  29. The step of a ladder; a rung.

  30. (RQ:Clarendon History)

  31. A bolting sieve to sift meal.

  32. A wandering or roving; a going to and fro; an excursion; a ramble; an expedition.

  33. (RQ:South 1), "Taking Pleasure in Other Men's Sins"

  34. He may take a range all the world over.
  35. In the public land system, a row or line of townships lying between two succession meridian lines six miles apart.

  36. The variety of roles that an actor can play in a satisfactory way.

  37. To travel (m) (an area, etc); to roam, wander. (defdate)

  38. To rove over or through.

  39. ''to range the fields''

  40. 1713, (w), ''Rural Sports''

  41. Teach him to range the ditch, and force the brake.
  42. To exercise the power of something over something else; to cause to submit (m), (m). (defdate)

  43. (RQ:Florio Montaigne Essayes)

  44. To bring (something) into a specified position or relationship (especially, of opposition) with something else. (defdate)

  45. 1851, (w), ''(w)'', 22|chapter 22

  46. At last we gained such an offing, that the two pilots were needed no longer. The stout sail-boat that had accompanied us began ranging alongside.
  47. 1910, (w), ‘The Bag’, ''Reginald in Russia'':

  48. In ranging herself as a partisan on the side of Major Pallaby Mrs. Hoopington had been largely influenced by the fact that she had made up her mind to marry him at an early date.
  49. Of a variable, to be able to take any of the values in a specified range.

  50. (quote-journal)| passage=In the past two years, NASA’s Kepler Space Telescope has located nearly 3,000 exoplanet candidates ranging from sub-Earth-sized minions to gas giants that dwarf our own Jupiter. Their densities range from that of styrofoam to iron.

  51. To classify.

  52. ''to range plants and animals in genera and species''

  53. To form a line or a row.

  54. ''The front of a house ranges with the street.''

  55. 1873, (w), ''City of Dreadful Night|The City of Dreadful Night''

  56. The street-lamps burn amid the baleful glooms, / Amidst the soundless solitudes immense / Of ranged mansions dark and still as tombs.
  57. To be placed in order; to be ranked; to admit of arrangement or classification; to rank.

  58. (RQ:Shakespeare Henry 8)

  59. To set in a row, or in rows; to place in a regular line or lines, or in ranks; to dispose in the proper order.

  60. (RQ:KJV)

  61. Maccabeus ranged his army by hands.
  62. To place among others in a line, row, or order, as in the ranks of an army; usually, reflexively and figuratively, to espouse a cause, to join a party, etc.

  63. (RQ:Burke Noble Lor)

  64. It would be absurd in me to range myself on the side of the Duke of Bedford and the corresponding society.
  65. To be native to, or live in, a certain district or region.

  66. To separate into parts; to sift.

  67. (rfquotek)

  68. To sail or pass in a direction parallel to or near.

  69. Of a player, to travel a significant distance for a defensive play.

  70. 2009, Jason Aronoff, ''Going, Going ... Caught!: Baseball's Great Outfield Catches as Described by Those Who Saw Them, 1887-1964'', page 250, (ISBN)

  71. Willie, playing in left-center, raced toward a ball no human had any business getting a glove to. Mays ranged to his left, searching, digging in, pouring on the speed, as the crowd screamed its anticipation of a triple.
  72. strict

  73. (inflection of)

  74. the inside of a piece of clothing, but worn inside-out

  75. the trachea, due to it being the wrong pipe, as opposed to the oesophagus, when eating

  76. to turn inside-out (e.g. a piece of clothing)

  77. (infl of)

  78. (pt-verb-form-of)