space

suomi-englanti sanakirja

space englannista suomeksi

  1. avaruus

  2. tila

  3. tyhjä merkki

  4. jättää tilaa

  5. fysikaalinen avaruus

  6. väli

  7. aika

  8. tyhjä tila

  1. Substantiivi

  2. aika, aikaväli

  3. tila

  4. avaruus

  5. tila, paikka

  6. väli, sanaväli

  7. väli

  8. sanaväli

  9. paikka

  10. ala

  11. Verbi

  12. sijoittaa ... välein">sijoittaa ... välein

  13. syöstä avaruuteen">syöstä avaruuteen

space englanniksi

  1. ''Of time.''

  2. time|Free time; leisure, opportunity. (defdate)

  3. (RQ:Shakespeare All's Well)

  4. (quote-book)|chapter=The Royal Message|page=408|title=Poems|publisher=Graisberry and Campbell|location=Dublin|url=https://www.google.co.nz/books/edition/Poems_chiefly_dramatic_and_lyric_Contain/OqhfAAAAcAAJ||passage=In two days hence / The Judge of life and death aſcends his ſeat. / —This will afford him ſpace to reach the camp(nb..).

  5. A specific (specified) period of time. (defdate)

  6. 1893, (w), ''Giles Corey''

  7. I pray you, sirs, to take some cheers the while I go for a moment's space to my poor afflicted child.
  8. 2007, Andy Bull, ''(w)'', 20 October:

  9. The match was lost, though, in the space of just twenty minutes or so.
  10. {{quote-journal|en|date=September 29, 2011|author=Jon Smith|work=BBC Sport

  11. An undefined period of time (without qualifier, especially a short period); a while. (defdate)

  12. 1923, (w), ''(w)''

  13. Even Comrade Butt cast off his gloom for a space and immersed his whole being in scrambled eggs.
  14. ''Unlimited or generalized extent, physical or otherwise.''

  15. Distance between things. (defdate)

  16. (RQ:Shakespeare Antony)

  17. 2001, Sam Wollaston, ''(w)'', 3 November:

  18. Which means that for every car there was 10 years ago, there are now 40. Which means - and this is my own, not totally scientific, calculation - that the space between cars on the roads in 1991 was roughly 39 car lengths, because today there is no space at all.
  19. Physical extent across two or three dimensions; area, volume (sometimes (m) or ''to do'' something). (defdate)

  20. (RQ:Shakespeare Hamlet)

  21. 2007, Dominic Bradbury, ''(w)'', 12 May:

  22. They also wanted a larger garden and more space for home working.
  23. Physical extent in all directions, seen as an attribute of the universe (now usually considered as a part of space-time), or a mathematical model of this. (defdate)

  24. 1656, (w), ''Elements of Philosophy'', II

  25. Space is the Phantasme of a Thing existing without the Mind simply.
  26. 1880, ''(w)'', August:

  27. These are not questions which can be decided by reference to our space intuitions, for our intuitions are confined to Euclidean space, and even there are insufficient, approximative.
  28. 2007, Anushka Asthana & David Smith, ''(w)'', 15 April:

  29. The early results from Gravity Probe B, one of Nasa's most complicated satellites, confirmed yesterday 'to a precision of better than 1 per cent' the assertion Einstein made 90 years ago - that an object such as the Earth does indeed distort the fabric of space and time.
  30. The near-vacuum in which planets, stars and other celestial objects are situated; the universe beyond the earth's atmosphere; space. (defdate)

  31. (ux)

  32. 1901, (w), ''(w)'':

  33. After all, to go into outer space is not so much worse, if at all, than a polar expedition.
  34. 2010, ''(w)'', 9 August:

  35. The human race must colonise space within the next two centuries or it will become extinct, Stephen Hawking warned today.
  36. The physical and psychological area one needs within which to live or operate; personal freedom. (defdate)

  37. 1996, Linda Brodkey, ''Writing Permitted in Designated Areas Only'':

  38. Around the time of my parents' divorce, I learned that reading could also give me space.
  39. 2008, Jimmy Treigle, ''Walking on Water''

  40. "I care about you Billy, whether you believe it or not; but right now I need my space."
  41. ''A bounded or specific extent, physical or otherwise.''

