spring

suomi-englanti sanakirja

spring englannista suomeksi

  1. jousi

  2. käynnistyä

  3. hyppy, hypähdys

  4. lähde

  5. saada

  6. kimmota

  7. täräyttää, paukauttaa

  8. kevät

  9. hypätä

  10. joustavuus

  1. Verbi

  2. vapauttaa

  3. Substantiivi

  4. kevät

  5. lähde

  6. jousi, vieteri, joustin

  7. springi

  8. halkeama

  9. voima

spring englanniksi

  1. To forth.

  2. To gush, to flow suddenly and violently.

  3. ''(w)'', ll. 2966–7:

  4. ...for swenge swat ædrum sprongforð under fexe.
    ...for the swing, the blood from his veins sprangforth under his hair.
  5. (c.) John Bellenden translating Livy as ''History of Rome'', Vol. I, i, xxii, p. 125:

  6. ...þe wound þat was springand with huge stremes of blude...

    (ux)

  7. To gush, to flow out of the ground.

  8. To appear, to dawn.

  9. 1611, (w) (James Version|KJV), of Judges|Judges, 19:25:

  10. ...so the man tooke his concubine, and brought her foorth vnto them, and they knew her, and abused her all the night vntil the morning: and when the day began to spring, they let her goe.
  11. To sprout, to grow,

  12. 1611, (w) (James Version|KJV), of Job|Job, 38:25–27:

  13. Who hath diuided a water-course for the ouerflowing of waters? or a way for the lightning of thunder,To cause it to raine on the earth, where no man is: on the wildernesse wherein there is no man?To satisfie the desolate and waste ground, and to cause the bud of the tender herbe to spring forth.
  14. (RQ:Shelley Queen Mab)

  15. 1936, (w), ''(w)'', p. 42:

  16. Freud|Dr. Sigmund Freud... says that everything you and I do springs from two motives: the sex urge and the desire to be great.
  17. 1974, (w), ''Centennial'', p. 338:

  18. There was moisture in the ground, and from it sprang a million flowers, gold and blue and brown and red.
  19. 2006, N. Roberts, ''Morrigann's Cross'', vi:

  20. Foxglove sprang tall and purple among the trees.
  21. To grow taller or longer.

  22. To rise from cover.

  23. (RQ:Otway Venice Preserv'd)

  24. To come dramatically into view.

  25. to arise, to come into existence.

  26. (syn)

  27. to move with great speed and energy; to leap, to jump; to dart, to sprint; of people: to rise rapidly from a seat, bed, etc.

  28. (c.) ''Life of St Margaret'', Trin. Col. MS B.14.39 (323), f. 22v:

  29. ...into helle spring...
  30. 1474, William Caxton translator, ''Game and Playe of the Chesse'', iii, vii, 141:

  31. Ye kynge... sprange out of his chare and resseyuyd them worshipfully.
  32. 1722, (w), ''The Briton'':

  33. ...the Mountain Stag, that springsFrom Height to Height, and bounds along the Plains,Nor has a Master to restrain his Course...
  34. 1827, (w), "(a)":

  35. ...out on the lawn there arose such a clatter,I sprang from my bed to see what was the matter.
  36. (quote-book ) |title=(w) |chapter=1 |passage=However, with the dainty volume my quondam friend sprang into fame. At the same time he cast off the chrysalis of a commonplace existence.

  37. (quote-book)|title=(w)|chapter=5|passage=Thus she advanced; her belly low, almost touching the surface of the ground—a great cat preparing to spring upon its prey.

  38. 2011 April 11, ''The Atlantic'':

  39. Reporters sprang to the conclusion that the speech would make detailed new commitments...
  40. To born, descend, or originate from

  41. to descend or originate from.

