suomi-englanti sanakirja

take englannista suomeksi

  1. otos, kohtaus, otto

  2. voittaa

  3. ottaa

  4. käyttää

  5. viedä

  6. hyväksyä, sietää

  7. ottaa vuokralle, ottaa palvelukseen

  8. myyntitulot, voitto

  9. ottaa vastaan

  10. poistaa

  11. tulla

  12. tilata

  13. kuljettaa

  14. vetää

  15. vaatia, kestää

  16. edellyttää

  17. ryhtyä

  18. opiskella

  19. suoria

  20. omaksua

  21. siirtää

  22. alkaa, ruveta

  23. ottaa valtaansa, vallata

  24. ajaa

  25. tulla sairaaksi

  26. hakeutua

  27. ottaa tähtäimeen

  28. ottaa esimerkiksi

  29. mennä

  1. Verbi

  2. ottaa, ottaa haltuun">ottaa haltuun

  3. ottaa, omia

  4. ottaa, ottaa haltuunsa">ottaa haltuunsa, vallata, valloittaa

  5. saada

  6. ottaa kiinni

  7. ottaa, omia, ottaa haltuunsa">ottaa haltuunsa

  8. ottaa, voittaa

  9. ottaa, hyväksyä, vastaanottaa, saada

  10. hyväksyä, ottaa vastaan, ottaa, saada

  11. noudattaa

  12. ottaa

  13. ottaa, napata, kahmia

  14. ottaa, maata, naida

  15. viedä, kantaa

  16. ottaa, valita, poimia

  17. kestää, kantaa

  18. sietää, kestää, kärsiä

  19. ottaa, tulkita, olettaa

  20. ottaa (esimerkiksi)">ottaa (esimerkiksi)

  21. kestää, viettää, kulua

  22. Substantiivi

  23. ottaminen, otto

  24. saalis, otettu

  25. tuotto, voitto

  26. mielipide, tulkinta, näkemys

  27. otto

  28. koppi, kiinniotto

take englanniksi

  1. To get into one's hands, possession{{, or control, with or without force.

  2. (ux)

  3. (quote-book)|title=(w)| chapter=19| url=http://openlibrary.org/works/OL2004261W| passage= Meanwhile Nanny Broome was recovering from her initial panic and seemed anxious to make up for any kudos she might have lost, by exerting her personality to the utmost. She took the policeman's helmet and placed it on a chair, and unfolded his tunic to shake it and fold it up again for him.

  4. {{quote-book

  5. To seize or capture.

  6. (RQ:Marlowe Tamburlaine)

  7. To catch or get possession of (fish or game).

  8. To catch the ball; ''especially'' as a wicket-keeper and after the batsman has missed or edged it.

  9. To appropriate or transfer into one's own possession, sometimes by physically carrying off.

  10. To exact.

  11. To capture or win (a piece or trick) in a game.

  12. To receive or accept (something) (especially something given or bestowed, awarded, etc).

  13. (RQ:KJV)

  14. Ye shall take no satisfaction for the life of a murderer.
  15. To receive or accept (something) as payment or compensation.

  16. To accept and follow (advice, etc).

  17. To receive into some relationship.

  18. To receive or acquire (property) by law (e.g. as an heir).

  19. 1832, ''Lodge v Simonton'', in ''Reports of Cases Adjudged in the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania'', page 442:

  20. There was no intestacy, and they did not take under the will as heirs, (..)
  21. 1913, ''Conrad v Conrad et al (Court of Appeals of Kentucky, Feb. 25, 1913)'', in ''The Southwestern Reporter'', volumes 153-154, page 741:

  22. The only interest they have in the land arises under the will of E. J. Turnham, under which they take one half of the land.
  23. To remove.

  24. To remove or end by death; to kill.

  25. To subtract.

  26. To have sex with.

  27. 1994, Pat Booth, ''Three Complete Novels'', Wings Books, page 180:

  28. At others he would take her on the floor of her clothes closet and then leave her, locked in for the rest of the night, awash with his sex, until her embarrassed maid freed her the next morning.
  29. (quote-book) he tried to be as gentle as possible, (..)