  42. A (chiefly empty) area or volume with set limits or boundaries. (defdate)

  43. (RQ:EHough PrqsPrc)

  44. Carried somehow, somewhither, for some reason, on these surging floods, were these travelers,(nb..). Even such a boat as the ''Mount Vernon'' offered a total deck space so cramped as to leave secrecy or privacy well out of the question, even had the motley and democratic assemblage of passengers been disposed to accord either.
  45. 2000, Ziba Mir-Hosseini, ''Islam and Gender''

  46. The street door was open, and we entered a narrow space with washing facilities, curtained off from the courtyard.
  47. 2012, Charlotte Higgins, ''(w)'', 16 July:

  48. Converted from vast chambers beneath the old Bankside Power Station which once held a million gallons of oil, the new public areas consist of two large circular spaces for performances and film installations, plus a warren of smaller rooms.
  49. A position on the staff or stave bounded by lines. (defdate)

  50. 1849, (w), translating Guillaume Louis Bocquillon-Wilhem, ''Wilhelm's Method of Teaching Singing''

  51. The note next above Sol is La; La, therefore, stands in the 2nd space; Si, on the 3rd line, &c.
  52. 1990, Sammy Nzioki, ''Music Time''

  53. The lines and spaces of the staff are named according to the first seven letters of the alphabet, that is, A B C D E F G.
  54. A gap in text between words, lines etc., or a digital character used to create such a gap. (defdate)

  55. 1992, Sam H Ham, ''Environmental Interpretation''

  56. According to experts, a single line of text should rarely exceed about 50 characters (including letters and all the spaces between words).
  57. 2005, Dr BR Kishore, ''Dynamic Business Letter Writing'':

  58. It should be typed a space below the salutation : Dear Sir, Subject : Replacement of defective items.
  59. A piece of metal type used to separate words, cast lower than other type so as not to take ink, especially one that is narrower than one en (compare ''quad''). (defdate)

  60. 1683, (w), ''Mechanick Exercises: Or, the Doctrine of Handy-Works. Applied to the art of Printing.'', v.2, pp.240–1:

  61. If it be only a ''Single Letter'' or two that drops, he thruſts the end of his ''Bodkin'' between every ''Letter'' of that Word, till he comes to a ''Space'': and then perhaps by forcing thoſe ''Letters'' closer, he may have room to put in another ''Space'' or a ''Thin Space''; which if he cannot do, and he finds the ''Space'' ſtand ''Looſe'' in the ''Form''; he with the ''Point'' of his ''Bodkin'' picks the ''Space'' up and bows it a little; which bowing makes the ''Letters'' on each ſide of the ''Space'' keep their parallel diſtance; for by its Spring it thruſts the ''Letters'' that were cloſed with the end of the ''Bodkin'' to their adjunct ''Letters'', that needed no cloſing.
  62. 1979, Marshall Lee, ''Bookmaking'', p.110:

  63. Horizontal spacing is further divided into multiples and fractions of the em. The multiples are called ''quads''. The fractions are called ''spaces''.
  64. 2005, Phil Baines and Andrew Haslam, ''Type & Typography'', 2nd ed., p.91:

  65. Other larger spaces – known as quads – were used to space out lines.
  66. A gap; an empty place. (defdate)

  67. 2004, Harry M Benshoff (ed.), ''Queer Cinéma''

  68. Mainstream Hollywood would not cater to the taste for sexual sensation, which left a space for B-movies, including noir.
  69. 2009, Barbara L. Lev, ''From Pink to Green''

  70. A horizontal scar filled the space on her chest where her right breast used to be.
  71. A set of points, each of which is uniquely specified by a number (the dimensionality) of coordinates.

  72. A generalized construct or set whose members have some property in common; typically there will be a geometric metaphor allowing these members to be viewed as "points". Often used with a restricting modifier describing the members (e.g. ''space''), or indicating the inventor of the construct (e.g. ''space''). (defdate)

  73. A marketplace for goods or services.

  74. To roam, walk, wander.

  75. 1596, Edmund Spenser, ''The Faerie Queene'', IV.ii:

  76. But she as Fayes are wont, in priuie place / Did spend her dayes, and lov'd in forests wyld to space.
  77. To set some distance apart.

  78. ''Faye had spaced the pots at 8-inch intervals on the windowsill.''

    ''The cities are evenly spaced.''

  79. To insert or utilise spaces in a written text.

  80. ''This paragraph seems badly spaced.''

  81. To eject into space, usually without a suit.

  82. ''The captain spaced the traitors.''

  83. {{quote-book

  84. {{quote-av

  85. To travel into and through space.

  86. {{quote-journal

  87. (alternative form of)