  42. To rise in social position or military rank, to be promoted.

  43. To become known, to spread.

  44. To emit, to spread.

  45. To grow.

  46. (c.), "Otuel", ''The Taill of Rauf Coilyear'', ll. 1445–6:

  47. A ȝong kniȝt, þat sprong furst berd,Of no man he nas aferd.
  48. To cause to forth.

  49. To cause to up or flow out of the ground.

  50. To forth.

  51. permit to forth new shoots, leaves, etc.

  52. To cause to become known, to of.

  53. To cause to move energetically; to cause to gallop, to spur.

  54. 1986 April 25, ''Horse & Hound'', p. 40:

  55. Just before the last pair of cones he sprung his ponies.
  56. 2003 July 10, :The Daily Telegraph (Sydney)|''Daily Telegraph'', p. 7:

  57. Simple tricks such as an ‘ollie’—springing the board into mid-air—can be picked up in just a couple of weeks.
  58. To cause to rise from cover.

  59. To shift quickly from one designated position to another.

  60. 1833, ''Regulations for the Instruction... of the Cavalry'', i, i, 29:

  61. Each man springs his ramrod as the officer passes him, and then returns it.
  62. To breed with, to impregnate.

  63. 1585, Thomas Washington translating Nicolas De Nicolay as ''The Navigations, Peregrinations, and Voyages, Made into Turkie...'', Bk. IV, p. 154:

  64. ...they sought the fairest stoned horses to spring their mares...
  65. To cause to work or open by sudden application of pressure.

  66. 1747, ''The London Magazine, Or, Gentleman's Monthly Intelligencer''

  67. On the 23d, the Besiegers sprung a Mine under the Salient Angle, upon the Right of the Haif Moon, which had the desired Success, the Enemy's Gallery on that Side, and the Mason-Work of the Counterscarp, being thereby demolished.
  68. To make wet, to moisten.

  69. To rise suddenly, to up.

  70. To burst into pieces, to explode, to shatter.

  71. 1698, François Froger, ''A Relation of a Voyage Made... on the Coasts of Africa'', p. 30:

  72. On the 22nd the mines sprang, and took very good effect.
  73. to off.

  74. 2012 April 21, ''Sydney Morning Herald'', p. 5:

  75. The whole contraption appears liable to spring apart at any moment.
  76. To cause to explode, to off, to detonate.

  77. 1625, Samuel Purchas, ''Purchas His Pilgrimes'', Vol. II, x, ix:

  78. They sprung another Mine... wherein was placed about sixtie Barrels of Powder.
  79. To crack.

  80. 2011, Julian Stockwin, ''Conquest'', p. 177:

  81. Probably the mast had sprung in some squall.
  82. To have something crack.

  83. 1582 August 2, Richard Madox, diary:

  84. The ''Edward'' sprang hir foremast.
  85. To cause to crack.

  86. (a.) Zacharie Boyd, "Zion's Flowers":

  87. A boisterous wind...Springs the... mast...
  88. (senseid) To surprise by sudden or deft action.

  89. To upon and out

  90. 1819, James Hardy Vaux, "A New and Comprehensive Vocabulary of the Flash Language", ''Memoirs'', Vol. II, s.v. "Plant":

  91. ''To spring a plant'', is to find any thing that has been concealed by another.
  92. to catch in an illegal act or compromising position.

  93. 1980, John Hepworth & al., ''Boozing Out in Melbourne Pubs...'', p. 42:

  94. He figured that nobody would ever spring him, but he figured wrong.
  95. To begin something.

  96. To produce, provide, or place an item unexpectedly.

  97. 1700, (w) translating (w) as "Cinyras and Myrrha" in ''Fables'', p. 178:

  98. surprised|Surpriz'd with Fright,She starts, and leaves her Bed, and springs a Light.
  99. 1851, Henry Mayhew, ''London Labour and London Poor'', Vol. I, p. 53:

  100. It's a feast at a poor country labourer's place, when he springs six-pennyworth|penn'orth of fresh herrings.
  101. To put bad money into circulation.

