up englannista suomeksi
vaiheessa, vaiheessa oleva, saatavilla oleva, saatavilla
kunnossa, kunnossa oleva
lopussa, lopussa oleva
use jaksaa for "be up (to)"
''I looked up and saw the airplane overhead.''
To or at a physically higher or more elevated position.
''All day we climbed up and up.''
- ‘The Phantom! The Phantom is up from the cellars again!’
''Gold has gone up with the uncertainty in the world markets.''
''Turn it up, I can barely hear it.''
''Listen to your voice go up at the end of a question.''
''Cheer up, the weekend's almost here.''
To or in a position of equal advance or equality; not short of, back of, less advanced than, away from, etc.; usually followed by ''to'' or ''with''.
''I was up to my chin in water.''
''A stranger came up and asked me for directions.''
''I will mix up the puzzle pieces.''
''Tear up the contract.''
''He really messed up.''
''Please type up our monthly report.''
''Drink up. The pub is closing.''
''Can you sum up your research?''
''The meteor burned up in the atmosphere.''
''I need to sew up the hole in this shirt.''
''I picked up some milk on the way home.''
''The committee will take up your request.''
''She had to give up her driver's license after the accident.''
''I live in Florida, but I'm going up to New York to visit my family this weekend.''
Towards or at a central place, or any place that is visualised as 'up' by virtue of local features or local convention, or arbitrarily, irrespective of direction or elevation change.
''We travelled from Yorkshire up to London.''
''I'm going up to the other end of town.''
''He lives up by the railway station.''
Aside, so as not to be in use.
''to lay up riches; put up your weapons''
In a positive vertical direction.
''The bowler pitched the ball up.''
Without additional ice.
''A Cosmopolitan is typically served up.''
''She's going up to read Classics this September.''
1867, John Timbs, ''Lives of wits and humourists'', page 125
- The son of the Dean of Lichfield was only three years older than Steele, who was a lad of only twelve, when at the age of fifteen, Addison went up to Oxford.
1998, Rita McWilliams Tullberg, ''Women at Cambridge'', page 112
- Others insinuated that women 'crowded up to Cambridge', not for the benefits of a higher education, but because of the proximity of 2,000 young men.
2002, Peter Harman, ''Cambridge Scientific Minds'', page 79
- A precocious mathematician, Babbage was already well versed in the Continental mathematical notations when he went up to Cambridge.
Toward the top of.
Toward the center, source, or main point of reference; toward the end at which something is attached.
''We sailed up the East Coast of England from Ipswich to South Shields.''
2012 October 31, David M. Halbfinger, "http://www.nytimes.com/2012/11/01/nyregion/new-jersey-continues-to-cope-with-hurricane-sandy.html?hp," ''New York Times'' (retrieved 31 October 2012):
- Though the storm raged up the East Coast, it has become increasingly apparent that New Jersey took the brunt of it.
Further along (in any direction).
''He led an expedition up the Amazon.''
Of a man: sex with.
''Phwoar, look at that bird. I'd love to be up her.''
At (a given place, especially one imagined to be higher or more distant from a central location).
''I'll see you later up the snooker club.''
2016, (w), ''Jerusalem'', Liveright 2016, p. 94:
- “I'll tell you how I got on in the fight if I should see you up the Smokers.”
''Turn the cloth over so that the patterned side is up.''
1983, Gary E. Meek, Stephen J. Turner, ''Statistical Analysis for Business Decisions'', page 41
- Suppose that we roll a fair die and flip a fair coin in a game that awards 10 dollars whenever one pip shows on the up face of the die and 2 dollars whenever a head shows on the up side of the coin.
On or at a physically higher level.
''The flood waters are up again across large areas of the country.''
''Where is the up escalator?''
Fitted or fixed at a high or relatively high position, especially on a wall or ceiling.
''All the notices are up now.''
''The Christmas decorations are up.''
Available to view or use; made public; posted.
''Is your new video up yet? I looked on the website, but I couldn't find it.''
''The kite is up!''
''The castle drawbridge was up.''
''Don't go into the living room just now – I've got the carpet up.''
''Are the new buildings up yet?''
''The audience were up and on their feet.''
Awake and out of bed.
''I can’t believe it’s 3 a.m. and you’re still up.''
Riding the horse; mounted.
Above the horizon, in the sky.
''It'll get warmer once the sun's up.''
1898, (w), (w) Chapter 4
- I have said I was still in darkness, yet it was not the blackness of the last night; and looking up into the inside of the tomb above, I could see the faintest line of light at one corner, which showed the sun was up.
Larger; greater in quantity, volume, value etc.
''Sales are up compared to last quarter.''
''My temperature is up this morning.''
Indicating a larger or higher quantity.
''The barometer is up, so fine weather should be on the way.''
Ahead; leading; winning.
''The home team were up by two goals at half-time.''
Finished, to an end
''Time is up!''
In a good mood.
''I’m feeling up today.''
''If you are up for a trip, let’s go.''
Next in a sequence.
''Smith is up to bat.''
(senseid) Happening; new; of concern. ''See also ''what's up'', ''what's up with''.''
''What's up, bro?''
''What is up with that project at headquarters?''
''When I saw his face, I knew something was up.''
''AAKK = aces up''
''QQ33 = queens up''
''I’m not up on the latest news. What’s going on?''
''Is the server back up?''
(anchor) Traveling towards a major terminus.
''The London train is on the up line.''
Chilled and served without ice.
''Would you like that drink up or on ice?''
1996, Matthew Busby Hunt, ''The Sociolinguistics of Tagging and Chicano Gang Graffiti'' (page 71)
- Being "up" means having numerous graffiti in the tagging landscape.
2009, Gregory J. Snyder, ''Graffiti Lives: Beyond the Tag in New York's Urban Underground'' (pages 16-40)
- Graffiti writers want their names seen by writers and others so that they will be famous. Therefore writers are very serious about any opportunity to “get up.” (..) The throw-up became one of the fundamental techniques for getting up, and thereby gaining recognition and fame.
The direction opposed to the pull of gravity.
A positive thing, or a time or situation when things are going well.
An upstairs room of a two story house.
To increase the level or amount of.
(quote-book), Peter Y. Sussman|year_published=2010|year=1940|passage=The other day Mr. Meyer came to see me in Weinbergers, it caused a great sensation & I think upped me a lot in prestige there
To rise to a standing position; ''hence, by extension'', to act suddenly; ''see also ''and''.''
(quote-song)|title=(w)|passage=And she didn't leave a letter, she just upped and ran away
To ascend; to climb up.
1863, (w), ''The Water Babies'', page 10
- "Will ye up, lass, and ride behind me?".
(alternative form of)