wave englannista suomeksi
To move one’s hand back and forth (generally above the head) in greeting or departure.
To call attention to, or give a direction or command to, by a waving motion, as of the hand; to signify by waving; to beckon; to signal; to indicate.
- She spoke, and bowing waved / Dismissal.
To raise into inequalities of surface; to give an undulating form or surface to.
To produce waves to the hair.
- There was also hairdressing: hairdressing, too, really was hairdressing in those times — no running a comb through it and that was that. It was curled, frizzed, waved, put in curlers overnight, waved with hot tongs;(nb..).
To swing and miss at a pitch.
To cause to move back and forth repeatedly.
To signal (someone or something) with a waving movement.
To fluctuate; to waver; to be in an unsettled state.
To move like a wave, or by floating; to waft.
''The wave traveled from the center of the lake before breaking on the shore.''
1895, Fiona Macleod ((w)), ''The Sin-Eater and Other Tales''
- (..) your father Murtagh Ross, and his lawful childless wife, Dionaid, and his sister Anna—one and all, they lie beneath the green wave or in the brown mould.
A shape that alternatingly curves in opposite directions.
''Her hair had a nice wave to it.''
A loose back-and-forth movement, as of the hands.
''He dismissed her with a wave of the hand.''
A sudden unusually large amount of something that is temporarily experienced.
''A wave of shoppers stampeded through the door when the store opened for its Christmas discount special.''
''A wave of retirees began moving to the coastal area.''
''A wave of emotion overcame her when she thought about her son who was killed in battle.''
One of the successive swarms of enemies sent to attack the player in certain games.
A group activity in a crowd imitating a wave going through water, where people in successive parts of the crowd stand and stretch upward, then sit.
(obsolete spelling of)