suomi-englanti sanakirja

screw englannista suomeksi

  1. naida, panna

  2. potkuri

  3. mutteri

  4. ruuvata

  5. kiertää, ruuvata kiinni

  6. vanginvartija

  7. nainti, pano

  8. ruuvi

  9. huijata, huiputtaa

  1. Substantiivi

  2. ruuvi

  3. potkuri

  4. vanginvartija standard

  5. pano, nussiminen

  6. Verbi

  7. ruuvata, ruuvata kiinni">ruuvata kiinni

  8. naida, nussia, muhinoida, jyystää

  9. huijata, kusettaa

screw englanniksi

  1. A device that has a helical function.

  2. A machine, a helical inclined plane.

  3. A (usually) metal fastener consisting of a partially or completely threaded shank, sometimes with a threaded point, and a head used to both hold the top material and to drive the screw either directly into a soft material or into a prepared hole.

  4. A ship's propeller.

  5. (RQ:Birmingham Gossamer)

  6. An screw.

  7. A steam vessel propelled by a screw instead of wheels.

  8. The motion of screwing something; a turn or twist to one side.

  9. A guard.

  10. 1994, Frank Darabont, ''(w)'' (film):

  11. And that's how it came to pass that on the second-to-last day of the job, the convict crew that tarred the plate factory roof in the spring of forty-nine wound up sitting in a row at ten o'clock in the morning drinking icy cold, Bohemia-style beer, courtesy of the hardest screw that ever walked a turn at Shawshank State Prison.
  12. {{quote-text|en|year=2000|author=Reginald Kray|title=A Way of Life

  13. An extortioner; a sharp bargainer; a skinflint.

  14. (RQ:Thackeray Vanity Fair)

  15. An instructor who examines with great or unnecessary severity; also, a searching or strict examination of a student by an instructor.

  16. intercourse|Sexual intercourse; the act of screwing.

  17. (quote-song)

  18. {{quote-book|en|year=2001|author=Bárbara Mujica|title=Frida: A Novel of Frida Kahlo|url=|publisher=Overlook Press|year_published=2012|isbn=9781468300994

  19. {{quote-book|en|year=2007|author=Barry Calvert|title=Swingers 1|pageurl=|page=85|publisher=Matador|year_published=2007|isbn=9781905886647

  20. {{quote-book|en|year=2009|author=Kimberly Kaye Terry|title=The Sweet Spot|pageurl=|page=28|publisher=Aphrodisia Books|year_published=2009|isbn=9780758228765

  21. A casual partner.

  22. (syn)

  23. (RQ:Maugham Razor)

  24. {{quote-book|en|year=1990|author=Susan Lewis|title=Stolen Beginnings|pageurl=|page=122|publisher=HarperPaperbacks|year_published=1992|isbn=9780061004414

  25. {{quote-book|en|year=1993|author=William Gill|title=Fortune's Child|pageurl=|page=42|publisher=HarperCollins Canada|year_published=1994|isbn=9780061091551

  26. {{quote-book|en|year=2009|author=Sam Moffie|title=The Book of Eli|pageurl=|page=6|publisher=Mill City Press|year_published=2009|isbn=9781936107353

  27. Salary, wages.

  28. {{quote-text|en|year=1887|author=Edith Nesbit|title=Man-Size in Marble

  29. {{quote-text|en|year=1888|author=Rudyard Kipling|title=s:In the Pride of His Youth

  30. Backspin.

  31. A small packet of tobacco.

  32. {{quote-text|en|year=1847|author=Henry Mayhew|title=The Greatest Plague of Life

  33. An old, worn-out, unsound and worthless horse.

  34. (quote-book); both of them, as Stephen said, looked lonely without a gig behind them.

  35. A straight line in space with which a definite linear magnitude termed the pitch is associated. It is used to express the displacement of a rigid body, which may always be made to consist of a rotation about an axis combined with a translation parallel to that axis.

  36. An amphipod crustacean.

  37. (ux)

  38. Rheumatism.

  39. {{quote-text|en|year=2000|author=Jacqueline Simpson; Stephen Roud|title=A Dictionary of English Folklore

  40. To connect or assemble pieces using a screw.

  41. To have intercourse with.

  42. (quote-book)

  43. *(quote-book)

  44. To cheat someone or ruin their chances in a game or other situation.

  45. To extort or practice extortion upon; to oppress by unreasonable or extortionate exactions; to the screws on.

  46. (quote-book) our country landlords, by unmeasurable screwing and racking their tenants, have already reduced the miserable people to a worse condition than the peasants in France, or the vassals in Germany and Poland (..)

  47. To contort.

  48. To miskick (a ball) by hitting it with the wrong part of the foot.

  49. (quote-journal)

  50. To back.

  51. To examine (a student) rigidly; to subject to a severe examination.

  52. To leave; to away; to scram. (defdate)

  53. *(quote-av)