resolve englannista suomeksi
(RQ:Shakespeare Henry 5 Q1)
To reduce to simple or intelligible notions; to make clear or certain; to unravel; to explain.
(RQ:Shakespeare Henry 6-3)
(quote-book)| title=The Reverie; or, A Flight to the Paradise of Fools| url=http://books.google.com.sg/books?id=1mAzAQAAMAAJ&pg=PA202| volume=2| location=Dublin|publisher=Printed by Dillon Chamberlaine| year=1762| page=202| oclc=519072825| passage=At length, one night, when the company by ſome accident broke up much ſooner than ordinary, ſo that the candles were not half burnt out, ſhe was not able to reſiſt the temptation, but reſolved to have them ſome way or other. Accordingly, as ſoon as the hurry was over, and the ſervants, as ſhe thought, all gone to ſleep, ſhe ſtole out of her bed, and went down ſtairs, naked to her ſhift as ſhe was, with a deſign to ſteal them (..)
To determine or decide in purpose; to make ready in mind; to fix; to settle.
(RQ:Dryden Indian Empero)
- Ye immortal souls, who once were men, / And now resolved to elements again.
(quote-journal)| title=Tiny Lenses See the Big Picture| passage=The single-imaging optic of the mammalian eye offers some distinct visual advantages. Such lenses can take in photons from a wide range of angles, increasing light sensitivity. They also have high spatial resolution, resolving incoming images in minute detail.
To cause to perceive or understand; to acquaint; to inform; to convince; to assure; to make certain.
1596, (w), ''(w)''
- In health, good air, pleasure, riches, I am resolved it cannot be equalled by any region.
1749, (w), ''The History of Tom Jones, a Foundling''
- She was proceeding in this manner when the surgeon entered the room. The lieutenant immediately asked how his patient did. But he resolved him only by saying, "Better, I believe, than he would have been by this time, if I had not been called; and even as it is, perhaps it would have been lucky if I could have been called sooner."
To render visible or distinguishable the parts of something.
- When the blood stagnates in any part, it first coagulates, then resolves, and turns alkaline.
To liquefy (a gas or vapour).
To disperse or scatter; to discuss, as an inflammation or a tumour.
To relax; to lay at ease.
- resolve himself into all sports and looseness again
To solve (an equation, etc.).
(quote-web)| date=12 May 2019| passage=Stripped of all bravado, Cersei breaks, and shows the very scared, vulnerable woman who has kept her emotions at bay. “I don’t want to die,” she whimpers, “Not like this.” It’s all the more moving for coming from a character who built her identity on steely resolve and contempt for such hoary conceits as fear.
''It took all my resolve to go through with the surgery.''
A determination to do something; a fixed decision.
1995, William Arctander O'Brien, ''Novalis, Signs of Revolution'' (page 56)
- His resolve to die is weakening as he grows accustomed to Sophie's absence, and all his attempts to master irresolution only augment it.
An act of resolving something; resolution.
2008, Matt Lombard, ''SolidWorks 2007 Bible'' (page 956)
- Some operations require data that, in turn, requires that lightweight components be resolved. In these cases, this option determines whether the user is prompted to approve the resolve or whether components are just resolved automatically.