web englannista suomeksi
(quote-book)|chapter=Main Street|title=(w)|location=Boston|publisher=Ticknor, Reed,and Fields|year_published=1852|page=96|pgeurl=https://archive.org/stream/snowimageandothe00hawtrichpage/96|passage=(..)but the blame must rest on the sombre spirit of our forefathers, who wove their web of life with hardly a single thread of rose-color or gold, and not on me, who have a tropic-love of sunshine, and would gladly gild all the world with it, if I knew where to find so much.
(quote-book)|chapter=Birth, Parentage, and Education of Columbus|title=(w)|volume=I|location=Paris|publisher=A. and W. Galignani|page=5|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=uIADAAAAQAAJ&pg=PA5|passage=The time of his birth, his birth-place, his parentage, are all involved in obscurity ; and such has been the perplexing ingenuity of commentators, that it is difficult to extricate the truth from the web of conjectures with which it is interwoven.
The part of a baseball mitt between the forefinger and thumb, the webbing.
A latticed or woven structure.
(quote-book)|chapter=New Netherland|title=History of the United States of America, from the Discovery of the American Continent|volume=II|edition=21st|location=Boston|publisher=Little, Brown, and Company|page=281|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=AYMlAQAAMAAJ&pg=PA279|passage=The colonists were forbidden to manufacture any woollen, or linen, or cotton fabrics ; not a web might be woven, not a shuttle thrown, on penalty of exile.
A fold of tissue connecting the toes of certain birds, or of other animals.
A continuous strip of material carried by rollers during processing.
A long sheet of paper which is fed from a roll into a printing press, as opposed to individual sheets of paper.
A thin metal sheet, plate, or strip, as of lead.
(quote-book), transl.|title=Godfrey of Bulloigne: Or, The Recouerie of Ierusalem|location=London|publisher=Ar. Hatfield|type=translation|original=(w)|by=(w)|section=book X, stanza 26|page=184|pageurl=https://archive.org/stream/godfreyofbulloig00tass_0page/184|passage=(..)And there with ſtately pompe by heapes they wend, / And Chriſtians ſlaine rolle vp in webs of lead(..)
(quote-book), transl.|title=Godfrey of Bulloigne: Or, The Recouerie of Ierusalem|location=London|publisher=Ar. Hatfield|type=translation|original=(w)|by=(w)|section=book II, stanza 93|page=38|pageurl=https://archive.org/stream/godfreyofbulloig00tass_0page/38|passage=''Argant'' a ſword, whereof the web was ſteele, / Pommell, rich ſtone ; hilts, gold, approu’d by tuch, / With rareſt workmanſhip all forged weele, / The curious art exceld the ſubſtance much.
The blade of a saw.
The thin, sharp part of a colter.
1950, ''Billboard'' (volume 62, number 43, page 9)
- (..) the first big move toward a contract for television performers was made Friday (20) when the webs agreed to pay them according to the length of the show. (..) Altho the major TV webs — NBC and CBS — may fall in line soon, an agreement may possibly be held up by the opposition of DuMont (..)
(alternative case form of): the Wide Web.
(quote-web)|title=Conscious computing: how to take control of your life online|work=The Guardian|url=http://www.guardian.co.uk/technology/2013/may/10/conscious-computing-twitter-facebook-google|passage=No, the web probably isn't addictive in the sense that nicotine or heroin are; no, Facebook and Twitter aren't guilty of "killing conversation" or corroding real-life friendship or making children autistic.
To construct or form a web.
To cover with a web or network.
To provide with a web.
(quote-book)|footer=paraphrase Likewise, that the weaver who is to weave any woollen yarn to be woven into cloth shall weave it well.
the Wide Web
(verb form of)
(verb form of)
(l), the (l).
(alternative form of)