stove englannista suomeksi
(senseid)A heater, a closed apparatus to burn fuel for the warming of a room.
1815 (w), Appendix to ''A Treatise on the Economy of Fuel, and Management of Heat, Especially as it Relates to Heating and Drying by Means of Steam.'' p. 309.
- In the countries of modern Europe, the use of stoves prevail throughout the north; while in France and Great Britain, open fires are used. In the warm countries of Italy and Spain, there are very few chimneys, and the only method usually practised of tempering the cold... is to burn charcoal in portable brasiers.
(quote-book)|chapter=8| title=http://openlibrary.org/works/OL5535161W Mr. Pratt's Patients| passage=We toted in the wood and got the fire going nice and comfortable. Lord James still set in one of the chairs and Applegate had cabbaged the other and was hugging the stove.
A hothouse (gloss).
1850, M. A. Burnett, ''Plantae utiliores: or illustrations of useful plants, employed in the arts and medicine'', part 8:
- There existed only one specimen of this sacred tree in all Mexico, at least to the knowledge of the Mexicans; (..) In spite, however, of the firmest convictions of the indivisibility of this tree — the Manitas, as it is commonly called — it has been propagated by cuttings, some of which are at this moment thriving in some of the larger stoves of our modern collectors.
1854, in ''The Horticultural Review and Botanical Magazine'', volume 4, page 208:
- Let but these facts lie contrasted with the treatment they usually receive in the stoves of this country, and the reason why they never grow to any considerable size, attain to any degree of perfection, or flourish to any extent (..)
A house or room artificially warmed or heated.
April 1, 1634, (w), ''letter to the Lord Deputy''
- When most of the waiters were commanded away to their supper, the Parlour or Stove being near emptied, in came a Company of Musketeers.
- How tedious is it to them that live in stoves and caves half a year together, as in Iceland, Muscovy, or under the pole!
1975, William Geoffrey Potter, ''Uses of Epoxy Resins'' (page 39)
- The wide use of amine-cured epoxy paints is mostly due to their providing many of the properties of stoved epoxy films from an ambient temperature-cured system.
(nl-verb form of)
a (l), small house