standard englannista suomeksi
Growing alone as a free-standing plant; not trained on a post etc.
1863, (w), ''Rachel Ray'':
- There are women who cannot grow alone as standard trees;—for whom the support and warmth of some wall, some paling, some post, is absolutely necessary ….
''standard works in history; standard authors''
Having a transmission.
Conforming to the variety.
(RQ:Churchill Celebrity). Our table in the dining-room became again the abode of scintillating wit and caustic repartee, Farrar bracing up to his old standard, and the demand for seats in the vicinity rose to an animated competition.
(RQ:Swift A Proposal For Correcting, Improving, and Ascertaining the English Tongu)
- the court, which used to be the standard of propriety and correctness of speech
(RQ:Burke Revolution in France)
A rule or set of rules or requirements which are widely agreed upon or imposed by government.
The proportion of weights of fine metal and alloy established for coinage.
- By the present standard of the coinage, sixty-two shillings is coined out of one pound weight of silver.
A vertical pole with something at its apex.
(RQ:Allingham China Governess)
(RQ:Fairfax Godfrey of Bulloigne)
A manual transmission vehicle.
A large drinking cup.
(quote-book)|author2=(w)|chapter=(w)|title=The Complete Plays of Robert Greene|url=https://www.gutenberg.org/files/55769/55769-h/55769-h.htm|location=London|publisher=Ernest Ben Limited|year_published=1909|passage=Frolic, my lords; let all the standards walk, / Ply it till every man hath ta’en his load.
1903, ''The Archaeological Journal'', page 104:
- The scales generally showed on the face of the garment or defence, and we find body armour, gorgets, habergeons, standards or neck defences, and even the camailt of this class of armour.
1992, Matthias Pfaffenbichler, British Museum, ''Armourers''
- Goldsmiths also made gold and silver mail for the decorations of helmets and gorgets. The will of Duke Philip the Good shows that he owned a mail standard (collar) made of solid gold.
2008, Josephine Wilkinson, ''Richard III: The Young King to be'', Amberley Publishing Limited ((ISBN))
- The throat and upper chest was protected by the gorget plate, mail standard or a metal wrapper. Whichever helm Richard chose to wear, it might have had a keyhole at the top to allowed insignia to be inserted.
2013, George Cameron Stone, ''A Glossary of the Construction, Decoration and Use of Arms and Armor: in All Countries and in All Times'', Courier Corporation ((ISBN)):
- 286: A defense for the neck variously described as a combination of gorget and bevor worn with a salade, and as a standard of mail, or collar, worn under the plate gorget.
- 426: Baron de Cosson says (Helmets and Mail 110): “Thus in the British Museum there is a standard of mail of which the rings of the top edge are exceedingly close and stiff, (..)"
2016, Ivor Noel Hume, Audrey Noel Hume, ''The Archaeology of Martin's Hundred: Part 1, Interpretive Studies; Part 2, Artifact Catalog'', University of Pennsylvania Press ((ISBN)), page 151:
- Mail was also used to provide skirts substituting for tassets, for collars called "standards" substituting for gorgets, as well as for coats (long) and shirts (short). Consequently finding a few links gives little or no clue to their source. The few from the Fort, however, include copper-alloy (brass?) links, ...
An expression of agreement