suomi-englanti sanakirja

stick englannista suomeksi

  1. oksa

  2. risu, tikku

  3. koipi

  4. kiinnittää

  5. liimata

  6. pysyä, tarttua, pitäytyä

  7. tarrautua, takertua, juuttua kiinni, liimautua

  8. lävistää

  9. juuttua

  10. rangaistus, keppi

  11. maila, jääkiekkomaila

  12. panna, laittaa

  13. pakottaa

  14. tanko

  15. ohjaussauva

  16. pistellä

  17. pistää

  18. puikko, pötkö

  19. tukea

  20. kannabissavuke

  21. työntää

  1. risu, oksa

  2. keppi, tikku

  3. puikko, patukka, tikku, puikko

  4. keppi, kävelykeppi

  5. jääkiekkomaila, maila

  6. vaihdekeppi

  7. pala small rectangular, levy long and thin

  8. ohjaussauva, sauva

  9. liimata, kiinnittää

  10. tarttua, kiinnittyä

  11. juuttua, takertua

  12. pysyä

  13. pysyä, pitäytyä, pitää kiinni

  14. laittaa, panna, pistää

  15. pistää

  16. suorittaa täydellisesti">suorittaa täydellisesti

  17. lisätä pistokkaista">lisätä pistokkaista

  18. epäröidä

  19. Substantiivi

  20. Verbi

stick englanniksi

  1. An elongated piece of wood or similar material, typically put to some use, for example as a wand or baton.

  2. A small, thin branch from a tree or bush; a twig; a branch.

  3. (syn)


  4. (quote-journal)

  5. A relatively long, thin piece of wood, of any size.

  6. {{quote-journal|en|1887|August 23|The New York Times|title=At Work on the Thistle

  7. A timber board, especially a by four (inches).

  8. A cane or stick (usually wooden, metal or plastic) to aid in walking.

  9. (quote-book)|chapter=23

  10. A cudgel or truncheon (usually of wood, metal or plastic), especially one carried by police or guards.

  11. The vertical member of a cope-and-stick joint.

  12. {{quote-book|en|1997|Joseph Beals|chapter=Building Interior Doors|publisher=Taunton Press|title=Doors|page=82|isbn=1561582042

  13. (senseid) A mast or part of a mast of a ship; ''also'', a (l).

  14. A piece (of furniture, especially if wooden).

  15. (quote-book)|edition=printed in ''Harper's New Monthly Magazine'' volume XXV|title=The Adventures of Philip|page=242

  16. Any roughly cylindrical (or rectangular) unit of a substance.

  17. butter.jpg|right|thumb|a stick of butter A small rectangular block, with a length several times its width, which contains by volume one half of a cup of shortening (butter, margarine or lard).

  18. gum stick.jpg|right|thumb|a stick of gumA standard rectangular strip of chewing gum.

  19. A cigarette (qualifier).

  20. Material or objects attached to a stick or the like.

  21. A bunch of something wrapped around or attached to a stick.

  22. A scroll that is rolled around (mounted on, attached to) a stick.

  23. (quote-book) 37:16

  24. The structure to which a set of bombs in a bomber aircraft are attached and which drops the bombs when it is released. The bombs themselves and, by extension, any load of similar items dropped in quick succession such as paratroopers or containers.

  25. (quote-book)

  26. (quote-book)|title=Aftermath: Travels in a Post-War World|isbn=0811733386|page=200

  27. {{quote-book|en|2006|Holly Aho|page=48|title=From Here to There|isbn=1411675401

  28. A tool, control, or instrument shaped somewhat like a stick.

  29. A transmission, a vehicle equipped with a manual transmission, (non-gloss definition).

  30. stick.jpg|right|thumb|the stick-shift lever in a manual transmission car Vehicles, collectively, equipped with manual transmissions.

  31. The control column of an aircraft; a joystick. (qualifier)

  32. Use of the stick to control the aircraft.

  33. {{quote-book|en|1941|Jay D. Blaufox|33 Lessons in Flying|page=47

  34. A stick.

  35. {{quote-journal|en|2007|May 1|Alex Fethiere|Tech front: Alex Fethiere takes eleven notable portables for a high-tech test-drive|title=Business Traveler

  36. A handgun.

  37. Dropkick Murphys, ''Johnny, I Hardly Knew Ya'' (song)

  38. A stick in the hand, a drop in the eye
  39. A stick, the tool used by compositors to assemble lines of type.

  40. {{quote-book|en|1854|Thomas Ford|title= The Compositor's Handbook|page=125

  41. The clarinet.

  42. {{quote-book|en|1948|Ramsey|Frederic Ramsey, Jr.|Jazz Parody: Anthology of Jazz Fiction|chapter=Deep Sea Rider|editor=Charles Harvey

  43. A stick-like item:

  44. stick.svg|right|thumb|two hockey sticks, for the goalie at rightlacrosse stick head 2.jpg|right|thumb|a lacrosse stick A long thin implement used to control a ball or puck in sports like hockey, polo, and lacrosse.

