suomi-englanti sanakirja

single englannista suomeksi

  1. vapaa, naimaton, sinkku

  2. yksinäinen

  3. yksinkertainen

  4. yksi

  5. yksisilmäisesti

  6. yhden hengen

  7. lyödä ykköselle

  8. yksittäinen

  9. ykköspesälyönti

  1. yksi, yksittäinen

  2. yksi, jakamaton

  3. yhden hengen">yhden hengen

  4. naimaton, colloquial sinkku

  5. Substantiivi

  6. single, sinkku

  7. naimaton, sinkku

  8. Verbi

  9. valita, poimia

single englanniksi

  1. Not accompanied by anything else; one in number.

  2. (syn)

  3. (quote-journal)| 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. It’s therefore not surprising that most cameras mimic this arrangement.

  4. (ux)

  5. Not divided in parts.

  6. Designed for the use of only one.

  7. Performed by one person, or one on each side.

  8. (RQ:Milton Eikonoklastes) / Who now defies thee thrice to single fight.

  9. Not married or (in modern times) not involved in a romantic relationship without being married or not dating anyone.

  10. (ux) or widowed. In this context, a person who is dating someone but who has never married puts "single".

  11. (RQ:Shakespeare Midsummer)

  12. (RQ:Dryden Metamorphoses)

  13. Having only one rank or row of petals.

  14. Simple and honest; sincere, without deceit.

  15. (RQ:Tyndale NT)

  16. (RQ:Shakespeare Henry 8)

  17. Uncompounded; pure; unmixed.

  18. (RQ:Watts Logick)

  19. 1867, William Greenough Thayer Shedd, ''Homiletics, and Pastoral Theology'' (page 166)

  20. The most that is required is, that the passage of Scripture, selected as the foundation of the sacred oration, should, like the oration itself, be single, full, and unsuperfluous in its character.
  21. Simple; foolish; weak; silly.

  22. (RQ:Beaumont Fletcher Comedies and Tragedies)

  23. A 45 RPM vinyl record with one song on side A and one on side B.

  24. (ant)

  25. A popular song released and sold (on any format) nominally on its own though usually having at least one extra track.

  26. One who is not married or does not have a romantic partner.

  27. A score of one run.

  28. A hit in baseball where the batter advances to first base.

  29. A tile that has a different value (i.e. number of pips) at each end.

  30. A bill valued at $1.

  31. (RQ:Pynchon Crying Lot)

  32. A ticket.

  33. A score of one point, awarded when a kicked ball is dead within the non-kicking team's zone or has exited that end zone.

  34. A game with one player on each side, as in tennis.

  35. One of the reeled filaments of silk, twisted without doubling to give them firmness.

  36. A handful of gleaned grain.

  37. A floating-point number having half the precision of a precision|double-precision value.

  38. (cot)

  39. 2011, Rubin H. Landau, ''A First Course in Scientific Computing'' (page 214)

  40. If you want to be a scientist or an engineer, learn to say “no” to singles and floats.
  41. A shot of only one character.

  42. 1990, Jon Boorstin, ''The Hollywood Eye: What Makes Movies Work'' (page 94)

  43. But if the same scene is shot in singles (or “over-the-shoulder” shots where one of the actors is only a lumpy shoulder in the foreground), the editor and the director can almost redirect the scene on film.
  44. A single cigarette.

  45. To identify or select one member of a group from the others; generally used with out, either to single out or to single (something) out.

  46. 1915, (w), speech on April 16, 1915

  47. Sir John French says that if he is to single out one regiment in the fighting at Ypres it is the Worcesters he would name? I do plead that some person should record these events, so that our history, national and local, may be the richer for them, that the children may be stimulated to do their duty by the knowledge of the way in which our soldiers are doing theirs to-day.
  48. To get a hit that advances the batter exactly one base.

  49. To out.

  50. (RQ:Lawrence Sons and Lovers)

  51. To take the irregular gait called singlefoot.

  52. 1860, William S. Clark, ''Massachusetts Agricultural College Annual Report''

  53. Many very fleet horses, when overdriven, adopt a disagreeable gait, which seems to be a cross between a pace and a trot, in which the two legs of one side are raised almost but not quite, simultaneously. Such horses are said to single, or to be single-footed.
  54. To sequester; to withdraw; to retire.

  55. (RQ:Hooker Law)

  56. an agent singling itself from consorts
  57. To take alone, or one by one; to out.

  58. men (..) commendable when they are singled
  59. To reduce (a railway) to single track.

  60. (quote-journal)

  61. (quote-journal)

  62. (l) (gloss)

  63. (l)

  64. A (l) (gloss).

  65. single (gloss)

  66. (l)

  67. single, loner (person who lives alone and has no emotional ties)

  68. single (unmarried, not in a relationship)

  69. (monikko) nb|singel

  70. a (l) (qualifier)

  71. (l) (qualifier)

  72. to sprinkle or scatter (l)

  73. (l) (gloss)

  74. (l) (gl)

  75. single, single person

  76. (es-verb form of)