wing englannista suomeksi
(senseid) Human arm.
Part of an aircraft that produces the lift for rising into the air.
A side shoot of a tree or plant; a branch growing up by the side of another.
Passage by flying; flight.
Limb or instrument of flight; means of flight or of rapid motion.
(RQ:Shakespeare Richard 3)
A part of something that is lesser in size than the main body, such as an extension from the main building.
2017, Laura Bates, ''Girl Up'' (page 8)
- It's a bit annoying but (like sanitary pads with wings) it's worth it if you want to stay extra secure.
Anything that agitates the air as a wing does, or is put in winglike motion by the action of the air, such as a fan or vane for winnowing grain, the vane or sail of a windmill, etc.
An ornament worn on the shoulder; a small epaulet or shoulder knot.
A larger formation of two or more groups, which in turn control two or more squadrons.
A panel of a car which encloses the wheel area, especially the front wheels.
A position in several field games on either side of the field.
A player occupying such a position, also called a winger
(quote-journal) was millimetres from connecting with his cross as the Liverpool striker hurled himself at the ball.
1985, David Grambs, ''Literary Companion Dictionary'', page 378:
- ˇ wing, wedge, hǎcek, inverted circumflex (''Karel Čapek'')
2004: Chris Wallace (journalist)|Chris Wallace, ''Character: Profiles in Presidential Courage''
- Anyone and everyone with wings - press officers, operations specialists, even General (w), commander of the U.S. Air Force in Europe - was put on flight duty and took turns flying double shifts for "Blockade|Operation Vittles."
(RQ:Chambers Younger Set)
To add a wing (extra part) to.
To furnish with wings.
To transport with, or as if with, wings; to bear in flight, or speedily.
To traverse by flying.
(alternative form of)