suomi-englanti sanakirja

tip englannista suomeksi

  1. tönäistä, sysätä

  2. merkitä

  3. kallistua

  4. piikki

  5. latvoa

  6. antaa juomarahaa

  7. kärki, huippu

  8. tippi, juomaraha

  9. hiipiä

  10. naputtaa

  11. keikauttaa

  12. vihje

  13. antaa vihje

  1. kärki

  2. keikauttaa, kellauttaa, kumota

  3. kallistaa

  4. kipata

  5. kaataa, kallistaa

  6. kaatopaikka, tunkio

  7. antaa juomarahaa">antaa juomarahaa, antaa tippiä">antaa tippiä, tipata

  8. juomaraha, tippi

  9. vihje, vinkki

  10. neuvo, vinkki

  11. vinkata, antaa vihje">antaa vihje

  12. Substantiivi

tip englanniksi

  1. The extreme end of something, especially when pointed; e.g. the sharp end of a pencil. (defdate)

  2. 1848, (w), ''The Tenant of Wildfell Hall'':

  3. When he woke up, about half an hour after, he called it to him again, but Dash only looked sheepish and wagged the tip of his tail.
  4. (quote-journal)| title=The new masters and commanders| passage=From the ground, Colombo’s port does not look like much.(..)  But viewed from high up in one of the growing number of skyscrapers in Sri Lanka’s capital, it is clear that something extraordinary is happening: China is creating a shipping hub just 200 miles from India’s southern tip.

  5. (ux)

  6. A piece of metal, fabric or other material used to cover the top of something for protection, utility or decoration. (defdate)

  7. The end of a bow of a instrument that is not held.

  8. A small piece of meat.

  9. ''chicken tips over rice'', ''pork tips'', ''marinated alligator tips''

  10. 1998, Alan Morris, ''Between Earth and Sky'' (''Guardians of the North'' book 4; (ISBN):

  11. He dutifully speared a beef tip and chewed it with false gusto.
  12. A piece of stiffened lining pasted on the inside of a hat crown.

  13. A thin, boarded brush made of camel's hair, used by gilders in lifting leaf.

  14. (synonym of)

  15. To provide with a tip; to cover the tip of. (defdate)

  16. (RQ:Shakespeare Much Ado About Nothing)

  17. (RQ:Butler Hudibras)

  18. (RQ:Thomson Winte)

  19. The furry nations harbour-tipt with jet, / Fair ermines spotless as the snows they press.
  20. (RQ:Haggard She)

  21. (To cause) to become knocked over, fall down or overturn. (defdate) (defdate)

  22. (To cause) to be, or come to be, in a tilted or sloping position; (to cause) to become unbalanced. (defdate)

  23. (RQ:Melville Moby-Dick)

  24. (quote-book)

  25. To cause the contents of a container to be emptied out by tilting it.

  26. (quote-journal)

  27. To drink. (defdate)

  28. To dump (refuse). (defdate)

  29. To pour a libation or a liquid from a container, particularly from a forty of liquor. (defdate)

  30. 1993, (band)|DRS, “(w) (This Is For My Homies)”:

  31. I tip my 40 to your memory.
  32. To deflect with one′s fingers, especially one′s fingertips.

  33. The knocking over of a skittle. (defdate)

  34. An act of tipping up or tilting. (defdate)

  35. An area or a place for dumping something, such as rubbish or refuse, as from a mine; a heap (''see tipple''); a dump. (defdate)

  36. 1972 May 18, Jon Tinker, ''Must we waste rubbish?'', ''Scientist|New Scientist'', %22tips%22+rubbish+-intitle:%22%22+-inauthor:%22%22&source=bl&ots=8AORyE6tM0&sig=fQ4RzqlkaMusJxxa1LPiYBDea0Q&hl=en&sa=X&ei=hbyEUOjJI6-VmQXPkYEQ&redir_esc=yv=onepage&q=%22tip%22|%22tips%22%20rubbish%20-intitle%3A%22%22%20-inauthor%3A%22%22&f=false page 389,