  30. (quote-book)

  31. 2014 July 3, (w), during (w), series 13, episode 4:

  32. And the queen takes the bishop... this is turning out to be quite the royal wedding!
  33. To admit (a penis or the penis of) into one’s bodily cavity.

  34. (quote-newsgroup)

  35. To defeat (someone or something) in a fight.

  36. 1841, Charles Dickens, ''The Old Curiosity Shop''

  37. Now, my boys, fight away. I'll take both of you, both together, both together!
  38. To grasp or grip.

  39. To select or choose; to pick.

  40. (ux)

    Saul said, Cast lots between me and Jonathan my son. And Jonathan was taken.
  41. To adopt (select) as one's own.

  42. (ux)

  43. To carry or lead (something or someone).

  44. To transport or carry; to convey to another place.

  45. To lead (to a place); to serve as a means of reaching.

  46. To pass (or attempt to pass) through or around.

  47. To escort or conduct (a person).

  48. 2002(?), (w), (w)

  49. They're taking the Hobbits to Isengard!
  50. To go.

  51. 2007, Edwin Mullins, ''The Popes of Avignon'', Blue Bridge, 2008, page 59

  52. Nicholas then took himself to Avignon where in August 1330 he formally renounced his claim to the papacy.
  53. To use as a means of transportation.

  54. To visit; to include in a course of travel.

  55. c. 1677, (w), ''Travels in Holland and Germany''

  56. Almost a year since, R. B. and B. F. took that city, in the way from Frederickstadt to Amsterdam, and gave them a visit.
  57. 1827, ''Wesleyan Methodism in Manchester and its vicinity'', volume 1, page 7:

  58. Mr. Clayton had not been long in his new situation, before Mr. Wasley tendered his personal respects to him; "For in May (1733), he set out for Epsworth, and took Manchster in his way to see him."
  59. To obtain for use by payment or lease.

  60. To obtain or receive regularly by (paid) subscription.

  61. To consume.

  62. To receive (medicine) into one's body, e.g. by inhalation or swallowing; to ingest.

  63. To partake of (food or drink); to consume.

  64. (RQ:Besant Ivory Gate)

  65. To such men as Mr. Hellyer, who every night take much strong drink, and on no occasion whatever take any exercise, sixty is the grand climacteric. He was, a year ago, just fifty-nine. Alas! he has not even reached his grand climacteric. Already he is gone. He was cut off by pneumonia, or apoplexy, last Christmas.
  66. To experience, undergo, or endure.

  67. To undergo; to put oneself into, to be subjected to.

  68. To experience or feel.

  69. (quote-book)|chapter=1| title=http://openlibrary.org/works/OL5535161W Mr. Pratt's Patients| passage=Thinks I to myself, “Sol, you're run off your course again. This is a rich man's summer ‘cottage’ and if you don't look out there's likely to be some nice, lively dog taking an interest in your underpinning.”

  70. To submit to; to endure (without humor, resentment, or physical failure).

  71. (quote-av)And, kind of the ''ultimate example of'' the plans for the R-class was to refit them with huge bulges, almost monitor-style bulges, to be able to take multiple air-dropped torpedo attacks, but also to just, literally, slap on four inches of deck armor.

  72. To participate in.

  73. (RQ:Churchill Celebrity). And at last I began to realize in my harassed soul that all elusion was futile, and to take such holidays as I could get, when he was off with a girl, in a spirit of thankfulness.

  74. To suffer, to endure (a hardship or damage).

  75. To cause to change to a specified state or condition.

  76. ''He had to take it apart to fix it.''

    ''She took down her opponent in two minutes.''

