state

suomi-englanti sanakirja

state englannista suomeksi

  1. kansalaiset

  2. valtio

  3. olomuoto

  4. osavaltio

  5. ilmoittaa

  6. kunto

  7. tila

  8. sanoa, lausua, todeta

  9. kertoa

  1. Substantiivi

  2. valtio

  3. osavaltio

  4. tila

  5. Verbi

  6. sanoa, todeta, ilmoittaa

  7. ilmoittaa

state englanniksi

  1. State

  1. (senseid) A condition; a set of circumstances applying at any given time.

  2. (uxi)

  3. (quote-book), transl.|chapter=Æneis|title=The Works of (w)|url=https://books.google.com/books?id=QzIJAAAAQAAJ|volume=III|location=Londo|publisher=(w)|year_published=1721|page=713|passage=Relate what ''Latium'' was, her ancient Kings : / Declare the paſt, and preſent State of things, / When firſt the ''Trojan'' Fleet ''Auſonia'' ſought ; / And how the Rivals lov’d, and how they fought.

  4. (quote-book)|title=(w)|chapter=8|passage=I corralled the judge, and we started off across the fields, in no very mild state of fear of that gentleman's wife, whose vigilance was seldom relaxed.

  5. A complete description of a system, consisting of parameters that determine all properties of the system.

  6. 1977, J. B. Sykes and (w), translating (w) and (w), ''(w) Vol. 3: Quantum Mechanics: Non-relativistic Theory'', p.28:

  7. States in which the energy has definite values are called ''stationary states'' of a system; they are described by wave functions Ψn which are the eigenfunctions of the Hamiltonian operator, i.e. which satisfy the equation ''Ĥ''Ψn = ''E''nΨn, where ''E''n are the eigenvalues of the energy.
  8. The stable condition of a processor during a particular clock cycle.

  9. (ux)

  10. The set of all parameters relevant to a computation.

  11. The values of all parameters at some point in a computation.

  12. The physical property of matter as solid, liquid, gas or plasma.

  13. Highest and stationary condition, as that of maturity between growth and decline, or as that of crisis between the increase and the abating of a disease; height; acme.

  14. High standing or circumstance.

  15. Pomp, ceremony, or dignity.

  16. Rank; condition; quality.

  17. (circa) (w), ''Richard III'', I, Scene iii:

  18. And leſned by that ſmall, God I beſeech him, / Thy honor, ſtate, and ſeate, is due to me.
  19. Condition of prosperity or grandeur; wealthy or prosperous circumstances; social importance.

  20. (quote-book)|title=The History of Henry VII, of England|year_published=1786|page=139|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=lFrjxrwTS-MC&pg=PA139|passage=Firſt, in princely behaviour and geſture, teaching him how he ſhould keep of a kind of ſtate, and yet, with a modeſt ſenſe of his misfortunes.

  21. (quote-book), transl.|chapter=The (Latin poem)|Thebais of (w)|title=The Works of Alexander Pope|volume=II|section=book I|location=London|publisher=H. Lintont et al.|year_published=1751|page=145|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=r0UVAAAAQAAJ&pg=PA145&lpg=PA145|passage=Can this imperious lord forget to reign, / Quit all his ſtate, deſcend, and ſerve again ?

  22. A chair with a canopy above it, often standing on a dais; a seat of dignity; also, the canopy itself.

  23. (RQ:Milton Paradise Lost)and from the dore / Of that ''Plutonia'' Hall, inviſible / Aſcended his high Throne, which under ſtate / Of richeſt texture ſpred, at th’ upper end / Was plac’t in regal luſtre.

  24. (quote-book), (w) uncertain|chapter=Jack’s Charms, or the Method by which he gain’d Peg’s Heart|title=John Bull Still In His Senses|location=London|publisher=John Morphew|page=13|pageurl=https://archive.org/stream/johnbullstillinh00arbupage/n16|passage=He invented a way of coming into a Room backwards, which he ſaid ſhew’d more Humility, and leſs Affectation ; where other People ſtood, he ſat ; when he went to Court, he us’d to kick away the State, and ſit down by his Prince, Cheek by Choul(..)

  25. A great person, a dignitary; a lord or prince.

  26. 1644, (w), ''(w)'', page 1:

  27. They who to States and Governours of the Commonwealth direct their Speech, High Court of Parlament, or wanting ſuch acceſſe in a private condition, write that which they foreſee may advance the publick good ; I ſuppoſe them as at the beginning of no meane endeavour, not a little alter’d and mov’d inwardly in their mindes(..)
  28. Estate, possession.

  29. (quote-book)|editor=(w)|chapter=The Civile Wars between the Two Houses of Lancaster and Yorke|title=The Complete Works in Verse and Prose of Samuel Daniel|volume=II|section=book IV, stanza 20|page=142|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=hdQUAAAAQAAJ&pg=PA142|passage=Their parties great, meanes good, the ſeaſon fit, / Their practice cloſe, their faith ſuſpected not, / Their ſtates far off, and they of wary wit : / Who, with large promiſes, ſo wooe the Scot / To aide their Cauſe, as he conſents to it ; / And glad was to diſturne that furious ſtreame / Of warre, on vs, that elſe had ſwallowed them.

  30. (quote-book) and (w)|chapter=(w)|title=The Works of Philip Massinger|volume=II|location=London|publisher=T. Davies|year_published=1761|section=V, scene ii|page=271|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=LznuAAAAMAAJ&pg=PA271|passage=Your ’State, my Lord, again is yours.

  31. (senseid) A polity.

  32. Any sovereign polity; a national or city-state government.

  33. (ante) (w), as quoted by Virgil Henshaw in ''Albert Einstein: Philosopher Scientist'' (1949)

  34. Never do anything against conscience even if the state demands it.
  35. {{quote-journal|en|date=2013-06-07|author=David Simpson

  36. A political division of a federation retaining a notable degree of autonomy, as in the States or Germany.

  37. (quote-book)

  38. A form of government other than a monarchy.

  39. (quote-book)|chapter=Satire on the Dutch|title=The Works of the English Poets|volume=XIII|location=London|publisher=R. Hett|year_published=1779|page=41|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=G2uDelidtooC&pg=PA41|passage=Well monarchies may own religion’s name, / But ſtates are atheiſts in their very frame.

  40. A society larger than a tribe. A society large enough to form a state in the sense of a government.

  41. An element of the range of the variables that define a random process.

  42. The aspect (aktionsart) of verbs or predicates that do not change over time.

  43. (antonyms)

  44. (quote-book)distinctions among states of affairs are reflected to a striking degree in distinctions among ''Aktionsart'' types. That is, situations are expressed by state verbs or predicates, events by achievement verbs or predicates, and actions by activity verbs or predicates.|url=https://books.google.com/books?id=DxcrbgT1_oMC&pg=PA92

  45. To declare to be a fact.

  46. (RQ:EHough PrqsPrc)

  47. Carried somehow, somewhither, for some reason, on these surging floods, were these travelers, of errand not wholly obvious to their fellows, yet of such sort as to call into query alike the nature of their errand and their own relations. It is easily earned repetition to state that Josephine St. Auban's was a presence not to be concealed.
  48. To make known.

  49. Stately.

  50. (RQ:Spenser Shepheardes Calender)

  51. (monikko) af|staat

  52. (tlb) (altform)

  53. (quote-book) debbe toſto riſcaldarſi, e raffreddarſi, e la ſtate eſſere freſca, e l'inuerno tiepida.|translation=Good water should quickly heat up, and cool down; and be cool during Summer, and lukewarm during Winter.

  54. (inflection of)

  55. (feminine plural of)