waste englannista suomeksi
tappaa, ottaa nirri pois
kuihtua, mennä hukkaan, haaskautua
roska, jätteet, jätökset
kylvää tuhoa, hävittää
''The cage was littered with animal waste''
The part of the land of a manor (of whatever size) not used for cultivation or grazing, nowadays treated as common land.
A vast expanse of water.
''That was a waste of time''
''Her life seemed a waste''
Large abundance of something, specifically without it being used.
A decaying of the body by disease; wasting away.
A of action which may be brought by the owner of a interest in property against the current owner of that property to prevent the current owner from degrading the value or character of the property, either intentionally or through neglect.
Material derived by mechanical and chemical erosion from the land, carried by streams to the sea.
- SOo whanne syr Galahad was departed from the castel of maydens / he rode tyl he came to a waste forest / & there he mette with syre launcelot and syr Percyuale but they knewe hym not / for he was newe desguysed / Ryghte so syr launcelot his fader dressid his spere and brake it vpon syr Galahad
2009, (w), ''A History of Christianity'', Penguin 2010, page 255:
- For centuries the shrine at Mecca had been of merely local importance, far outshone by the Temple of the Jews in Jerusalem, whose cult Christians had in good measure renewed by their pilgrimage in honour of Christ's crucifixion and resurrection, while leaving the actual site of the Jerusalem Temple dishonoured and waste.
(quote-journal)| title=In the News| passage=Oxygen levels on Earth skyrocketed 2.4 billion years ago, when cyanobacteria evolved photosynthesis: the ability to convert water and carbon dioxide into carbohydrates and waste oxygen using solar energy.
Dismal; gloomy; cheerless.
(RQ:Scott Ivanhoe) became appalled as he gazed forward into the waste darkness of futurity.
(RQ:Spenser Shepheardes Calender)
- Thou barrein ground, whome winters wrath hath wasted, / Art made a myrrour to behold my plight.
- The Tiber / Insults our walls, and wastes our fruitful grounds.
1751, (w), ''(w)''
- Full many a flower is born to blush unseen, / And waste its sweetness on the desert air.
(quote-journal)| title=Ideas coming down the track| passage=A “moving platform” scheme(..)is more technologically ambitious than maglev trains even though it relies on conventional rails.(..)This set-up solves several problems …. Stopping high-speed trains wastes energy and time, so why not simply slow them down enough for a moving platform to pull alongside?
1909, (w), ''Memories of my life'', page 69
- ''E. Kay (1822-1897), afterwards Lord Justice of Appeal, had rooms on the same staircase as myself, and we wasted a great deal of time together, both in term and in my second summer vacation.'' .
To wear away by degrees; to impair gradually; to diminish by constant loss; to use up; to consume; to spend; to wear out.
- until your carcases be wasted in the wilderness
1769, (w), ''History of the Reign of the Emperor Charles V''
- Wasted by such a course of life, the infirmities of age daily grew on him.
To be diminished; to lose bulk, substance, strength, value etc. gradually.
- The barrel of meal shall not waste.
To damage, impair, or injure (an estate, etc.) voluntarily, or by allowing the buildings, fences, etc., to fall into decay.
(nl-verb form of)
laundry, clothes that need to be washed, or just have been washed.