suomi-englanti sanakirja

stay englannista suomeksi

  1. jäädä

  2. pysäytys

  3. viipyä

  4. hillitä, saada rauhoittumaan, sammuttaa, tyydyttää

  5. tuki, kaarituki, korsetin luut

  6. oleskella

  7. harus

  8. lykätä

  9. lykkäys

  10. oleskelu

  11. pysytellä

  12. pysäyttää

  13. kiinnittää

  14. pysyä

  1. viipyä, jäädä, pysyä

  2. viipyä, jäädä

  3. lykätä

  4. oleskelu; käynti, vierailu short-term

  5. lykkäys

  6. pysähdys

  7. vakaus, pysyvyys

  8. ankkurointipaikka anchorage

  9. maltti

  10. este, rajoite, rajoitus

  11. tuki, tukipylväs

  12. vahvike

  13. naula

  14. staagi

  15. harus

  16. Substantiivi

stay englanniksi

  1. To prop; support; sustain; up; steady.

  2. (circa), (w), ''(w)'', Act III, Scene(nbs)7,

  3. ''Lord Mayor of London''. See, where he stands between two clergymen!
    ''Duke of Buckingham''. Two props of virtue for a Christian prince,
    To stay him from the fall of vanity:
  4. 1611 ''(w) of the (w)'', (w) 17.12,

  5. But Moses hands were heavy; and they took a stone, and put it under him, and he sat thereon; and Aaron and Hur stayed up his hands, the one on the one side, and the other on the other side; and his hands were steady until the going down of the sun.
  6. 1677, (w), ''The Compleat Servant-Maid'', London: T. Passinger, “Directions for Writing the most Vsual and Legible Hands for Women”, p.(nbs)17,

  7. Draw in your right elbow, turn your hand outward and bear it lightly, gripe not the pen too hard, with your left hand stay the paper.
  8. 1725, (w) (translator), ''(w)’s Husbandry, or an Essay on the (w)'', London, Book 2, p.(nbs)37,

  9. Sallows and Reeds, on Banks of Rivers born,
    Remain to cut; for Vineyards useful found,
    To stay thy Vines and fence thy fruitful Ground.
  10. To support from sinking; to sustain with strength; to satisfy in part or for the time.

  11. 1826, (w), ''(w)'', Chapter(nbs)20,

  12. (..) he has devoured a whole loaf of bread and butter, as fast as Phoebe could cut it, and it has not staid his stomach for a minute (..)
  13. To stop; detain; keep back; delay; hinder.

  14. (circa) (w), ''(w)'', Act IV, Scene(nbs)2,

  15. Your ships are stay’d at Venice.
  16. 1671, (w), ''(w)'', entry dated 14(nbs)November, 1671, in ''The Diary of John Evelyn'', London: Macmillan, 1906, Volume 2, p.(nbs)337,

  17. This business staid me in London almost a week (..)
  18. 1690, (w), ''(w)'', London: Thomas Basset, Book 3, Chapter 5, p.(nbs)207,

  19. (..) I was willing to stay my Reader on an Argument, that appears to me new (..)
  20. 1859, (w), ''(w)'', Book 1, Chapter(nbs)6,

  21. The task of recalling him from the vagrancy into which he always sank when he had spoken, was like recalling some very weak person from a swoon, or endeavouring, in the hope of some disclosure, to stay the spirit of a fast-dying man.
  22. 1925, (w), ''(w)'', Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, 1985, p.(nbs)44,

  23. (..) she filled the room she entered, and felt often as she stood hesitating one moment on the threshold of her drawing-room, an exquisite suspense, such as might stay a diver before plunging while the sea darkens and brightens beneath him (..)
  24. 2010, (w), ''(w)'', New York: Bloomsbury, Chapter(nbs)9,

  25. She rose to leave but Libor stayed her.
  26. To restrain; withhold; check; stop.

  27. 1597, (w), ''Of the Laws of Ecclesiastical Polity'', Book 5, in ''The Works of Mr. Richard Hooker'', London: Andrew Crook, 1666, p.(nbs),

  28. (..) all that may but with any the least shew of possibility stay their mindes from thinking that true, which they heartily wish were false, but cannot think it so (..)
  29. 1611, ''(w) of the (w)'', (w)Samuel 24.7,

  30. So David stayed his servants with these words, and suffered them not to rise against Saul.
  31. 1852, (w), letter cited in (w), ''(w)'', 1857, Volume 2, Chapter(nbs)10,

  32. (..) you must follow the impulse of your own inspiration. If THAT commands the slaying of the victim, no bystander has a right to put out his hand to stay the sacrificial knife: but I hold you a stern priestess in these matters.
  33. To cause to cease; to put an end to.

