strike englannista suomeksi
pyyhkiä, vetää yli, poistaa
To have a sharp or sudden effect.
(RQ:Shakespeare Antony)he at Philippi kept / His ſword e'ne like a dancer, while I ſtrooke / The leane and wrinkled ''Caſſius'',(..)
To give, as a blow; to impel, as with a blow; to give a force to; to dash; to cast.
(RQ:Byron Childe Harold)
To deliver a quick blow or thrust; to give blows.
(RQ:Shakespeare Henry 6-2)
To run upon a rock or bank; to be stranded; to aground.
To sound by percussion, with blows, or as if with blows.
To cause or produce by a stroke, or suddenly, as by a stroke.
To thrust in; to cause to enter or penetrate.
To have a sharp or severe effect.
To punish; to afflict; to smite.
To carry out a violent or illegal action.
To act suddenly, especially in a violent or criminal way.
To impinge upon.
(RQ:Churchill Celebrity), and therefore my lack of detection of his promise may in some degree be pardoned. But he had then none of the oddities and mannerisms which I hold to be inseparable from genius, and which struck my attention in after days when I came in contact with the Celebrity.
To stop working as a protest to achieve better working conditions.
1889, New York (State). Dept. of Labor. Bureau of Statistics, ''Annual Report'' (part 2, page 127)
- Two men were put to work who could not set their looms; a third man was taken on who helped the inefficients to set the looms. The other weavers thought this was a breach of their union rules and 18 of them struck (..)
(RQ:Wells Time Machine)
(RQ:Allingham China Governess)
To make a sudden impression upon, as if by a blow; to affect with some strong emotion.
(quote-book)strike and surprise us most upon our first perusal of them(nb..).
(quote-book)|year=1734|newversion=reprinted in|title2=The Complete Poetical Works of Alexander Pope|year2=1903|editor2=Henry W. Boynton|location2=Boston; New York|publisher2=Houghton Mifflin Company|series2=The Cambridge Edition of the Poets|lines2=141–144|page2=159|pageurl2=https://archive.org/details/completepoetical01pope/page/159/mode/1up|text=Court-virtues bear, like gems, the highest rate, / Born where Heav'n's influence scarce can penetrate. / In life's low vale, the soil the virtues like, / They please as beauties, here as wonders strike.
To affect by a sudden impression or impulse.
(quote-book)'|newversion=reprinted in|year2=1871|editor2=Charles Hindley|title2=A Caveat or Warning for Common Cursetors, Vulgarly called Vagabonds|pageurl2=https://babel.hathitrust.org/cgi/pt?id=uiug.30112066845568&view=1up&seq=135|page2=119|location2=London|publisher2=Reeves and Turner|text=Now we haue well bousd, let vs strike some chete.|translation=Now we have well drunk, let us steal something.
(quote-book)|newversion=reprinted in|year2=1881|editor2=(w)|title2='The Life and Complete Works in Prose and Verse of Robert Greene'|pageurl2=https://archive.org/details/cu31924064949294/page/n125|volume2=10|page2=112|location2=London; Aylesbury|publisher2=Hazell, Watson and Viney|text=Hee being thus duſted with meale, intreated the meale man to wipe it out of his necke, and ſtoopte downe his head: the meale man laughing to ſee him ſo rayed and whited, was willing to ſhake off the meal, and the whilſt, while hee was buſie about that, the Nippe had ſtroken the purſe and done his feate, and both courteouſly thanked the meale man and cloſely / went away with his purchaſe.|translation=He being thus dusted with meal, entreated the meal-man to wipe it out of his neck, and stooped down his head, the meal-man laughing to see him so arrayed and whited, was willing to shake off the meal, and while he was busy about that, the nip had stroken the purse and done his feat, and both courteously thanked the meal-man and closely went away with his purchase.Modernised spelling via (cite-web)
To borrow money from; to make a demand upon.
