swing englannista suomeksi
''The plant swung in the breeze.''
1912, (w), (w), Chapter 12
- With one accord the tribe swung rapidly toward the frightened cries, and there found Terkoz holding an old female by the hair and beating her unmercifully with his great hands.
(quote-book)| url=https://books.google.co.nz/books?id=hA3ORUcrvBQC&dq=wung&source=gbs_navlinks_s| passage=(smallcaps) and beyond the observation bubble appeared a glittering expanse of a billion golden lights. Through a thousand centuries of strife, those lights continued to shine.
To ride on a swing.
''The children laughed as they swung.''
To hang from the gallows.
to move sideways in its trajectory.
''It wasn't long before the crowd's mood swung towards restless irritability.''
To move (an object) backward and forward; to wave.
''He swung his sword as hard as he could.''
''If it’s not too expensive, I think we can swing it.''
(qualifier) to make the ball move sideways in its trajectory.
To move one's arm in a punching motion.
In dancing, to turn around in a small circle with one's partner, holding hands or arms.
''"to swing one's partner", or simply "to swing"''
''The lathe can swing a pulley of 12 inches diameter.''
To put (a door, gate, etc.) on hinges so that it can swing or turn.
To turn round by action of wind or tide when at anchor.
''A ship swings with the tide.''
The manner in which something is swung.
(quote-journal)|volume=23|issue=1|issn=1054-4836|page=(gbooks)|passage=Improve your golf swing by taking your mate to the driving range. If you're good, you can show off and give her some tips. If you stink, play it for laughs.
A line, cord, or other thing suspended and hanging loose, upon which anything may swing.
(quote-book)|chapter=12|title=The Mirror and the Lamp| passage=To Edward (..) he was terrible, nerve-inflaming, poisonously asphyxiating. He sat rocking himself in the late Mr. Churchill's swing chair, smoking and twaddling.
A dance style.
The genre of music associated with this dance style.
The amount of change towards or away from something.
1853, Elizabeth Gaskell, ''Cranford''
- Miss Pole came round with a swing to as vehement a belief in the sorrowful tale as she had been sceptical before (..)
''The polls showed a wide swing to Labour.''
Sideways movement of the ball as it flies through the air.
A basic dance step in which a pair link hands and turn round together in a circle.
(quote-web)' finishing has been one of the main concerns - since the start of last season the 23-year-old has underperformed his Premier League expected goals tally by 6.97goals (in short, he has scored seven fewer goals than would be expected from the chances presented to him).In contrast, Haaland is overperforming by 6.83 goals since joining Dortmund, which is almost a 14-goal swing between the pair.
Free course; unrestrained liberty.
- Take thy swing.
1788, (w), ''speech in the Impeachment of Warren Hastings''
- To prevent anything which may prove an obstacle on the full swing of his genius.
Influence or power of anything put in motion.
A type of hook with the arm more extended.
swing; (non-gloss definition)
swing (music and dance style; golf swing)