salt englannista suomeksi
maustaa suolalla, lisätä suolaa
c. 1430 (reprinted 1888), Thomas Austin, ed., ''Two Fifteenth-century Cookery-books. Harleian ms. 279 (ab. 1430), & Harl. ms. 4016 (ab. 1450), with Extracts from Ashmole ms. 1429, Laud ms. 553, & Douce ms. 55'' English Text Society, Original Series; 91, London: N. Trübner & Co. for the (w), volume I, Computer Library Center|OCLC 374760, page 11:
- Soupes dorye. — Take gode almaunde mylke (..) caste þher-to Safroun an Salt (..)
A marsh, a saline marsh at the shore of a sea.
A sailor (qualifier).
1851, Herman Melville, ''Moby-Dick'', 1|chapter 1
- I never go as a passenger; nor, though I am something of a salt, do I ever go to sea as a Commodore, or a Captain, or a Cook.
A person who seeks employment at a company in order to (once employed by it) help unionize it.
(RQ:Shakespeare Merry Wives) we have some salt of our youth in us.
A dish for salt at table; a cellar.
- I out and bought some things; among others, a dozen of silver salts.
''Any politician's statements must be taken a grain of salt|with a grain of salt, but his need to be taken with a whole shaker of salt.''
Indignation; outrage; arguing.
''There was so much salt in that thread about the poor casting decision.''
''The salt factory is a key connecting element in the seawater infrastructure.''
Bitter; sharp; pungent.
(circa) (w), ''(w)'', Act III, Scene(nbs)4,http://www.opensourceshakespeare.org/views/plays/play_view.php?WorkID=othello&Scope=entire&pleasewait=1&msg=pl
- I have a salt and sorry rheum offends me;
Salacious; lecherous; lustful; (of animals) in heat.
1653, (w) (translator), ''The (w) of the works of Mr. (w)'', Book 2, Chapter 22, p.(nbs)153,http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A91655.0001.001
- And when he saw that all the dogs were flocking about her, yarring at the retardment of their accesse to her, and every way keeping such a coyle with her, as they are wont to do about a proud or salt bitch, he forthwith departed (..)
To add salt to.
''to salt fish, beef, or pork''; ''to salt the city streets in the winter''
To deposit salt as a saline solution.
''The brine begins to salt.''
To insert or inject something into an object to give it properties it would not naturally have.
To blast metal into (qualifier) in order to cause to appear to be a productive seam.
To add bogus evidence to an archeological site.
To sprinkle throughout.
''They salted the document with arcane language.''
1993, ''The Journal of Jewish Thought & Philosophy'' (page 154)
- These were pamphlets, often written in various Jewish vernaculars, describing the location of the Holy sites and salting the accounts with mythic and homiletical materials.
To add filler bytes before encrypting, in order to make brute-force decryption more resource-intensive.
To render a thing useless.
To sow with salt ''(of land)'', symbolizing a curse on its re-inhabitation.
''In this place were put to the ground and salted the houses of José Mascarenhas.''
(c) to lock a page so it cannot be created
1562, Ogier Ghiselin de Busbecq:
- Salt. Sal.
''Geturðu rétt mér saltið?''
Can you pass me the salt?
Something containing or for storing salt
Any of a group of crystalline compounds that resemble salt
salty, tasting of salt
salted, coated in salt
(l), (l), (l)
''salte peanøtter - salted peanuts''
(verb form of)
chloride (NaCl), used extensively as a condiment and preservative.
One of the compounds formed from the reaction of an acid with a base, where a positive ion replaces a hydrogen of the acid.