  34. (circa) (w), ''(w)'', Act III, Scene(nbs)1,

  35. Now stay your strife (..)
  36. 1847, (w), “Threnody” in ''Poems'', Boston: James Munroe, p.(nbs)242,

  37. For flattering planets seemed to say
    This child should ills of ages stay,
  38. To off; defer; postpone; delay; keep back.

  39. (ux)

  40. 1935, (w), ''(w)'', London: Methuen, Part 1, p.(nbs)137,

  41. Without one word to deny himself, Yuan let himself be bound, his hands behind his back, and no one could stay the matter.
  42. 2001, (w), ''(w)'', New York: Grove, “The Leatherjacket,” pp. 187-188,

  43. As I curled up like a dying fish beneath his flailing boots, I managed to stay his assault long enough to tell him that I had only ever seen myself as his most loyal servant (..)
  44. To hold the attention of. (rfquote-sense)

  45. To bear up under; to endure; to hold out against; to resist.

  46. (circa) (w), ''(w)'', Act I, Scene(nbs)1,

  47. She will not stay the siege of loving terms,
    Nor bide the encounter of assailing eyes,
  48. To wait for; await.

  49. (circa) (w), ''(w)'', Act II, Scene(nbs)2,

  50. My father stays my coming;
  51. (circa) (w), ''(w)'', Act III, Scene(nbs)2,

  52. Let me stay the growth of his beard,
  53. To remain for the purpose of; to stay to take part in or be present at (a meal, ceremony etc.).

  54. (circa) (w), ''(w)'', Act III, Scene(nbs)2,

  55. I stay dinner there.
  56. *1791, (w), ''A Simple Story'', Oxford 2009, p. 177:

  57. Some of the company staid supper, which prevented the embarrassment that must unavoidably have arisen, had the family been by themselves.
  58. 1818, (w), ''(w)'', Chapter(nbs)7,

  59. How glad they had been to hear papa invite him to stay dinner, how sorry when he said it was quite out of his power (..)
  60. To rest; depend; rely.

  61. 1611, ''(w) of the (w)'', (w) 30.12,

  62. Because ye despise this word, and trust in oppression and perverseness, and stay thereon:
  63. (circa) (w), ''(w)'', Act IV, Scene(nbs)2,

  64. I stay here on my bond.
  65. To stop; come to a stand or standstill.

  66. To to an end; cease.

  67. ''That day the storm stayed.''

  68. (circa) (w), ''(w)'', Act II, Scene(nbs)4,

  69. Here my commission stays,
  70. To dwell; linger; tarry; wait.

  71. 1700 (w), ''Fables Ancient and Modern'', London: Jacob Tonson, dedicatory epistle,

  72. Yet not to be wholly silent of all your Charities I must stay a little on one Action, which preferr’d the Relief of Others, to the Consideration of your Self.
  73. To a stand; to stand firm.

  74. To out, as in a race or contest; last or persevere to the end.

  75. ''That horse stays well.''

  76. To remain in a particular place, especially for a definite or short period of time; sojourn; abide.

  77. 1590 (w), ''(w)'', London: William Ponsonbie, Book 1, Canto 10, p.(nbs)140,

  78. She would commaund the hasty Sunne to stay,
    Or backward turne his course from heuen's hight,
  79. 1681, (w), ''The Spanish Friar'', London: Richard Tonson and Jacob Tonson, Act IV, p.(nbs)60,

  80. Stay, I command you; stay and hear me first,
  81. 1874 (w), “Three Friends of Mine,” IV, in ''The Masque of Pandora and Other Poems'', Boston: James R. Osgood, 1875, p.(nbs)353,

  82. I stay a little longer, as one stays / To cover up the embers that still burn.
  83. (quote-book)|chapter=5

  84. To wait; rest in patience or expectation.

  85. (circa) (w), (w), Act III, Scene(nbs)4,

  86. I’ll tell thee all my whole device / When I am in my coach, which stays for us.
  87. 1693 (w), ''(w)'', London: A. & J. Churchill, p.(nbs)260,

  88. The Father cannot stay any longer for the Portion, nor the Mother for a new Sett of Babies to play with (..)
  89. To wait as an attendant; give ceremonious or submissive attendance.