  77. To regard in a specified way.

  78. (RQ:Maxwell Mirror and the Lamp)

  79. To conclude or form (a decision or an opinion) in the mind.

  80. To understand (especially in a specified way).

  81. 1853, ''The American Journal of Science and Arts'', page 125:

  82. The author explained the theory of Dove, which, if we took him correctly, was, that the lustre of bodies and particularly the metallic lustre arose from the light coming from the one stratum of the superficial particles of bodies interfering on the eye (..)
  83. To accept or be given (rightly or wrongly); assume (especially as if by right).

  84. To believe, to accept the statements of.

  85. (circa) (w):

  86. I take thee at thy word.
  87. To assume or suppose; to reckon; to regard or consider.

  88. To draw, derive, or deduce (a meaning from something).

  89. (circa), (w), Sermon V, ''The Excellency of the Christian Religion'':

  90. And the firm belief of a future Judgment, which shall render to every man according to his deeds, if it be well consider'd, is to a reasonable nature the most forcible motive of all other to a good life; because it is taken from the consideration of the greatest and most lasting happiness and misery that human nature is capable of.
  91. To derive (as a title); to obtain from a source.

  92. To catch or contract (an illness, etc).

  93. To come upon or catch (in a particular state or situation).

  94. (quote-book)|title=(w)| chapter=20| url=http://openlibrary.org/works/OL2004261W| passage=The story struck the depressingly familiar note with which true stories ring in the tried ears of experienced policemen.(..)The second note, the high alarum, not so familiar and always important since it indicates the paramount sin in Man's private calendar, took most of them by surprise although they had been well prepared.

  95. To captivate or charm; to gain or secure the interest or affection of.

  96. Neither let her take thee with her eyelids.
  97. 1688, (w), ''Preparation for Death''

  98. Cleombroutus was so taken with this speculation, that(..) he had not patience.
  99. 1827, (w), ''(w)''

  100. I know not why, but there was a something in those half-seen features, — a charm in the very shadow that hung over their imagined beauty, — which took my fancy more than all the outshining loveliness of her companions.
  101. To absorb or be impregnated by (dye, ink, etc); to be susceptible to being treated by (polish, etc).

  102. To in (water).

  103. To require.

  104. 1920, ''China Monthly Review'' 15, page 357:

  105. If the summary of the Tientsin society is accurate, a famine population of more than 14,000,000 is already bad enough. If it takes five dollars to keep one of them alive, (..)
  106. 2009, ''Living It Out'' (ISBN):

  107. While it takes courage to come out, the acceptance of parents and other family members can really help the person coming out to accept themselves.
  108. (quote-journal)|title= Code blue| passage=Time was it took a war to close a financial exchange. Now all it needs is a glitch in technology.

  109. To proceed to fill.

  110. To fill, to use up (time or space).

  111. (ux)

  112. To avail oneself of.

  113. To practice; perform; execute; out; do.

  114. To such men as Mr. Hellyer, who every night take much strong drink, and on no occasion whatever take any exercise, sixty is the grand climacteric.
  115. To assume or perform (a form or role).

  116. To assume (a form).

  117. To perform (a role).

  118. To assume and undertake the duties of (a job, an office, etc).

  119. (quote-journal)|author=Schumpeter| title=Cronies and capitols| passage=Businesspeople have every right to lobby governments, and civil servants to take jobs in the private sector.

  120. To bind oneself by.

  121. To move into.

  122. To go into, through, or along.

  123. To have and use one's recourse to.

  124. To ascertain or determine by measurement, examination or inquiry.

  125. To write down; to get in, or as if in, writing.

  126. To make (a photograph, film, or other reproduction of something).

  127. To take a picture, photograph, etc of (a person, scene, etc).

  128. To obtain money from, especially by swindling.

  129. To apply oneself to the study of.

  130. To deal with.

  131. To consider in a particular way, or to consider as an example.

  132. To decline to swing at (a pitched ball); to refrain from hitting at, and allow to pass.

  133. To accept as an input to a relation.

  134. To have to be used with (a certain grammatical form, etc).

  135. (ux)

  136. To accept (zero or more arguments).

  137. To get or accept (something) into one's possession.

  138. To engage, take hold or have effect.

  139. (Of ink; dye; etc.) To adhere or be absorbed properly.