  102. To tell, to share.

  103. To announce unexpectedly, to reveal.

  104. (quote-journal )

  105. To free from imprisonment, especially by facilitating an illegal escape.

  106. *(quote-song)|artist=(w)|title=(w)

  107. To be free of imprisonment, especially by illegal escape.

  108. To build, to form the initial curve of.

  109. To extend, to curve.

  110. To turn a vessel using a spring attached to its anchor cable.

  111. To raise a vessel's sheer.

  112. To raise a last's toe.

  113. To pay or spend a certain sum, to up.

  114. 1957, (w), ''Over Seventy'', p. 137:

  115. He wouldn't spring a nickel for a bag of peanuts.
  116. To raise an offered price.

  117. (alt form).

  118. To act as a spring: to strongly rebound.

  119. To equip with springs, especially to equip with a suspension.

  120. To provide spring or elasticity

  121. to inspire, to motivate.

  122. To deform owing to excessive pressure, to become warped; to intentionally deform order to position and then straighten place.

  123. 1873 July, ''Routledge's Young Gentleman's Magazine'', p. 503:

  124. Don't drive it in too hard, as it will ‘spring’ the plane-iron, and make it concave.
  125. To reach maturity, to be fully grown.

  126. To swell with milk or pregnancy.

  127. 1955, (w), ''(w),'' New York: Viking, Chapter(nbs)15, p.(nbs)228,https://archive.org/details/treeofmannovel00whit/page/228/mode/1up?q=springing

  128. “Gee, Dad, Nancy’s springing all right,” Ray said and paused in spontaneous pleasure.
    Stan Parker came, and together they looked at their swelling heifer.
  129. To sound, to play.

  130. (quote-book)

  131. To spend the springtime somewhere

  132. to find or get enough food during springtime.

  133. An act of springing: a leap, a jump.

  134. 1700, (w), "The Cock and the Fox":

  135. The prisoner|pris'ner with a spring from prison broke;Then stretched|stretch'd his feathered|feather'd fans with all his might,And to the neighboring|neighb'ring maple winged|wing'd his flight.
  136. The season of the year in temperate regions in which plants spring from the ground and into bloom and dormant animals to life.

  137. (quote-journal ) |url=http://www.americanscientist.org/bookshelf/pub/sneaky-silk-moths |passage=Last spring, the periodical cicadas emerged across eastern North America. Their vast numbers and short above-ground life spans inspired awe and irritation in humans—and made for good meals for birds and small mammals.

  138. (coordinate terms)

  139. The period from the moment of equinox (around March 21 in the Hemisphere) to the moment of the solstice (around June 21); (season)|the equivalent periods reckoned in other cultures and calendars.

  140. The three months of March, April, and May in the Hemisphere and September, October, and November in the Hemisphere.

  141. The time of something's growth; the early stages of some process.

  142. 1611, (w) (James Version|KJV), (w) 9:26:

  143. ...and it came to passe about the spring of the day, that Samuel called Saul to the top of the house...
  144. (RQ:Shakespeare Verona)

  145. Someone with ivory or peach skin tone and eyes and hair that are not extremely dark, seen as best suited to certain colors of clothing.

  146. Something which springs, springs forth, up, or back, ''particularly''

  147. A spray or body of water springing from the ground.

  148. The rising of the sea at tide.

  149. (short for), the especially high tide shortly after moon|full and moons.

  150. (ant)

  151. A mechanical device of flexible or coiled material that exerts force and attempts to back when bent, compressed, or stretched.

  152. A line from a vessel's end or side to its anchor cable used to diminish or control its movement.

  153. 1836, Frederick Marryat, ''Mr. Midshipman Easy'', Vol. III, p. 72:

  154. He had warped round with the springs on his cable, and had recommenced his fire upon the ''Aurora''.
  155. A line out from a vessel's end to the opposite end of an adjacent vessel or mooring to diminish or control its movement.