  90. (circa) (w), ''(w)'', Act IV, Scene(nbs)1,

  91. I have a servant comes with me along,
    That stays upon me (..)
  92. (circa) (w), ''(w)'', Act I, Scene(nbs)3,

  93. Worthy Macbeth, we stay upon your leisure.
  94. To continue to have a particular quality.

  95. 1700, (w) (translator), ''Fables Ancient and Modern'', “MELEAGER AND ATALANTA, Out of the Eighth Book OF (w)’S (w),” p.(nbs)118,

  96. For as the Flames augment, and as they stay / At their full Height, then languish to decay, / They rise, and sink by Fits (..)
  97. 1868, (w), ''(w)'', Part 2, Chapter(nbs)30,

  98. The evergreen arch wouldn’t stay firm after she got it up, but wiggled and threatened to tumble down on her head when the hanging baskets were filled.
  99. 1943, (w), ''(w)'', London: Heinemann, 1960, Book 3, Chapter 2, p.(nbs)210,

  100. The three men in the room stayed motionless, holding their breaths.
  101. (quote-journal)| volume=189| issue=2| page=27| magazine=(w)| title=The tao of tech| passage=The dirty secret of the internet is that all this distraction and interruption is immensely profitable. Web companies like to boast about , or offering services that let you "stay up to date with what your friends are doing",(..)and so on. But the real way to build a successful online business is to be better than your rivals at undermining people's control of their own attention.

  102. To live; reside

  103. ''Hey, where do you stay at?''

  104. Continuance or a period of time spent in a place; abode for an indefinite time; sojourn.

  105. ''I hope you enjoyed your stay in Hawaii.''

  106. A postponement, especially of an execution or other punishment.

  107. ''The governor granted a stay of execution.''

  108. A stop; a halt; a break or cessation of action, motion, or progress.

  109. ''stand at a stay''

  110. (RQ:Milton Poems)

  111. (RQ:Hayward Edwar)

  112. Affaires of state (..) seemed rather to stand at a stay.
  113. A fixed state; fixedness; stability; permanence.

  114. A station or fixed anchorage for vessels.

  115. Restraint of passion; prudence; moderation; caution; steadiness; sobriety.

  116. 1633, (w), ''The Church Porch''

  117. Not grudging that thy lust hath bounds and stays.
  118. (RQ:Bacon Henry )

  119. The wisdom, stay, and moderation of the king.
  120. 1705, (w), ''Blenheim''

  121. With prudent stay he long deferred / The rough contention.
  122. Hindrance; let; check.

  123. (RQ:Robynson Utopi)

  124. They were able to read good authors without any stay, if the book were not false.
  125. A prop; a support.

  126. (RQ:Milton PL)

  127. (RQ:Addison Ital)

  128. The trees themselves serve, at the same time, as so many stays for their Vines
  129. April 27, 1823, (w), ''Table Talk''

  130. Lord Liverpool is the single stay of this ministry.
  131. (quote-book)

  132. A piece of stiff material, such as plastic or whalebone, used to stiffen a piece of clothing.

  133. ''Where are the stays for my collar?''

  134. A corset.

  135. 1859, (w), ''The Woman in White'':

  136. Her figure was tall, yet not too tall; comely and well-developed, yet not fat; her head set on her shoulders with an easy, pliant firmness; her waist, perfection in the eyes of a man, for it occupied its natural place, it filled out its natural circle, it was visibly and delightfully undeformed by stays.
  137. (RQ:Prior Alm)

  138. When Jenny's stays are newly laced.
  139. A fastening for a garment; a hook; a clasp; anything to hang another thing on.

  140. A strong rope or wire supporting a mast, and leading from one masthead down to some other, or other part of the vessel.

  141. A guy, rope, or wire supporting or stabilizing a platform, such as a bridge, a pole, such as a tentpole, the mast of a derrick, or other structural element.

  142. ''The engineer insisted on using stays for the scaffolding.''

  143. The transverse piece in a chain-cable link.

  144. To brace or support with a stay or stays

  145. ''stay a mast''

  146. To incline forward, aft, or to one side by means of stays.

  147. To tack; put on the other tack.

  148. ''to stay ship''

  149. To change; tack; go about; be in stays, as a ship.

  150. Steep; ascending.

  151. 1908, Publications of the Scottish History Society - Volume 53 - Page 121:

  152. The Castle of Edr. is naturally a great strenth situate upon the top of a high Rock perpendicular on all sides, except on the entry from the burgh, which is a stay ascent and is well fortified with strong Walls, three gates each one within another, with Drawbridges, and all necessary fortifications.
  153. Steeply pitched.

  154. Difficult to negotiate; not easy to access; sheer.

  155. Stiff; upright; unbending; reserved; haughty; proud.

  156. Steeply.

  157. A stay (rope).