  140. To begin to grow after being grafted or planted; to root, take hold.

  141. 1884, Stephen Bleecker Luce, ''Text-book of Seamanship'', page 179:

  142. The cradles are supported under their centres by shores, on which the keel takes.
  143. To catch; to engage.

  144. 2009, Sheldon Russell, ''The Yard Dog: A Mystery'', page 210:

  145. At the depot, Hook climbed out, slamming the door twice before the latch took.
  146. To win acceptance, favor or favorable reception; to charm people.

  147. Each wit may praise it for his own dear sake, / And hint he writ it, if the thing should take.
  148. To have the intended effect.

  149. 1967, Richard Martin Stern, ''The Kessler Legacy'', page 103:

  150. "When I was young," I said, "I was vaccinated with religion, but the vaccination didn't take."
  151. To become; to be affected in a specified way.

  152. To be able to be accurately or beautifully photographed.

  153. 1970, Harry Shaw, ''Errors in English and ways to correct them'', page 93: In the sentence, "He took and beat the horse unmercifully," took and should be omitted entirely. (non-gloss definition)

  154. To deliver, bring, give (something) to (someone).

  155. (RQ:Mlry MrtDrthr)

  156. (RQ:Tyndale NT)

  157. To give or deliver (a blow, to someone); to strike or hit.

  158. The or an act of taking.

  159. 1999, ''Impacts of California sea lions and Pacific harbor seals ...'' (published by the United States National Marine Fisheries Service), page 32:

  160. The 1994 Amendments address the incidental take of marine mammals in the course of commercial fishing, not the direct lethal take of pinnipeds for management purposes.
  161. Something that is taken; a haul.

  162. Money that is taken in, (legal or illegal) proceeds, income; profits.

  163. 2018 November 27, Paul Krugman, “The Depravity of Climate-Change Denial”, ''The New York Times'', page A22:

  164. Money is still the main answer: Almost all prominent climate deniers are on the fossil-fuel take.
  165. The or a quantity of fish, game animals or pelts, etc which have been taken at one time; catch.

  166. An interpretation or view, opinion or assessment; perspective.

  167. An approach, a (distinct) treatment.

  168. A scene recorded (filmed) at one time, without an interruption or break; a recording of such a scene.

  169. A recording of a musical performance made during an uninterrupted single recording period.

  170. A visible (facial) response to something, especially something unexpected; a facial gesture in response to an event.

  171. (quote-book)|year=1991|passage=

  172. {{quote-book|en|title=Catch a Falling Starr|url=https://books.google.com/books?isbn=0595445101|author=Laura McBride|year=2007|passage=

  173. {{quote-book|en|title=The Homecoming: Book Two of the Niceville Trilogy|page=301|url=https://books.google.com/books?isbn=0385349637|author=Carsten Stroud|year=2013|passage=

  174. An instance of successful inoculation/vaccination.

  175. A catch of the ball (in cricket, especially one by the wicket-keeper).

  176. The quantity of copy given to a compositor at one time.

  177. 1884, John Southward, ''Practical Printing: A Handbook of the Art of Typography'' (page 197)

  178. A take usually consists of a little more than a stickful of matter, but it varies sometimes, for if a new paragraph occurs it is not overlooked. These takes are carefully numbered, and a list is kept of the compositors who take the several pieces.
  179. to consume (drugs)

  180. to film, to record a scene

  181. take; attempts of recording or filming at one time (zh-mw)

  182. attempt

  183. {{zh-co|一ta{i}ke{1}過|in one attempt|C

  184. (ja-romanization of)

  185. a turkey

  186. power switch.

  187. (alt form)

  188. (alt form): (infl of)

  189. (alternative form of)

  190. want

  191. ''se-take'' — ''I want''