  45. The short whip carried by a jockey.

  46. A board as used in board sports, such as a surfboard, snowboard, or skateboard.

  47. 2005,,

  48. Wax your stick and head down to that spot.-->
  49. The pole bearing a small flag that marks the hole.

  50. The cue used in billiards, pool, snooker, etc.

  51. The game of pool, or an individual pool game.

  52. (quote-book)|page=74|title=New York Breweries|isbn=081172817X|passage=Come in, have a good time, drink some beer, shoot some stick, listen to some music.

  53. Ability; specifically:

  54. The long-range driving ability of a club.

  55. The potential hitting power of a specific bat.

  56. General hitting ability.

  57. {{quote-journal|en|2002|May 19|Mike Lupica|New York Daily News|title=Just Need A Little Mo

  58. The potential accuracy of a hockey stick, implicating also the player using it.

  59. A person or group of people. (non-gloss definition)

  60. (quote-book)|title=The Presence of Music: Three Novellas|page=54

  61. A thin or wiry person; particularly a flat-chested woman.

  62. {{quote-book|en|1967|Cecelia Holland|page=39|title=Rakóssy

  63. An assistant planted in the audience.

  64. {{quote-book|en|2001|Paul Quarrington|page=255|title=The Spirit Cabinet

  65. A shill or house player.

  66. 2011, Howard Fast, ''Helen''

  67. A shill is also called a stick, and the role of the shill or stick is to make the customer relax and feel at ease.
  68. A stiff, stupidly obstinate person.

  69. A fighter pilot.

  70. {{quote-book|en|2001|John Darrell Sherwood|page=30|title= Fast Movers: America's Jet Pilots and the Vietnam Experience

  71. A small group of (infantry) soldiers.

  72. {{quote-book|en|2007|Bart Wolffe|page=245|title=Persona Non Grata|isbn=1430304774

  73. Encouragement or punishment, or (resulting) vigour or other improved behavior.

  74. A negative stimulus or a punishment. (non-gloss definition)

  75. {{quote-journal|en|1998|January 23|Indian Express|title=Judicial activism has ushered in hope

  76. punishment|Corporal punishment; beatings.

  77. {{quote-book|en|1999|Eve McDougall|page=69|isbn=190155709X|title=A Wicked Fist

  78. Vigor; spirit; effort, energy, intensity.

  79. (ux) = he threw himself into the task of digging

    (ux) = she berated him (qualifier)

  80. {{quote-book|en|1979|Don Bannister|page=185|title=Sam Chard|isbn=071000219X

  81. Vigorous driving of a car; gas.

  82. {{quote-book|en|2006|Martyn J. Pass & Dani Pass|page=163|title=Waiting for Red|isbn=1905237553

  83. A measure.

  84. An English Imperial unit of length equal to 2 inches.

  85. (quote-book)|page=61|title=History of the New York Times, 1851-1921

  86. A quantity of eels, usually 25.

  87. {{quote-book|en|1866|James Edwin Thorold Rogers|section=Volume 1|page=171|title=A History of Agriculture and Prices in England|isbn=140217120X

  88. {{quote-book|en|1999|Claire Breay|page=62|title=The Cartulary of Chatteris Abbey|isbn=0851157505

  89. To cut a piece of wood to be the stick member of a cope-and-stick joint.

  90. To compose; to set, or arrange, in a stick.

  91. ''to stick type''

  92. To furnish or set with sticks.

  93. The traction of tires on the road surface.

  94. The amount of fishing line resting on the water surface before a cast; stick.

  95. {{quote-book|en|2004|Simon Gawesworth|Spey Casting|url=|isbn=0811701042|page=47

  96. A thrust with a pointed instrument; a stab.

  97. To become or remain attached; to adhere.

  98. (RQ:Holinshed Chronicles) Souldyers, ſhot habbe or nabbe at randon(sic) uppe to the Roode lofte, and to the Chancell, leauing ſome of theyr arrowes ſticking in the Images.

  99. (RQ:King James Version)

  100. (quote-journal)|volume=189|issue=1|page=18|magazine=(w)|title= Obama's once hip brand is now tainted|passage=Where we once sent love letters in a sealed envelope, or stuck photographs of our children in a family album, now such private material is despatched to servers and clouds operated by people we don't know and will never meet.

