snap englannista suomeksi
ottaa valokuva, ottaa kuva
katketa, napsahtaa poikki
A sudden break.
A fastening device that makes a snapping sound when used.
''We took a few snaps of the old church before moving on.''
A thin circular cookie or similar baked good.
''a ginger snap''
A brief, sudden period of a certain weather; (non-gloss definition)
A very short period of time (figuratively, the time taken to snap one's fingers), or a task that can be accomplished in such a period.
''It'll be a snap to get that finished.''
''I can fix most vacuum cleaners in a snap.''
(quote-journal)|author=Ken Belson and Ben Shpigel|url=https://www.nytimes.com/2020/04/23/sports/football/nfl-draft-live.html|title=Full Round 1 2020 N.F.L. Picks and Analysis|text=According to Pro Football Focus, Simmons, listed at 6-foot-4 and 238 pounds, played at least 100 snaps at five positions — slot cornerback, edge rusher, linebacker and both safety spots — and finished with 16½ tackles for a loss, eight sacks, eight pass deflections and three interceptions.
- When I went to put my coat on at snap time, what should go runnin' up my arm but a mouse.
A card game, primarily for children, in which players cry "snap" to claim pairs of matching cards as they are turned up.
A greedy fellow.
That which is, or may be, snapped up; something bitten off, seized, or obtained by a single quick movement; hence, a bite, morsel, or fragment; a scrap.
(RQ:Jonson Staple of New)
- He's a nimble fellow, / And alike skill'd in every liberal science, / As having certain snaps of all.
Any circumstance out of which money may be made or an advantage gained. (non-gloss definition)
1920, ''Cornell Forester'' (volumes 1-6)
- The Profs they lead a jolly life, jolly life, / They're free from every care and strife, care and strife. / They make the studes, poor studes fall into line; / I wish the Profs' soft snap were mine.
2003, Clive Selwood, ''All the Moves (but None of the Licks)'' (page 33)
- The job was a snap. I travelled the country averaging a thousand miles a week and, since the previous incumbent had been a lazy bugger, managed to treble the business. It was a cinch.
Something of no value.
''not worth a snap''
2014, Newton Lee, ''Facebook Nation: Total Information Awareness'', p. 51:
- By April 2014, over 700 million snaps are shared per day on Snapchat — more than Facebook, WhatsApp, and other social networks.
2015, Suse Barnes, ''Like, Follow, Share: Awesome, Actionable Social Media Marketing to Maximise Your Online Potential'', p. 238:
- The oldest snaps will be deleted after 24 hours, and to keep the story going you'll have to add new content regularly.
2015, Yuval Karniel, Amit Lavie-Dinur, ''Privacy and Fame: How We Expose Ourselves across Media Platforms'', p. 120:
- While Snapchat bases its whole product marketing on the auto-deletion of the snaps (images and videos) so that they are not stored, recent reports indicate otherwise.
A tool used by riveters.
2013, Paul Chantler, Peter Stewart, ''Basic Radio Journalism'' (page 159)
- A 'snap' usually becomes a 'newsflash' on air. Keep snaps short, only run them when news is really 'hot', and try not to break a story within a few minutes of the bulletin unless it is top priority.
''He snapped his stick in anger.''
''If you bend it too much, it will snap.''
- But this weapon will snap short, unfaithful to the hand that employs it.
To give forth or produce a sharp cracking noise; to crack.
''Blazing firewood snaps.''
''A dog snaps at a passenger. A fish snaps at the bait.''
To attempt to seize with eagerness.
''She snapped at the chance to appear on television.''
To give way abruptly and loudly.
''She should take a break before she snaps.''
To flash or appear to flash as with light.
To fit or fasten together with a snapping sound.
To jump to a fixed position relative to another element.
''The floating toolbar will snap to the edge of the screen when dragged towards it.''
To snatch with or as if with the teeth.
- He, by playing too often at the mouth of death, has been snapped by it at last.
To say abruptly or sharply.
To speak to abruptly or sharply; to treat snappishly; usually with ''up''.
To cause something to emit a snapping sound, especially by closing it rapidly.
''to snap a fastener''
''to snap a whip''
To close something using a snap as a fastener.
fingers.ogv|thumb|A video of a person snapping their fingers.Finger Snap.ogv|thumb|Alternative snapping techniqueTo snap one's fingers: to make a snapping sound, often by pressing the thumb and an opposing finger of the same hand together and suddenly releasing the grip so that the finger hits against the palm; alternatively, by bringing the index finger quickly down onto the middle finger and thumb.
(RQ:Scott Guy Mannering) snapped his fingers repeatedly.
To cause to move suddenly and smartly.
''He can snap the ball to a back twenty yards behind him.''
''The gun snapped.''
The cry used in a game of (game)|snap when winning a hand.
By extension from the card game, "I've got one the same!", "Me too!"
''Snap! We've both got pink buckets and spades.''
Ritual utterance of agreement (after the cry in the card game snap).
Used in place of expletive to express surprise, usually in response to a negative statement or news; often used facetiously.
''"I just ran over your phone with my car." "Oh, snap!"''
Ritual utterance used after something is said by two people at exactly the same time.
''"Wasn't that John?" "Wasn't that John?" "Snap!"''
1889, ''The Kansas City Medical Index-Lancet'', volume 10, issue 8:
- Now I should consider it a very snap judgment or a snap diagnosis for anybody to come into a medical society
(nl-verb form of)