start

suomi-englanti sanakirja

start englannista suomeksi

  1. aloittaa, astua virkaan

  2. säpsähdys, hätkähdys

  3. saada alkunsa jstak

  4. ryhtyä, alkaa, ruveta

  5. lähteä

  6. hypähtää, hätkähtää

  7. startata, käynnistää

  8. lähtömerkki

  9. aloitus

  10. lähtöviiva

  11. perustaa

  12. johto

  13. alkuunpano

  14. pelata

  15. lähtö, alku

  16. alkaminen

  17. lentää selälleen

  1. alku, aloitus, käynnistys; startti colloquial

  2. hätkähdys, säpsähdys

  3. lähtö

  4. aloituskokoonpano

  5. istukas, taimi

  6. käynnistää, aloittaa, laskea liikkeelle rumor

  7. aloittaa, alkaa

  8. käynnistää, startata colloquial

  9. esittää

  10. alkaa, aloittaa, käynnistyä of motors

  11. hätkähtää, säpsähtää

  12. säpsähtää, havahtua, herätä äkisti">herätä äkisti

  13. irrota

  14. Substantiivi

  15. Verbi

start englanniksi

  1. The beginning of an activity.

  2. (ux)

  3. (RQ:Shakespeare Henry 5)

  4. A sudden involuntary movement.

  5. (RQ:L'Estrange Fables of Aesop)

  6. 1885, (w), ''(w)''

  7. The sight of his scared face, his starts and pallors and sudden harkenings, unstrung me (..)
  8. The beginning point of a race, a game, etc.

  9. An appearance in a sports game, horserace, etc., from the beginning of the event.

  10. (quote-journal)

  11. A young plant germinated in a pot to be transplanted later.

  12. 2009, Liz Primeau, Steven A. Frowine, ''Gardening Basics For Canadians For Dummies''

  13. You generally see nursery starts at garden centres in mid to late spring. Small annual plants are generally sold in four-packs or larger packs, with each cell holding a single young plant.
  14. An initial advantage over somebody else; a start.

  15. ''to get, or have, the start''

  16. A happening or proceeding.

  17. 1887, Hawley Smart, ''A False Start'' (volume 2, page 69)

  18. “It's a rum start, old John Madingley's coming down to Tunnleton,” said Grafton, one evening in the smoking-room; (..)
  19. To begin, commence, initiate.

  20. To set in motion.

  21. April 2, 1716, (w), ''Freeholder'' No. 30

  22. I was some years ago engaged in conversation with a fashionable French Abbe, upon a subject which the people of that kingdom love to start in discourse.
  23. (RQ:Maxwell Mirror and the Lamp)

  24. To begin.

  25. (quote-journal)| volume=189| issue=6| page=30| magazine=(w)| title=Finland spreads word on schools| passage=Imagine a country where children do nothing but play until they start compulsory schooling at age seven. Then, without exception, they attend comprehensives until the age of 16. Charging school fees is illegal, and so is sorting pupils into ability groups by streaming or setting.

  26. (senseid)To ready the operation of a vehicle or machine.

  27. To put or raise (a question, an objection); to put forward (a subject for discussion).

  28. To bring onto being or into view; to originate; to invent.

  29. 1674, (w), ''letter to The Countess of Essex''

  30. Sensual men agree in the pursuit of every pleasure they can start.
  31. To begin an activity.

  32. (quote-book)|chapter=1| title=http://openlibrary.org/works/OL5535161W Mr. Pratt's Patients| passage=Thinks I to myself, “Sol, you're run off your course again. This is a rich man's summer ‘cottage’ ....” So I started to back away again into the bushes. But I hadn't backed more'n a couple of yards when I see something so amazing that I couldn't help scooching down behind the bayberries and looking at it.

  33. To have its origin (at), begin.

  34. To startle or be startled; to move or be moved suddenly.

  35. To jerk suddenly in surprise.

  36. (RQ:Shakespeare Merry Wives)

  37. (RQ:Shakespeare Hamlet)

  38. (RQ:Dryden Spanish Fryar)

  39. (RQ:Watts Logick)

  40. 1855, (w), Roland to the Dark Tower Came|“Childe Roland to the Dark Tower Came”, XXXI:

  41. ... The tempest's mocking elf Points to the shipman thus the unseen shelf He strikes on, only when the timbers start.
  42. To awaken suddenly.

  43. (RQ:Mary Shelley Frankenstein)

  44. To disturb and cause to move suddenly; to startle; to alarm; to rouse; to cause to flee or fly.

  45. (RQ:Shakespeare Othello)

  46. To flinch or draw back.

  47. 1836, Elizur Wright, ''Quarterly Anti-slavery Magazine'' (volume 2, page 162)

  48. Physical poison would make them start from arsenicked bread; shall not the moral poison which is in it, make them start more promptly still from slave produce?
  49. To move suddenly from its place or position; to displace or loosen; to dislocate.

  50. (RQ:Wiseman SC)

  51. One, by a fall in wrestling, started the end of the clavicle from the sternon.
  52. To break away, to come loose.

  53. (RQ:Cleland Fanny Hill)

  54. To put into play.

  55. 2010, Brian Glanville, ''The Story of the World Cup: The Essential Companion to South Africa 2010'', London: Faber and Faber, (ISBN), page 361:

  56. The charge against Zagallo then is not so much that he started Ronaldo, but that when it should surely have been clear that the player was in no fit state to take part he kept him on.
  57. To pour out; to empty; to tap and begin drawing from.

  58. To start one's periods (menstruation).

  59. An instance of starting.

  60. A tail, or anything projecting like a tail.

  61. A handle, especially that of a plough.

  62. The curved or inclined front and bottom of a wheel bucket.

  63. The arm, or level, of a gin, drawn around by a horse.

  64. (l)

  65. firm, strong

  66. difficult

  67. start

  68. (l) (gloss)

  69. (imperative of)

  70. start

  71. (nl-verb form of)

  72. (verb form of)

  73. a (l)

  74. (inflection of)

  75. a (l) (''beginning'')

  76. (l) (gl)

  77. takeoff

  78. participation

  79. (l) (gl)

  80. a start; a beginning (of a race)

  81. the starting (of an engine)