term englannista suomeksi
That which limits the extent of anything; limit, extremity, bound, boundary.
(RQ:Bacon Sylva Sylvarum)
''A line is the term of a superficies, and a superficies is the term of a solid.''
''"Algorithm" is a term used in computer science.''
Relations among people.
(quote-book)|chapter=22| title=The Mirror and the Lamp| passage=Not unnaturally, “Auntie” took this communication in bad part.(..)Next day she(..)tried to recover her ward by the hair of the head. Then, thwarted, the wretched creature went to the police for help; she was versed in the law, and had perhaps spared no pains to keep on good terms with the local constabulary.
Certain days on which rent is paid.
A menstrual period.
1660, (w), Diary
- My wife, after the absence of her terms for seven weeks, gave me hopes of her being with child, but on the last day of the year she hath them again.
- The subject and predicate of a proposition are, after Aristotle, together called its terms or extremes.
*1773, (w), in (w), (w) (eds.), ''The Letters of Sir Joshua Reynolds'', Yale 2000, p. 42:
- You have been already informed, I have no doubt, of the subject which we have chosen: the adorning a Term of Hymen with festoons of flowers.
A piece of carved work placed under each end of the taffrail.
''The Cabin is large and commodious, well calculated for the Accommodation of Paſengers. Merchandiſe, Produce, &c. carried on the loweſt Terms.''https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/e/ea/Packet_Schooner.jpg
(quote-book)|title=a New List of Categories|On a New List of Categories|year=1867
To terminate one's employment
term; A word or phrase, especially one from a specialised area of knowledge.
a (l) (q)
a term(R:Rikstermbanken) (an operand in addition or subtraction)
(inflection of) (a facility for bathing in ancient Rome)