  156. 1769, William Falconer, ''An Universal Dictionary of the Marine'', s.v.:

  157. Spring is likewise a rope reaching diagonally from the stern of a ship to the head of another which lies along-side or a-breast of her.
  158. 2007 January 26, ''Business Times:''

  159. ‘''Springs''’ are the ropes used on a ship that is alongside a berth to prevent fore and aft movements.
  160. A race, a lineage.

  161. A youth.

  162. A shoot, a young tree.

  163. A grove of trees; a forest.

  164. An erection of the penis. (rfex)

  165. A crack which has up in a mast, spar, or a plank or seam.

  166. 1846, Arthur Young, ''Nautical Dictionary'', p. 292:

  167. A spar is said to be sprung, when it is cracked or split,... and the crack is called a spring.
  168. Springiness: an attribute or quality of springing, up, or back, ''particularly''

  169. Elasticity: the property of a body back to its original form after compression, stretching, etc.

  170. energy|Elastic energy, power, or force.

  171. 1697, (w), ''(w) Aeneis'', Bk. xi, ll. 437–8:

  172. heav'ns|Heav'ns what a spring was in his Arm, to throHow high he held his Shield, and rose at ev'ry blow!
  173. (quote-book)|title=(w)|publisher=James R. Osgood, McIlvaine and Co.|location=London|volume=1|page=30|passage=Mrs Durbeyfield, excited by her song, trod the rocker with all the spring that was left in her after a long day's seething in the suds.

  174. The source from which an action or supply of something springs.

  175. 1611, (w) (James Version|KJV), (w) 87:7:

  176. well|As wel the singers as the players on instruments shall bee there: all my springs are in thee.
  177. 1693, Richard Bentley, ''The Folly and Unreasonableness of Atheism...'', Sermon 1:

  178. Such a man ''can do all things through Christ that strengtheneth him'', he can patiently suffer all things with cheerfull submission and resignation to the Divine Will. He has a secret Spring of spiritual Joy, and the continual Feast of a good Conscience within, that forbid him to be miserable.
  179. (quote-book ) discover, at least in some degree, the secret springs and principles, by which the human mind is actuated in its operations?

  180. 1991, (w), ''The Liar'', p. 1:

  181. ''‘Have you ever contemplated, Adrian, the phenomenon of springs?’''''‘Coils, you mean?’''''‘Not coils, Adrian, no. Coils not. Think springs of water. Think wells and spas and sources. Well-springs in the widest and loveliest sense. Jerusalem, for instance, is a spring of religiosity. One small town in the desert, but the source of the world’s three most powerful faiths... Religion seems to bubble from its sands.’''
  182. Something which causes others or another to spring forth or spring into action, ''particularly''

  183. A cause, a motive, etc.

  184. (RQ:Pope Cat)

  185. Our author shuns by vulgar springs to moveThe hero's glory, or the virgin's love.
  186. A lively piece of music.

  187. spring, jump, vault, leap

  188. (imperative of)

  189. (nl-verb form of)

  190. (verb form of)

  191. (verb form of)

  192. (l), (natural) fountain, font.

  193. (l), (l)

  194. (l)

  195. (l) (season)

  196. (infl of)

  197. (inflection of)

  198. (l), springtime

  199. growth of vegetation in springtime

  200. to (l)

  201. to leap over, cross at a bound

  202. to forth, up or out|out

  203. to burst, split, break apart, break into

  204. to dance a reel

  205. a running (back and forth)

  206. 1918, ''Goss-skolan i Plumfield'', the Swedish translation of Louisa M. Alcott, ''Men|Little Men: Life at Plumfield with Jo's Boys'' (1871)

  207. ''Eftermiddagen tillbragtes med att ordna sakerna, och när springet och släpet och hamrandet var förbi, inbjödos damerna att beskåda anstalten.''
    : The afternoon was spent in arranging things, and when the running and lugging and hammering was over, the ladies were invited to behold the institution.
  208. (sv-verb-form-imp)