shed englannista suomeksi
''c''. 1380, (w), ''(w)''(attention)
- If there be any thing that knitteth himself to the ilk middle point a circle, it is constrained into simplicity (that is to say, into unmovablity), and it ceaseth to be shed and to flit diversely.
1460–1500, ''The Poems of (w)''
- The northern wind had shed the misty clouds from the sky;
1635, "Sermon on Philippians III, 7, 8", in ''Select Practical Writings of (w)'' (1845), Volume 1, page 166 Internet Archive
- Lest (..) ye shed with God.
1707, (w), ''The whole Art of Husbandry''
- White oats are apt to shed most as they lie, and black as they stand.
2012 November 2, Ken Belson, "http://www.nytimes.com/2012/11/03/sports/new-york-city-marathon-will-not-be-held-sunday.html?hp&_r=0," ''New York Times'' (retrieved 2 November 2012):
- She called on all the marathoners to go to Staten Island to help with the clean-up effort and to bring the clothes they would have shed at the start to shelters or other places where displaced people were in need.
To pour; to make flow.
(RQ:Shakespeare Romeo and Juliet)
To allow to flow or fall.
To pour forth, give off, impart.
To fall in drops; to pour.
(RQ:Chaucer Canterbury Tales)
To sprinkle; to intersperse; to cover.
- Her hair (..) is shed with gray.
To divide, as the warp threads, so as to form a shed, or passageway, for the shuttle.
(senseid) An area between upper and lower warp yarns through which the weft is woven.
A distinction or dividing-line.
A parting in the hair.
An area of land as distinguished from those around it.
A unit of area equivalent to 10-52 square meters; used in nuclear physics physics
A slight or temporary structure built to shade or shelter something; a structure usually open in front; an outbuilding; a hut.
''a wagon shed; a wood shed; a garden shed''
An automobile which is old, worn-out, slow, or otherwise of poor quality.
A Rail Class 66|British Rail Class 66 locomotive.
To place or allocate a vehicle, such as a locomotive, in or to a depot or shed.