(quote-book)'|editors2=(w); (w)|title2='The Dramatic Works and Poems of James Shirley'|location2=London|publisher2=(w)|year2=1833|volume2=5|page2=6|pageurl2=https://archive.org/details/dramaticworksan02unkngoog/page/n18/mode/1up|newversion=reprinted in|text=I must borrow money, / And that some call a striking; ...
To touch; to act by appulse.
(RQ:Locke Human Understanding).
To take down, especially in the following contexts.
(RQ:Burnet History)Lord ''Eſſex''&39;s firſt buſineſs was to juſtify his behaviour in refuſing to ſtrike.(..)And he found very good materials to juſtify his conduct; ſince by formal treaties it had been expreſſly ſtipulated, that the ''Engliſh'' ſhips of war ſhould not ſtrike in the ''Daniſh'' ſeas.
To dismantle and take away (a theater set; a tent; etc.).
1979, ''Texas Monthly'' (volume 7, number 8, page 109)
- The crew struck the set with a ferocity hitherto unseen, an army more valiant in retreat than advance.
To pass with a quick or strong effect; to dart; to penetrate.
(RQ:Dryden Spanish Fryar).
To break forth; to commence suddenly; with ''into''.
To make and ratify.
To level (a measure of grain, salt, etc.) with a straight instrument, scraping off what is above the level of the top.
To cut off (a mortar joint, etc.) even with the face of the wall, or inward at a slight angle.
(quote-book)|volume=II|newversion=republished in|year2=1806|location2=Philadelphia|publisher2=(w)|edition2=englarged and corrected|volume2=III|page2=46|pageurl2=https://archive.org/details/historycivilcom3edwa/page/46/mode/1up|text=In the teache the subject is still further evaporated, till it is judged sufficiently boiled to be removed from the fire. This operation is usually called ''striking;'' (i.e.) lading the liquor, now exceedingly thick, into the cooler.
To stroke or pass lightly; to wave.
(RQ:KJV)Beholde, I thought, He will(..)ſtrike his hand ouer the place, and recouer the leper.
To advance; to cause to go forward; used only in the past participle.
(RQ:Shakespeare Richard 3)Well ſtrooke in yeares,(..)
To balance (a ledger or account).
1996, (w), "Her First Mistake" on ''(w)'':
- It was then I knew I had made my third mistake. Yes, three strikes right across the plate, and as I hollered "Honey, please wait" she was gone.
The act of knocking down all ten pins in on the first roll of a frame.
A work stoppage (or otherwise concerted stoppage of an activity) as a form of protest.
A blow or application of physical force against something.
1996, (w), ''Accordion Crimes''
- (..) and they could hear the rough sound, could hear too the first strikes of rain as though called down by the music.
2008, Lich King, "Attack of the Wrath of the War of the Death of the Strike of the Sword of the Blood of the Beast", ''(w)''
An old English measure of corn equal to the bushel.
The primary face of a hammer, opposite the peen.
The compass direction of the line of intersection between a rock layer and the surface of the Earth.
An instrument with a straight edge for levelling a measure of grain, salt, etc., scraping off what is above the level of the top; a strickle.
Fullness of measure; hence, excellence of quality.
(RQ:Scott Ivanhoe)our cellarer shall have orders to deliver to thee a butt of sack, a runlet of Malvesie, and three hogsheads of ale of the first strike, yearly—If that will not quench thy thirst, thou must come to court, and become acquainted with my butler.
(quote-journal)| title=Yesterday’s fuel| passage=The dawn of the oil age was fairly recent. Although the stuff was used to waterproof boats in the Middle East 6,000 years ago, extracting it in earnest began only in 1859 after an oil strike in Pennsylvania. The first barrels of crude fetched $18 (around $450 at today’s prices).
A nibble on the bait by a fish.
2014, Michael Gorman, ''Effective Stillwater Fly Fishing'' (page 87)
- I must admit that my focus was divided, which limited my fishing success. I made a few casts, then arranged my inanimate subjects and took photos. When my indicator went down on my first strike, I cleanly missed the hook up.
strike (in baseball and ten-pin bowling)