wave englannista suomeksi
To move one’s hand back and forth (generally above the shoulders) 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.
(RQ:Shakespeare King Lear)
To produce waves to the hair.
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.
(quote-book)| year=1803| passage=But in the last, this dotted line, by the twisting as well as the bending of the horn, is changed from the waving into the serpentine line
(quote-book)| year_published=2014| passage=Walking through the fields, where the maize was now waving over his head, pale gold with a froth of white, the sharp dead leaves scything crisply against the wind, he could see nothing but that black foetid hut
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.
A loose back-and-forth movement, as of the hands.
''He dismissed her with a wave of the hand.''
A sudden, but temporary, uptick in something.
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)