sweet englannista suomeksi
makeinen, jälkiruoka, namu, karkki, karamelli
ihanasti, hellästi, lempeästi
Having a taste of sugar.
- A few types of molecules get sensed by receptors on the tongue. Protons coming off of acids ping receptors for "sour." Sugars get received as "sweet." Bitter, salty, and the proteinaceous flavor umami all set off their own neural cascades.
Retaining a portion of sugar.
Not having a salty taste.
Having a pleasant smell.
- The breath of these flowers is sweet to me.
Having a pleasant sound.
1850, (w), ''(w)'', (w), page 135:
- a voice sweet, tremulous, but powerful
Having a pleasing disposition.
Having a helpful disposition.
(quote-book)| title=Kong (1933 film)|King Kong| page=1| passage=Her crew knew that deep in her heart beat engines fit and able to push her blunt old nose ahead at a sweet fourteen knots, come Hell or high water.
14 November 2014, (w), ''Scotland 1-0 Republic of Ireland: Maloney the hero''
- GORDON Strachan enjoyed the sweetest of his 16 matches in charge of Scotland so far as his team enhanced their prospects of Euro 2016 qualification with a crucial and deserved victory over Republic of Ireland.
Doing well; in a good or happy position.
''The attraction was mutual and instant; they were sweet on one another from first sight.''
1627, (w), ''Sylva Sylvarum: or A Natural History'', in ''The Works of Francis Bacon'' (1826), page 66
- The white of an egg, or blood mingled with salt water, doth gather the saltness and maketh the water sweeter; this may be by adhesion.
Pleasing to the eye; beautiful; mild and attractive; fair.
1667, (w), ''(w) (lost by Milton, John.djvu/284|source)'', (w), page 278:
- Sweet interchange / Of hill and valley, rivers, woods, and plains.
''Used as a positive response to good news or information.''
''They're making a sequel? Ah, sweet!''
In a sweet manner.
1598, (w), ''Love's Labour Lost'', Act 1 Scene 1:
- "and, sweet my child, let them be men of good repute and carriage."
- : (and, my child, allow them sweetly to be men with good reputations and conduct)
A food eaten for dessert.
''Can we see the sweet menu, please?''
- Wherefore frowns my sweet?
That which is sweet or pleasant in odour; a perfume.
1613, (w), William Barksted, ''The Insatiate Countess'', III.2:
- Fear's fire to fervency, which makes love's sweet prove nectar.