  101. To jam; to stop moving.

  102. To tolerate, to endure, to with.

  103. To persist.

  104. Of snow, to remain frozen on landing.

  105. To remain loyal; to remain firm.

  106. To hesitate, to be reluctant; to refuse (in negative phrases).

  107. 1609, (w), Shakespeare's sonnets|Sonnet 10,

  108. For thou art so possess’d with murderous hate
    That ’gainst thyself thou stick’st not to conspire.
  109. 1712, (w), ''Law is a Bottomless Pit'', London: John Morphew, Chapter 1,

  110. Some stick not to say, that the Parson and Attorney forg’d a Will, for which they were well Paid (..)
  111. 1716, (w), ''(w)'', 2nd edition edited by (w), London: J. Payne, 1756, Part I, p. 12,

  112. Though a cup of cold water from some hand may not be without its reward, yet stick not thou for wine and oil for the wounds of the distressed (..)
  113. 1740, James Blair, ''Our Saviour's divine sermon on the mount ... explained'', volume 3, page 26:

  114. And so careful were they to put off the Honour of great Actions from themselves, and to centre it upon God, that they stuck not sometimes to depreciate themselves that they might more effectually honour him.
  115. 1742, (w), ''(novel)|Pamela'', Volume 3, Letter 37, p. 375,

  116. For he that sticks not at ''one'' bad Action, will not scruple ''another'' to vindicate himself: And so, Devil-like, become the Tempter, and the Accuser too!
  117. 1743, Thomas Stackhouse, ''A Compleat Body of Speculative and Practical Divinity'', edition 3 (London), page 524:

  118. The ''First-fruits'' were a common Oblation to their Deities; but the chief Part of their Worship consisted in ''sacrificiing'' Animals : And this they did out of a real Persuasion, that their Gods were pleased with their Blood, and were nourished with the ''Smoke'', and Nidor of them; and therefore the more costly, they thought them the more acceptable, for which Reason, they stuck not sometimes to regale them with ''human'' Sacrifices.
  119. To be puzzled (''at'' something), have difficulty understanding.

  120. 1706, (w), ''(w)'', Cambridge: J. Nicholson, 1781, pp. 48-49,

  121. He that has to do with young scholars, especially in mathematics, may perceive how their minds open by degrees, and how it is exercise alone that opens them. Sometimes they will stick a long time at a part of a demonstration, not for want of perceiving the connection of two ideas; that, to one whose understanding is more exercised, is as visible as any thing can be.
  122. To cause difficulties, scruples, or hesitation.

  123. 1708, (w), ''The Sentiments of a Church-of-England-Man, with respect to Religion and Government'', in ''The Works of Jonathan Swift'', 7th edition, Edinburgh: G. Hamilton et al., 1752, Volume I, Miscellanies in Prose, p. 73,

  124. (..) this is the Difficulty that seemeth chiefly to stick with the most reasonable of those, who, from a mere Scruple of Conscience, refuse to join with us upon the Revolution Principle (..).
  125. To attach with glue or as if by gluing.

  126. To place, set down (quickly or carelessly).

  127. (quote-book)|chapter=8

  128. To press (something with a sharp point) into something else.

  129. ''to stick a needle into one's finger''

  130. (RQ:Dryden Fables)

  131. The points of spears are stuck within the shield.
  132. To stab.

  133. circa 1583, John Jewel, in a sermon republished in 1847 in ''The Works of John Jewel, Bishop of Salisbury'', portion 2, page 969:

  134. In certain of their sacrifices they had a lamb, they sticked him, they killed him, and made sacrifice of him: this lamb was Christ the Son of God, he was killed, sticked, and made a sweet-smelling sacrifice for our sins.
  135. 1596-97, Shakespeare|William Shakespeare, ''Merchant of Venice|The Merchant of Venice'', Act III Scene 1

  136. Thou stickest a dagger in me: I shall never see my gold again: fourscore ducats at a sitting! fourscore ducats!
  137. 1809, ''Grafton's chronicle, or history of England'', volume 2, page 135:

  138. (..) would haue =have sticked him with a dagger (..)
  139. (RQ:Scott Waverley) to stick him under the other gentleman's arm while he was redding the fray.

  140. 1908, ''The Northeastern Reporter'', volume 85, page 693:

  141. The defendant said he didn't shoot; "he sticked him with a knife."
  142. To fix on a pointed instrument; to impale.

  143. ''to stick an apple on a fork''

  144. To adorn or deck with things fastened on as by piercing.

  145. (RQ:Shakespeare Twelfth Night)

  146. To perform (a landing) perfectly.

  147. To propagate plants by cuttings.

  148. To run or plane (mouldings) in a machine, in contradistinction to working them by hand. Such mouldings are said to be ''stuck''.

  149. To bring to a halt; to stymie; to puzzle.

  150. ''to stick somebody with a hard problem''

  151. To impose upon; to compel to pay; sometimes, to cheat.

  152. To have sexual intercourse with.

  153. *(quote-song)

  154. To pat: to cease taking any more cards and finalize one's hand.

  155. Likely to stick; sticking, sticky.

  156. ''A non-stick pan. A plaster|stick plaster.''

    ''A sticker type of glue. The stickest kind of gum.''

  157. Criticism or ridicule.

  158. {{quote-journal|en|2008|May 3|Chris Roberts|It’s a stroll in the park!|Huddersfield Daily Examiner|url=

  159. stick

  160. wood, firewood

  161. tree, forest

  162. A stick.

  163. A joystick, stick-shaped control device.

  164. A stick to store IT data.

  165. (verb form of)

  166. (verb form of)

  167. a sting; a bite from an insect

  168. a trick

  169. (sv-verb-form-imp)