  37. As the tip slowly squashes under its own weight, bacteria rot away the organic matter, mainly anaerobically with the generation of methane.
  38. 2009, Donna Kelly,| 'Don't dump on Hepburn's top tip', The Hepburn Advocate, Fairfax Digital

  39. When I was a kid I used to love going to the tip.
  40. 2009, Rother District Council, Rother District Council Website

  41. There are two rubbish tips in Rother.
  42. 2009, Beck Vass, 'Computer collectibles saved from the tip' The New Zealand Herald, Technology section, APN Holdings NZ Ltd

  43. Computer collectibles saved from the tip
  44. Rubbish thrown from a quarry.

  45. A recycling centre.

  46. A very untidy place. (defdate)

  47. The act of deflecting with one's fingers, especially the fingertips

  48. A tram for expeditiously transferring coal.

  49. To hit quickly and lightly; to tap. (defdate)

  50. (RQ:Swift Squire Bickerstaff Detecte)

  51. A third rogue tips me by the elbow.
  52. A light blow or tap. (defdate)

  53. To give a small gratuity to, especially to an employee of someone who provides a service. (defdate)

  54. 1964, (w), ''(w)'', p. 156:

  55. “Did you tip him enough to do any good? They only work for tips.”“I didn’t know that,” I said. “I thought the hotel paid them something on the side.”“I mean they will only do something for you for a substantial tip. Most of them are rotten clean through.”
  56. To give, pass. (defdate)

  57. (senseid) A gratuity; a small amount of money left for a bartender, waiter, driver or other servant as a token of appreciation. (defdate)

  58. (RQ:Stoker Dracula)

  59. A piece of private or secret information, especially imparted by someone with expert knowledge about sporting odds, business performance etc. (defdate)

  60. A piece of advice.

  61. To give a piece of private information to; to inform (someone) of a clue, secret knowledge, etc. (defdate)

  62. (quote-journal)|volume=73|issue=12|page=104 of 100–108|passage=Dirks was an investment analyst who learned from a former employee of Equity Funding that the company had been fraudulently manufacturing insurance policies. Dirks tipped several institutions which then liquidated $16 million in Equity Funding stock before the fraud was exposed and the bottom fell out of the market. According to the Court, Dirks was a hero for (eventually) exposing the fraud. The SEC's censure of Dirks for tipping inside information was reversed because, the Supreme Court held, the liability of a tippee derives from that of the tipper. If the tipper is without sin, so is the tippee. Here, the employee's purpose in informing Dirks was to expose the fraud, so the tipper breached no duty. Moreover, according to the Court, for there to be a breach of duty, there must be personal benefit (in the form of pecuniary gain or reputational benefit that will translate into future earnings) arising to the tipper from the disclosure.

  63. (quote-journal)|url=https://www.jstor.org/stable/40687680|page=1163 of 1157–1175|passage=In rare instances, the provision logically could apply to the private right of action given to contemporaneous traders to recover for insider trading (e.g., a case where an insider tipped an associate about some forthcoming corporate event, and the tippee was found liable based on recklessness).

  64. A kick or phase; one's current habits or behaviour.

  65. A particular arena or sphere of interest; a front.

  66. full, as in sated or satisfied (including to excess)

  67. (syn)

  68. excess (of food or drink)

  69. (l) (gloss)

  70. (l); tip-off

  71. to (l) (gloss)

  72. to off (gloss)

  73. lottery sheet

  74. (l), guess

  75. (l), extreme end of something

  76. (l), small amount of money left for a waiter, taxi driver, etc. as a token of appreciation

  77. (l), for a joint

  78. hint, (l)

  79. (l), piece of good advice

  80. (nl-verb form of)

  81. guy

  82. prototype, model

  83. type, style

  84. east

  85. type

  86. person (usually male), guy, bloke, dude

  87. tip (gloss)

  88. tip; gratuity

  89. tip-off; piece of secret information

  90. strange or peculiar person